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Coast News Feb 22, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria* B* 0��  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9813  SERVING   THE  GROWINGSUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.       Volume 16, Number 8, Februar: 22, 1962.  7c per copy  A Complete  Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���   Gibsons,   B.C.  policies  ��� m ���        9 ���  criticized  The B.C. forest industry is operating at only one-third of its  potential capacity because of anachronistic stumpage policies on  the sale of government owned  timber, according to Gordon L.  Draeseke, vice-president of Ray-  onier Canada (B.C.) Ltd.  In a brief to the select standing committee on Forestry am-  Fisheries of the B.C. legislature,  it was stated that if full potential was realized on the coast:  Provincial revenues, other than  stumpage, would be increased by  $52 million a year.  Additional jobs would be pr  vided for 105,000  workers without government investment, subsidy or other inducement.  He said that the two-thirds of  B.C. timber not being cut now  can never, be recovered.  The Rayonier executive blamed the. situation on a stumpage  policy which allows a reduction  in price of timber with a high  profit margin, but imposes arti-.  ficial factors on timber with a  low profit margin or on timber  in   remote  areas.  This has resulted in discouraging loggers from operating in  timber areas which have a low  profit margin.  _. In. presenting. _the brief, he.  backed an earlier proposal by the  Council of Forest Industries that  the present stumpage system be  replaced by adoption of an investment method of appraisal,  on which price would be determined by the return from the investment.        ..  The brief said this would allow a fair division,   even of   a  smallk .irotilk ina^^  government andy logger and  thereby encourage cutting of remote timber which will expand  the industry substantially, with  a resulting increase in employment. .':'������'..  He stated that the current system was conceived in an era'  when logging was carried out  largely by men and animals. Today the industry can only i>e  competitive with high cost, specialized machinery.  The present policy does not  encourage investment in modem  machinery.  The Rayonier official said the  return on investment method  proposed would encourage capital investment;; encourage,the in-  dustry to be more competitive  and operate in marginal areas;  stabilize employment; and increase government stumpage revenues.. ,  The brief estimated that on  the coast alone the annual cut  could be. expanded by 2.35 billion  board feet. For all B.C., potential cut is 17.1 billion board feet,  but only 5.9 billion is being har-.  vested.  Improved ferry service this  spring was forecast Tuesday  night at YPowell River by Hon.  Ray Williston, minister of lands  and forests when speaking Tuesday night at a Powell River function. He was in Powell River in  place of Hon. P. A. Gaglardi who  was to have  been the speaker.  Mr. Williston informed his audience that there would be a separate ferry, the Cy Peck, on the  the Cy Peck could also take  turns on the Langdale run when  traffic demanded extra service.  Mr. Williston explained that  this new service would take place  after the overhaul of the present  vessels. Right now the Quillayute  is in drydock for repairs with the  Smokwa replacing it on the Jervis Inlet run. When the Quillayute returns the Smokwa will  replace the Bainbridge while it  Bowen Island  run -which would., .undergoes a. checkup. When all  free the Langdale run ferries for    vessels are ready for the sum-  a fuller schedule.  On weekends  v:l____a   _____   _____________   *-_____��  :T cent postage!  ���An envelope which  once  contained a letter to G. W. Gibson  ' of  Howe  Sound  was   unearthed  .the  other day by Ray Eyerley,  -'while doing repair work on the  inside   of   the   original   Gibson  ihome, next to the Coast News.  The   letter   from   Pierce   Fuz  ���Company Ltd., Furs, Skins, Peltries, 230 King St., Winnipeg, was  jposted  in   Winnipeg   March   19,  1913 and reached Gambier Island  ���post office on March 25, and ar-  Irived  at Gibsons post office on  fMarch 28, 1913.  I The amazing part about the let.  iter is that it came all the way  | from   Winnipeg   bearing   a   one  for n  Estimates tabled in the House  of Commons in Ottawa on Feb.  12 contained the sum of $35,000  for a public building in Gibsons.  $26,000 for wharf repairs, at Halfmoon Bay, $5,000 for float renewal at Lund and $19,400 for  harbor improvements at Hospital  Bay.  This information was supplied  the Coast News by W. H. Payne,  M.P. for Coast Capilano constituency without further amplification. It is assumed the $35,000  will be for a new post office to  be built, it is believed,. on property at Winn Road and Gower  Point Rd. in Gibsons. The other  three items are somewhat self-  explanatory.  Oil bath  kills duck  The chips were down for the  little duck which, soaked in oil,  came j ashore at Roberts Creek  last week and, after being bathed and tenderly cared for, was  taken to the Lissiman sanctuary  It was thought at first that the  little v fellow would survive but  it must have taken too much oil  into its system, and in spite of  all that could be done for him,  he died in the.Lissiman kitchen.  He died happy though, having  found his brief stay among the  human race pleasant and satisfying, and he repay ed fondling  and feeding with every evidence  of appreciation and was entirely  without-fear.     _  At present in residence at the  Lissiman's at Hopkins Landing,  are a pair of mallards that arc  happily settling in, having never  had it so good. A beautiful teal  has just arived also to join the  lucky birds that have found the  sanctuary. When the Lissimans  go forth in the morning to feed  their flock breakfast wheat they  7neyeryl^viir^  find the bird" family increased  by weary and hungry travellers,  or decreased by those who felt  the urge to be once again upon  the wing.  mer runs the new schedule willkicent  King George  V  stamp,   a  be issued. yicoil  stamp too. The letter had  By omitting the Bowen island y^en removed from the envelope  run from the Langdale scheduleyjwmch was found in a wall. Today  it   will mean  rearrangement  of\X\ tha}lletter would have required  sailing times can be.based on, or y|a fi^e cent stamp.  close  to,   an   hourly   schedule.;Y>-  Last summer's runs due to the. .  Bowen Island run being included k  saw a wide gap each afterhpon;-  when no ferries arrived or left"  Langdale.   This   will not   occur,  under the new schedule. .7     7.7  Thinking Day  AU over the world Girl  Guides and Brownies will be,  ���celebrating Thinking day, Feb/  22, the birthday of their founder, Lord-Baden-Powell and also  of the World Chief Guide, Lady  Baden-Powell.  The theme of all these special ceremonies will be International Friendship and collections will be mlade for the Can-  * actiafi World TFfieridship Fund.  This fund was established in  1945 and enables Canadian  Guides to share in the main-  Itenace of World Guide Centres  and to assist Canadian Guides  to go to> camps and gathering^  in other countries and to bring  GuJdes from other lands to Canada: 1       .. :   :    ������'7' ���������'   '?.'���'���  Their are ..three World Cen-  Kinsmen  over  Gibsons and disitrict Kinsmen  Mother's March, Sat., Jan. col-  '. lc-ciedY $1,100 for the Kinsmen  Folio fund. This was announced Tom Parker, president of  the club.       <'..'.  Charles Mandelkau, campaign  ; chairman, on- behalf of the  ���president and members of the  club thanked the mothers who  took part and also the public  for its thoughtful co-operation.  Here is a list of the mothers  who* took" part In their respective, districts:  Gibsons: Mirs. B...Ma:Donald,  Mrs. A.. Bcjy):i3, Mrs. L. Lafconte,  Mrs. C- Sicctte, Mrs; J. R. Wilson Mrs."J; W; Harrison, Mrs.  C Gust, Mrs. W. Weinhandil,  Mrs. W. Hartley, Mrs. A. R.  '. Winegarden, .Mrs. R. J. Brackett, MrsyT. L. Davey, Mrs. S.  ..i5-e.\r,^re^nr^^^^^ H. Parker  itres, a chMet ��� at Adelbodten wry MrsftfkOweh;: M^s? S7 M7 La-  Switzerland,     a-   .Cabana  . at  Cuernavaca in Mexico, and The  Ark in Lbhidon, England which  is maintained as an inexpensive  hostel for Guide travellers. t 7  coming  Good revenue  in beer, liquor  A growing population and "the  increasing use of Gibsons port  facilities during the summer has  resulted in sales through the government liquor store continuing  an upward trend.  Based on figures from the annual report of the B.C. Liquor.  Control Board for the year end-'  ing March 31, 1961, the liquor  store at Gibsons tallied sales  amounting to $377,397. The total  for the previous fiscal year ending March 31, 1960, was $357,442.  Back in 1955 the total was $217,-  417. ������'������"���  Sechelt has been expecting the  opening of a liquor store for the  last year.  The 2nd Gibsons Brownie Pack  following the International theme  thought especially of Brownies  in Holland, China, U.S.A. and  Norway at their meeting on Monday. Each Six represented a  country and the-sixer ^brought a  .special)-emblemorprpdiict of  that country to the meeting. The  storyof Lord Baden Powell and  the beginning of Brownies was  told and candles lit to cdriimem-  orate the birthday of the founder^ ���     '..:    ���    ���  To close the ceremony the second pack's new pennanty the  Brownie emblem and. "Gibsons  2nd Pack"- in gold letters on a  brown and gold pennant, was parf  aded and presented toMrs. WYBi  Porter, Tawny Owl in the absence of the Brown Owl, Mrs; j.  Thomas.  The pennant was presented. to:  the pack by five Brownies whose  parents had made the flag. They  Scout group committees will  be discussed at a meeting Monday night starting at 8 p.m. in  Wilson Creek Com'onity Hall. B.  T. Cavanagh, field commissioner  from B.C.V Scout headquarters  will be the speaker and it is expected his talk will be of interest  to all parents who have boys.in  Scouting or will have shortly.  Anyone interested in Scouting  may attend to hear Mr. Cavanagh.   ...'._���   \  to  Royal Canadian Legion Hall in  Sechelt will be the location for  Sechelt Board of Trade annual  installation of officers Saturday  night when Ron Worley, assistant manager of B.C.. Toll Authority. Ferry System will speak.  The evening's program will  start; at 7:30 p.mkwith a social  function   to   be   followed   at   8  Mrs: G. Owen, Mars. S7M7 Ea-  niont, Mrs, E. Bingley, Mrs. E,  Kusby, Mrs. J. Duncan, Mrs. N.  McKay, Mns. A. Knowles, Mrs.  C{ Chamberlain, Mrs. J. Marshall, Mrs. Bi . merson, Mrs.  E! Alsager, Mrs. jj Skelletti,  Mrs. W7 Duncan, Mrs. J.Fitch-  eti, Mrs.; O. Olsen, Mrs. W.  Sneddiony Mirs. C/ Day, Mrs. F.  Holland^vMrs. J. Setehfield.  Port Mellon: Mrs; S. Swanson, Mrs. K. Austin, Mrs. D. W.  Dunham, Mrs. B. Littlejohn,  Mrs. O. Johnson, MJrs. G.  Davies, Mrs. Miller and Mrs. H.  MacKay. !  Granthamsir Mrs; N. Petersen, Mrs C. Johnson, Mrs. G.  -Gibb; .���   , .;>-.-  Soames Point: Mrs; E. D.  Hoops Y Mrs. Rae Kriise..'  Langdale: Mrs. E. Wray7  Gower Point: Mrs. A. F; Fisher, Mrs. Hunter.  Hopkips, Landing: Mrs. N.  Johnson and Mrs. C. Mandelkau.  March canvass  for Red Cross  The Sunshine Coast annual Red  Cross campaign will open March  1 in Gibsons, Port Mellon, Roberts Creek and Sechelt.  Campaign managers are lining up canvassers for this fund  collecting drive which will carry on throughout March in all  areas of the province.  Canvassers are needed in most  regions and campaign headquarters in Gibsons at the Coast  News would welcome the namos  of volunteers willing to take over  a small section of the community in which they live and canvass  for funds.  ,  The Red Cross campaign has  been going on along the Sunshine Coast for many years, and  the area from Port Mellon to  Jervis Inlet has invariably come  through with its quotas.  Separate organizations are in  operation in the , Gibsons - Port  Mellon area, Roberts Creek area  and Sechelt area. These three  branches will be acquainting canvassers within the next few days  with the material they will have  for them;  In Gibsons, canvassers can obtain their receipt, book, sticker**  and-"otherY material": Crbn_-- the  Bank "of Montreal office in Gibsons. After they have concluded     2622, leave their names, and ob-  their canvass the money will be tain any needed information.  FRED H. DIETRICH  Red Cross  Campaign  Chairman  for British Columbia  turned in to Mr. E. Henniker,  Bank of Montreal manager and  Red Cross campaign treasurer.  Fred Cruice,  Coast News editor  manager  thy  is   campaign  Red Cross.  . In the meantime the campaign  manager would welcome more  volunteers for the canvassing  team;-Any -who - would .like-tq. offer, their services can  call 886-  *  ���*_  Sechelt crew ready  4-H speaker  o'clock with dinner, after which  were Sandra ,,X>ayidfen,* Kathie���:*..the installation will take place,  HaHyTbrii King, Trudy Swanson     then Mr. Worley will speak. At  and Christa West. Mrs. Tyson.  Brownie Godmother/- made' delightful spring bouquets of crocus, snowdrops, pansies and iri r.  for the five Brownies to take to  their mothers as thank yous from  the pack,   .  This year it will be the privilege of the Brownies attending  St. Mary's Church to carry, the  pennant-; at > the annual Church  Parade on Sun;, Feb. 25.  the   conclusion .of; the   meeting  dancing will last until 1 a.m.  7  ..Gibsons area 4-H Calf Club will  "have a speaker at Friday night's  meeting in the Anglican  Parish  ���<HaH pn Sechelt Highway. The  speaker will be G. A. Muirhead,  district ..agriculturist   of   Clover-  ��� dale,: B!c!: He "will speak on calf  clubsN and their activities. This  meeting will start at 8 p.m.  Canvassers for the Red Cross  drive in the Sechelt, Selma Park  and Wilson Creek areas will be:  Mrs. E. F. Cooke, Mrs. R. Cumberland, Mrs. G. Potts, Mrs. C.  L. Poteet, Mrs. G. Reeves, Mr.  Barry Reeves, Mrs. Jack Jonas,  Mrs. C. Foster, Mrs. B. Duval,  Mrs. L. A. Fraser, Mrs. O. Mos  crip.  They, and many like them, arc  going to ask you to give. When  you see them approach your door  it would be wise if you didn't  just say, "Oh, here's somebody  collecting for something, I sup:  pose," and... give what you usually give, what you* have decid:  ed. to give all collectors. The Red  Cross IS another agency, but it  reaches out not only to help us  locally, but to help people through  out the world.       -;.,..       -   ��� : ��� ���  We all wonder what .we can .do  to help keep' peace. We don't'  want another war. and yet we  feel there is nothing we can do.  By contributing *-tb the Red Cross  we can help. They are accepted  by all countries, and they can  go where no national unit can  that all races can understand.  Their personnel incorporates all  nationalities and they are a league of nations in miniature. They  bring food and medical care to  all distressed areas ��� they epitomize all races working together, working without personal  gain to  serve mankind.  So, this time say, "It's the. Red  Cross they are collecting for, I  must give all. I cah even if it  means sacrificing some pleasure." Perhaps giving up a trip  to town now may mean there  will be other trips in the future  . ��� without some effort . on our  part there ipay be no future  ��� W.D.G.  they speak a language:"of service" " the minister  BILL NO. 9  Bill No. 9, now before the British, Columbia legislature is an  act to amend the Department of  Lands and Forests Act. Its purpose would be to change the  name of the ��� Department of  Lands and Forests to that of Department .of- Lands,- Forests,and  Water Resources, and also make  ���^   .a, similar, ..change in -the title of  Father^ondinnor fftiold order changeth!  Warn birds along a fence by  Thonking your horn. When you  are too near they become startled .apd are, liaible to .fly into  tlie car.  Wilson Creek Hobby Show  Mr. R. Keeley, Mr. R. Pehota  and Mr. A. Simpkins will be assistants to Cpl. Tic Payne who  is leader of 1st-Wilson Creek Boy  Scout troop.  A weiner roast was held for  1st Wilson Creek Scouts on Feb.  8 at the home of Mr. A. Simpkins.  A father and son banquet will  be held March 10 at Wilson  Creek Community Hall for the  Wilson Creek Scouts and Wolf  Cub pack.- This dinner will start  at 7 p.m.  NEW TYPE PENS FOR' POST OFFICE LOBBIES  MORE SEWERS  There was a large increase  in 1961 in the number of approvals for sewerage installa-  lations, a reflection cf the grad-  _al change, of many areas from  rural to urban communities.  This brings to 55 percent the  Address proportion   of   the   population  Aaciress .��        served toy common sewers, the  provincial department of health  annual report revea-ls.  If you are interested .in taking part in the-above event fill  out the blank beiow and mail or send it to the Coast News.  Name ,\.-.'...: .��........;...   The, old-fashioned .nib pens  ' which have adorned post office  lobbies for the last half-century have seen their last days.  According to an announcement  released by the postmaster general, Hon. William Hamilton,  the nib pens being used on lobby counters in post offices ara  to be replaced by modern ballpoint pens.  Starting immediately, all the  old pens in lobbies of larger  post offices will be replaced  with an improved type of ballpoint pen adopted afiterr a long  ���period of  experimenting with  Gibsons & Area  Fire call  886-2345  Phone   Hobby  "Various kinds of writing equipment. Mr. Hamilton acknowledged that for some time it  ���had been realized the old style  pens were outdated and in many*  cases   became useless  after  a  short time in service   v-The new pen is black an.l  gold and is equipped with a  244nch chain for attaching to  a desk or counter to discourage "borrowing" by absent-  minded patrons.  In a nostalgic mood, the postmaster general recalled various  u:-es  served  byv the  old pens.  He recalled lobby 'dart games,'  the   ease   with which   patrons  aould cover  their hands with  ink   and   make addresses and  n&mes quite indecipherable.. He  expressed hope  that the modern pens would not only eliminate    many    of the problems  faced   by   post office patrons,  but that they would also pre-  :''serve"the postal service from  the indignation of niany pat-  j?oris who* emerged second-best  from an encounter with the old-  time nibs.  Career Day!  As part of Education week  ' during the second week of March  a Career Day program will be  held at Elphinstone High school  at which speakers will outline  opportunities and training requirements for various occupations.  Speakers will be asked to give  short talks and answer questions  to a classroom size group of students. These students will have  a choice of attending the particular occupation field or fields  they are interested in. Coast News, Feb. 22,   1982  The Thrill That Cornea Once in a Lifetime  A WTBWTBB CLASSIC  .FiSH��M��? ort/i ^pbfesrr.' Guess i CtoMe"  BY itmVturallV. cwddY is /���> GKefirr  FISHeftATAW-  H��   CAUGHT* AM GNOfUMOUS  ���Trout oncs ano w-^vreDto hms it.  StaFFGO. AND POT OM TRe* WALL., Btsr  AJCJTReR. WOULDN'T t-��T H/M, FOR SOMff  <?ufuous ReAscN. peRSow* u>-r*; id L/k-e*  13 HAVe STUFFeD "fcuTGN eVGKY WALL  tti ifte House. -ffieYke so  >���   ail  Wht (Boast XRtws  ' Phone Gibions 886-2622       '  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published, every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula Newts  I/td.' P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  mail and for payment of postage in cash, Fost Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  B.C. Weekly; Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 608-1112 W. Peri-  deir St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rartes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year. , "  Where are you going?  There is an old song, "I Don't. Know Where I'm Going but I'm on  my Way." This song could be applied to half of the students in oui  ���schools. How many of you know what you're going to be?  . If you are one of these students, now is the time to change your  tune. Even if you are only in Grade IX or X you should be thinking  ���seriously about your future. Do not just shrug your shoulders and'  -say that you have lots of time to decide.  You will benefit greatly if you start planning your future early  in high school.'You can then take time to consider seriously what you  want to do with your life. Plan your program so that it includes the  ���subjects which will give you the best basis for your future work. You  will have time to investigate several occupations. When you have  picked out two or three which appeal to you, you can discuss them  with people in these professions. You can find ,out what you like or  dislike in certain.professions, and so make a sensible decision.  If you do not make some plans for the future you will suddenly  find yourself in Grade XII and realize that next year you will be out  <on your own, and yet you do not know what you will be doing. You  will be faced with the problem of having to make one of the most important decisions" ofyour life! You should 'not enter "into aihy ���occupa-::  tion just because all your friends are in it and you cannot leave them.  If you make a wrong choice you will not be happy or satisfied, in your  future life. You must plan wisely to assure yourself of a successful  future. To enable yourself to do this, you must start now! ��� From  the Elphinstone High School newspaper, the Glad Rag, editor, Ber-  Jtiice Liste. > -y '_  Words across border  Mexico has placed a tax on imported newspapers and magazines.  It is a tax of. 10 percent and is supposed to help subsidize and im-  jprove Mexican publications..  The reason given for the Mexican tax is not the same as is the  'Canadian position, which involves considerable Canadian advertising in United States publications to the detriment of Canadian magazines. There is little Mexican advertising in 'imported publications.  The Mexican. tax is not as understandable as the Canadian tax  because Mexico imports slightly more than one billion dollars worth  of literature from the United States and exports something over three  trillion dollars worth of its .own publications to other Latin American  ���countries. Mexican publishers fear the worst, claiming that if countries to which Mexico exports publications place a tax on their product, what will have been gained.  Ninety percent, of periodicals entering Mexico come from the  United States. On this basis it could be called discriminatory and  Hike the Canadian position, in this instance it might be said the discrimination could be the other way. Canadian ^printing has a hard  4ime crossing the border. Maybe Mexican printing is faced with the  same difficulty.  Dishwasher complains  A friend whose dishwashing experience goes back to the turn of  the century has a good gripe and one which should be drawn to the  attention of health and TV authorities.  He ��� yesi the dishwasher is a male ��� has watched detergent.  after detergent tried on dishes of all kinds and has seen the apparent glittering finished product of dishes washed by X detergent in a  rack while eulogies are flung hither and yon about the powerful effects of Detergent X on dishes and how mild Detergent X is on the  bands, etc., etc., and etc.  This male friend is ready to grant Detergent X all it claims.  INevertheless, he argues, it is time the health authorities insisted that  the dishwasher using Detergent X should be made to wash the backs  of the dtt*es�� small and large. They get dirty both sides.  ���������il'ih.f  matism  bt .** !>���*�����<��  ���_*'*���������  Only the twfatiid^ysc��in see; " 7 V  Only the warped and broker* ray brings sight;  Only distorted images can give- to me  ���A'"real-impression of the darfc and light.  Nothing is as it seems to bey   .  Nothing is only this/ not less nor more;  Nothing can ever* mean the same to you as me,  Or look today as it had been before.  Nothing has of itself identity;  Only interpretation gives it such;  And my unique refracted vision tells to me,  And yours to you how little or how much.  The following   article  appears  in a brochure dealing with 19<V2  assessments and taxes and published by the B.C.. School Trustees   Association. " Some   of   the  material was   adapted   from   an-,;-.  article  by Louise Spratley,  edi-if  tor of the Lions Gate Times. It |  has been, abridged   slightly^    Yy|  The   impact    of   the    govern- 7  ment!s  amendments  to  the   As-1  sessment  Equalization  Act   wa:7 .  felt by  all homeowners recently  when   they   received   their   1962 ;  assessment notices. >. ��� ..-'������ 7  The   increase  in   land  values  was dueto the amendment setting land values for assessment 7  at 50 percent of market value.  But this does mean there will 5  be a corresponding rise in taxes.  ASSESSMENTS  This is the value of each pro-  perty  on a   basis   set  down   by ?  the provincial government.  It is from the assessed valuer  that the taxable assessment is..*  reached and the latter figure up-..'  on which taxes are based.  . : The new amendments to tho  Assessment Equalization -* k  came into being this year (they  were passed by the; legislature  last spring) and these amendments have resulted in all assessments being revised to th?  current market value".  Here is the picture now and  what it was last vear:.  Land: 1961, 60% of value in  1955; 1962, 50% of market value.-.  Improvements: 1961, 60% of  value in 1953; 1982, 50% of market, value.  TAXABLE ASSESSMENT   .  Assessment is not the base for  taxation.  It is" only the framework. The  municipal - government decides  how much of each taxpayer's  assessment for improvements is  to be taxed for municipal government purposes. For school  purposes, taxable assessment r��F  improvements must be 75% of  assessment. ������*'.'  Taxable assessment for land  must be 100% of assessment bv  provincial., law for both munici-  pal7ahd7schbol purposes.        y..  This cin be illustrated:  "LANDkY  Municipal purposes: assessment, 7:50% market ���.value; taxable assessment, 100% of assessment".  School: same as above.  IMPROVEMENTS  Municipal purposes: assessment, 50% market value; taxable assessment, % of assessment decided by municipal government.  ;' School:1 assessment, 50% mar-  ket value; taxable assessment,  75% of assessment.  THE  MILL  As percent is per one hundred,  a mill is per one  thousand.  Value of a mill is one-thousandth of the taxable assessment.  MILLRATE  Millrate is struck by dividing  the value of one mill into the net  budget that must 'be raised by  taxation.  Hospital bed growth continues  Excerpts that follow come  from an address by Hon. Eric  Martin, minister of health services and hospital insurance, delivered in the B.C. legislature a  few days ago:  'During the past nine years,  the province has constructed 3455  active treatment beds; 334 chronic beds; 907 staff beds; 17 psyY,  chiatric beds. This represents a  total of 4713 hospital beds. Also  completed were 8 other major  projects not involving beds. The  value of this tremendous construction program is approximate  ly $60,555,000 and of this huge  amount, the provincial government gave over $29,693,000 as  outright cash grants.  During 1961 the following new  hospitals were  opened:  Terrace and District Hospital,  40  beds.  Lions Gate Hospital, North  Vancouver, 283 beds.  St. Joseph General, Dawson  Creek, 71 beds.  .  In addition, the following projects were completed: .  Vancouver General, construction of combined locker room  area plus alterations to provide  physical medicine department.  Royal Jubliee Hospital, Victoria, : ancillary projects preparatory to commencement of construction of new wing.  St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver,  boiler plant extension and renovations to hospital building.  Chemainus, new paediatric addition to provide accommodation  for 5 children's beds. and 2 adult beds.  Wrinch Memorial Hospital, Ha-  zelton,  new  addition  for   emer  gency department and admitting  office.    . ���-.':'.���.'  Total construction costs were  $7,330,00*0.* k Provincial government, grants amounted to $3,440,-  000.   ���"���������'        ���" ���' k  At the present time, there are  another eight projects "in various  stages of construction which represent some 706 beds. The total  cost for these exceeds $12,500,000 .  while the provincial grants will  be over $6,^00,000.  In the active planning stage  are some 30 more projects, involving another $40,700,000, which  is a good indication of the continued activity planned in "this  field.  This represents a grand total  of over $122,000,000 worth of hospital projects, with provincial  grants totalling well over $59,-  000,000.  TAXES^THIS YEAR  At this point it can.be seen that  taxes are influenced by: size of  municipal and school budgets;  market value of land and improvements; basis of assessment  (legislature); basis of taxable  assessment (municipal government for municipal purposes and  legislature for schools).  AVERAGE, HOMEOWNER  All things being equal, that is,  budget figures staying near those  last year ��� the tax picture is  not gloomy at all for the average homeowner.  He will find his assessment and  taxable assessment on land is  probably up somewhat.   '  He will likely find his assessment-and taxable assessment on  improvements unchanged or perhaps down.  He will find a lower millrate  (the assessment total is higher).  SOME TAXES UP  Those hardest hit by the new  amendment will be owners of  land properties.  The market value of land In  most areas has increased since  1955 where the last assessment  figure was  pegged.  With everyone's property assessed at 50% of market value,  inequalities in assessments will  be  automatically   corrected.  LAW IS FAIR  In the assessors' language, if  you have a sharp increase in  taxes, you were not paying your  share before.  This new basis of assessment  is fair for everyone, assessors  agree, business and residential  alike. Previously the basis of  assessment was out of line and  was not related to others according to market values.  Now a property worth twice  as much as its neighbors has to  pay  twice   as much tax.  This is the old premise ��� the  ability to pay, based on your  possessions.  HOWMANT HAVE A BANK ACCOUNT?  Chances are they all have /Because nowadays practically everybody  is a bank customer. And they go to the bank so often and for -*  ��� , - * ' ''  so many reasons: to deposit savings, arrange a'loan, buy Or -jellforeign  exchange, purchase money orders... In fact, Canadians seem to use  ������:" 'k\-*k-   -''Yy.y y. -.- Y Yk-kk7y' X"'X.< ���>���-. X'XrJ-^ 'k-   y^yy.: %XX "'' ������; -; k:- y    k  banking' services more than the people of any other country/The  ���     -        X-    *'<��� "'  ..'������' .,       ��� ..    :������'     ���'.���.<���''..������.-���  ������.������. . ,   ,.     -'���    ,.'���������������.������    .-;'-'     ���������;       ������   *'������������>      '-   ,,��� :������'-������       ���-,   : ������':������':    , ',,      *: . '    .  chartered banks, for their part, do their utmost to make each  ������������' ^      .���-���������' "    ...X ..'"'."���������'  branch a friendly, efficient centre for every kind of banking service.  ���>  '.���{)<..     ..-.���.      . . ���  .-<'������ ., . ���   ���       ��� ���'���.'���-"'��� '7'.      Y  YTHE  CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  li  X LET'S BE FRIENDjS     ^  -Rosemary and Connie were  !six year old inseparables. But  icne day Connie in,sudden ang-.  er, with a yell, descendedYori  her chum and pushed her off  their own verandah steps. Rosemary fell on the grass. She  wasn't hurt very much -^ except her feelings. How could  Connie act so mean?  Afliter'she had run home crying, she changed out of her new  dress. Mc-ther cr mfcrfxd her  r.nd told her to wash her face  and run outside to play and  she'd call her in to dinner in  a few minutes. Rosemary saw  Ccnnie looking wistfully over,  to 'her place. Quickly Rosemary  ran, threw her arms around  Connie and. kissed her.  ���^ ffm *f+  "I just, can't stand your be-  ing cress at me," she^ said  ���eagerly. "Oh, Connie, let's be :  friends again," and Connie,  looking surprised and relieved  said, "Yes, let's!"  What mioither is there who.  has not been amazed how  ciuiokly her child cart "make  vp" and apparently forget all  about a disagreement? Adults  ��an learn something from mbsi  children in .the art of not hold-  ting grudges.  Interfering in a child's squab*  ible, many a mother discovers  from sad experience, is seldom  any use. O-flten it does harrm.  Long after the details of the  quarrel are forgotten by tha  (children, 'the mothers are apt  to be very- cool towards each  .���other. ���  *.���*���*..'���  Adult supervision of the play  of small children is necessary.  But is should not be tlhe tope .  of watching in which, a mother  ���rashes in at any small provoca ���  tion to settle matters. Unless  r.ne child is hitting or barman*?  anafiher or a bully is frighten-  >?"�� younger children, usually  u is best not to interfere.  By  Nancy Cleaver  " Copyrighled  If a mc/ther suspect's that  tempers., are. getting short, .or  that two children are becoming exasperated with each oth-  -: eiv.it is pffeen a s.good plan to,  suggest a new "activity. Play  equipment,  space   indoors  and  Y outside for fun, and a little  fl-iefp fronv a mother in begir-  mng a new activity all help  children to .continue on a  friendly levdl.' ������.'."  w<* ;w ^  Play is a child's work and  rturing play' chi]dr?n Icrrn  many skills, including the im-  - portant ways of. getting, along  happilly with all kinds of people.    Teachers   at   a    nursery  . school observe tihatv little children appear free from racial  prejudice. The color of anoitiher  vhild'is skin^is of little importance to a|smafl boy or girl  seeking a companion.  Parents help tiheir children  in their relationships with otii-  r people if they welcome. their  < hildrens friends. Other people's youngsters, are noisy, they  r.iake a clutter and they expect  to be givenah apple or a peanut butter sandwich snack at  +he same time that food appears for a son or daughter of  the family. This hospitality is  an investment in a child's adventures in friendship.  *    *     *  How is it as individuals grow  elder they 'often.lose their interest in other people and theic  desire to get to know them?  Not long ago a psychiatrist;  suggested that .one way adults  could avoid getting into a rut  and becoming .bored br lonely;,  was to, enlarge .their, circle o�� "  friends-each year.  ITriendship is a thing of the  spirit! It takes time for two individuals, of any age, to not  chly er.joy each other's company buit to 7share ideas and  t.-rst each other. Perhaps S=  parents we can learn so>r*c-  tiiing from our children in thr- r  eagerness to say to one another  "Let's be friends!"  '-***��**  629 ��� BIG, BOLD ROOSTERS turn kitchen linens into decorative  accents and delight the whole family. Easy 6-to'-inch cross-stitch.  Four roosters 8V4x 10V4 inches; color schemes. "���������'..���'  554 ��� EASY-SEW SUNDRESS with eyelet ruffling and an embroidered bird-pocket to please a little girl. Opens flat for ironing. Transfer;  pattern for child's sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included.  678 ��� FLOWER-BRIGHT AFGHAN ypu can watch TV while you  work and before you know it, you'll have all the medallions you need:  Use vivid scraps. Directions for: 5-inch medallions.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Print pllainly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200|design*j iri our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest evertfPagteis; pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hits, cloths, spreads/toys, linens, afghans  plus friee patterns. Send 25c.  Open Every Day  9 a. m.  - 10 p^ni.  E & M Grocery &|onfecjtiflnery  Sechelt  VISION  LECTURE  One of the wlciud's leading  vision research men will lecture at the' annual convention  of the B.C. Optometric Association here Feb. 22, 23 and 24.  Dr. Walter P. Siegmundj assistant director of research for  the' American Optical Company, will fly from South-  lb ridge, Mass. for the three-day  convention, which will draw 75  optometrists froan B.C. and  Washington state to the Bay-  shore Inn.  Coast News, Feb. 22,  1962.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Slow down when .you see a  herd-type animal such as a deer.  One such animal crossing the  road will usually be followed  by others.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Closed for Holidays  from  Jan. 30 to Feb. 27  FORD  NEw MiLLujin boLLAR home for livestock at the Pacific National  Exhibition is being examined in model by architect Willia*i Noppe  and P.N.E. president Thomas R. Fyfe. Tenders are being called and  work is expected to. commence within a month. The building will seat  3,500 and more than double present Livestock capacity at the fair.  The outdoor theatre has been demolished to make room for the hew  building, financed jointly by the Provincial, Federal and Civic governments and the P.N.E.    ..       _  ������'.������;'��� "f  ���������',.-.��������� 1  FALCON    FAIRLANE    GALAXIE  THUNDERBIRD     TRUCKS  A -1 USED CARS AND TRUCKS  MICKEY COE  BROWN  BROS.   MOTORS  41st and Granville Vancouver 13, B.C.  Phone AM 6-7111���Res. BR 7-6497  UN to exhibit  The United Nations will be  an exhibitor dn the Seattle  World's Fair. Seattle officials  of the American Association  for the United Nations have announced that their organization  will sponsor a major exhibit  wihich will feature such UN  undertakings as Atoms for  Peace and the Peaceful Control of Space. . .  . Advanced ticket sales for the  fair have passed the $2 miMon  mark,, fair ;officials announce.  The total money represents  832,000 admissiio.-.s. The advance ticket sales program,  which offers discounts up to  40 per:ient ends March 15.  Tickets are on sale in Washington, Oregon, Alaska, British Go-  iuimlbia, Idaho, Montana' and  'California.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  SECHELT 885"4412  PENDER      TU   Q-O/fQI  HARBOUR O __*_:_�� 1  VANCOUVER CR 8-5141  ... for BEST SERVICE   jjt.L.    1  s&L_  THEN YOU ARE  LIKELY TO BE  Ambitious, wide awake.  You love 3ife. Yoo're hard  to discourage, if you can't  reach a man by 'phone���  you may even write! . . .  alertly including, cf course:  ��� Your correspondent's  full and correct pbsta! address ��� Your own name  and return address In upper  left corner ��� AND THE  CORRECT POSTAL ZONE  NUMBER IF YOU ARE  WRmNG;XO QUEBEC, i  MONTRE/iL. OT^aW** i  TOB^NyO.iWIf.NI-  peg,: 6r VXr&oiivEfv  H��lp us *o tos-sn your n-.ail  ���c^eck th��yeVo*' pages cf  your TeiepJ^cn. D;.**cic** /  for iui�� pistai ir.^o.'-natiu.o.  PO-61-23C  More B.C. oil for B  ��-.      . .������� - ������.&**<.       --J  coming up  WELFARE CONFERENCE  The first province-wide welfare conference  in British Co-i;  lumbia *s scheduled for May 4  and 5 at U.B.C. Designed pri^|; ;  marity' for  laymen the confeE?|  ence    is . being spor.isored b'^f . :  nearly 40  provincial organi2^ik,.  lions.   Conference   chairman ^ky  Mrs.   Gordon^Selrnlan., of   "Va^��^_^  CJUVer.      '77':;   ;7 ���-..V.-Sir-r.;*.*--  Members of the crew of an Imperial rig drilling for oil in British Columbia.  Bringing you oil products at bargain prices is a big job. jRigbt now, for example/faiperial is  drilling 30 miles of-hple at B.C.'s Boundary Lake oilfield. Boundary Lake oil will travel 745  miles to Imperial's refinery near Vancouver, where it will be turned into products. And those  products reach yoU'at bargain prices; Take Esso gasoline, for example. On the average, it costs  motorists throughout B.C. 6^ cents per pound. Compared 'with other commodities-in  everyday use, you won't find a better bargain. Milk, for example, sells on the average for  9_V cents a pound; soft .drinks for 12_V cents a pound; even distilled waterv'costs more  than gasoline. And of the 6^ cents paid per pound for-Esso gasoline, two cents is for  federal and provincial taxes thai bring you such things as social services and new highways.  To bring you this bargain, Imperial has invested more than $80,000,000 in B.C. in the past ten  years alone. Yet today, on the average, Imperial gets less for the Esso gasoline it sells than  it did ten years ago...and Esso gasoline today is much more powerful than ten years ago*  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  '   ...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia  ;  tsso; RobertsCreek  (By Madge Newman)  A new slate of officers has  been elected for the Roberts  Creek Helps, Junior Red Cross  group at Roberts Creek School.  They are: President, Jim Eldred;  secretary, Beryl Ann Davis and'  treasurer,  Gary  Flumerfelt.  At the school- there was a display of art work by juniors of  the Red Cross in many parts of  the world, some of it quite fascinating to the local children.  Also, by courtesy of the Elphinstone Red Cross, there was  an exhibit of helpful work by  juniors. This included such needs  as clothes, toys, etc. and provided an _.:j_ntive for further effort.  Church parade for local Guides  Brownies, Scouts and Cubs will  take place on Fob. 25 at St. Aldan's.  Mr. J. Galliford has been tho  guest of his daughter, Mrs. W.  Boyte, and family, at Bellingham  for two weeks.  By PAT WELSH  At the tea held by the Halfmoon Bay Women's Auxiliary of  the Improvement Association,  Sat,. Feb. 17, aprons of every  shape and color made a colorful  display, while the home baking  stall held a tempting array of  cakes, cookies and luscious pies.  The president, Mrs. P. Doyle,  welcomed the shoppers who were  served a dainty tea. Mrs. Ed Edmonds won the raffled large  dressed doll and Mrs. S. Surtees  the carving set. In charge of the  tea was Mrs. Q. Burrov/s; servers were Mrs. P. Doyle and Mrs.  G. Rutherford; aprons, Mrs. R.  Schutz and home- baking, Mrs.  T. Mosier.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Doyle have  returned from a motoring trip  to Sacramento where they attended a family reunion to celebrate the 90th birthday of Mrs.  Doyle's grandfather, Mr. James,  who resided in Halfmoon Bay  some years ago. They continued  on to San Francisco, returning  by the coast route. They did not  notes     Civil Service  wage appeal  FULL   LENGTH  DECK  WITH   PANORAMIC  GLASS  DOORS WHICH ....  sS^^&di-*  PLAN    NO:       tt{15-   12-J,  Fiiooa aoea.   .1218. aa.rr.  *to��. .tiii.iw. y       ...... r.---i.-...-.���������: ���.������."���.:���".  give   access   to   the living and  dining room facing the rear.for  view make this a distinctive house. Master bedroom faces the  View also. Open stairway to the activities room in the basement  feature a louver type wall. The central chimney serves, both the  furnace and fireplace for economy of installation. Kitchen and  naok has plenty of cupboard and storage space. This plan may*  be reversed back to front if desired.  Working drawings: (blueprints) drawn for N.H.A. approval are available from _he Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 East Btfoactwiay, Vancouver 10.  NEW  EDITION   OF  "SELECT HOME  DESIGNS"  Plan Book  now available. Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling.  CENTRE  Buy in sets and SAVE!  NYLON TIRES  For Passenger and Truck Tires call us  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Tarry ��� Ph. 886-2572  have one sunny day.during the  whole 'trip,'   the  weather  being,  foggy and damp. '  Mr. and Mrs. W. Uswe:: are  motoring to Fort St. John and  Edmonton ,and if the roads per-,  mit they will go to Winnipeg tov  visit Mrs. UswelFs daughter and  son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs; Doug  Roberts and family,  A gay Valentine party was enjoyed by members of the Welcome Beach Community Association Sat., Feb. 17 at the Welcome  Beach Hall. Cupids and hearts  in flaming red decked the walls  and tables of progressive whist  were played by some, others  danced and played games. Ade-f  lightful cold plate supper was  served afterwards, the tables being most attractive with red candles  and favors. '���������'���  Prize winners were Mr. and  Mrs. Frank Claydon, Mrs. Wheeler won the door prize. Present  were Mr. and Mrs. P. White, Mr.  and Mrs. J. Cooper, Mrs. W. Aberhart,   Mrs.   L.   Bath,   Mrs.   J.  Wage recommendations of the  Civil Service Commission have  been appealed to the Board of  Reference by the executive of  th B.C. Government Employees'  Association. This decision was  made at a meeting Saturday and  the notice of appeal was forwarded immediately.  The appeaMs not only against  the inadequate wage adjustments  but also against the method used  to allocate the money, which is  a complete departure from the  policy followed ,by the Civil Service Comihission since 1952, of  relating increases to the wages  paid to comparable positions in  business, industry and other public  services.  Thousands of government employees will get no increase a;  all under the recommendation of  Meikle,   Mr.   and   Mrs.    Frank    the Civil Service Commission for  Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. J. Morgan,  Mr. R. Cormack, Mr. A. Hanney,  Mr. A. Young, Mrs. Wheeler and  Mr. and Mrs. F. Claydon.  The annual general meeting  and election of officers was held  by the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary at Rutherford's, Sat.,  Feb. 13. There was a good attendance and the secretary-  treasurer's report showed the  auxiliary to be in good shape financially. Re-elected were Mrs.  E. Smith as president, Mrs. Q.  Burrows, vice-president and Mrs.  M. Meuse, secretary-treasurer.  Mrs. G. Jorgensen will be sewing convenor-this year. Plans for  a Daffodiltea Sat., April 14 at  Rutherford's at 2 p.m., were  completed. Aprons and home  baking will be featured.  A family dinner party was held  at Killaly, the home of Canon A.  Greene, Sun., Feb. 18 to celebrate the Canon's birthday. Present were Miss Mar j orie Greene,  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Greene and  small daughter Erin.  pay adjustments in the service.  Some employees will get a 5%  increase.  The commission has recommended the addition of one step  to the top of the salary range.  This will amount to 5%, but tl?e  only people who will benefit by  this are those who are already  at the top of the range. Anyone  with less than 6 or 7 years' ser-  ���. vice with the government will  get nothing.  Employees who are on a static rate will get approximately  5% increase. It was in this group  J that wage surveys showed justifiable increases of up to 18%.  An orderly .working in the Vancouver General Hospital gets  $340 per month. One working for  - the provincial government in the  building next door, still has a  starting rate of $243 a month, and  only after at least six years of  service can he reach the new  top rate of $297 per month.  Social workers in the lower  mainland Will   find   themselves  ^working side by side with social  " workers employed by the municipalities, doing the same type  of work but earning substantially less, in some cases as much  _ as $90 per month less.  J    Janitors,   whose   $11   increase  Red roses and lilies^of-the-val-- wiI1 Jj*11* them toi265 Per month  ley decorated the Masonic Tem-'Yafe $23 less than the average for  Grand matron  visits O.E.S.  pie on Thursday on the occasion  of the official visit of the worthy,  grand ��� hiatron, Mrs. ��� Florence  Porter. Chapter-65 playedrh(Ost.-tp  a large number/of guests some  of whom came 'from as far a '���  Kelowna.  The Grand Conductress, Mrs.  A. Kennedy, Mrs. F. Struthers,  PGM and Mrs. E. Sutherland,  WM of Naomi Chapter were  among those present.  Downstairs .in the 7 banquet  room the Valentine theme was  carried out and brought many:  an exclamation of delight. Mrs.  S. Wingrave, with the assistance  of Mrs. G. MacDonald, had fashioned tiny red umbrellas (into  place cards and the red and  white flowers, the favorite roses  and lilies of the worthy grand  matron, which were arranged in  a large bowl before the head table, became indeed a thing of  beauty. A huge; crown and sceptre decorated the wall behind the  table.  No less enjoyable was the banquet and no less expert in their  jobs were Mrs. E. Wardil and  Mrs. S. Gardiner who labored  long and well to set the tables  and see that every guestovas well  fortified with delicious food.  Hosts were the worthy matron  and worthy patron, Mrs. Edna  Wakefield and Mr. E. J, Shaw.  Mr. J./Swan provided some amusement by modelling an Indian  sweater which he had won in a  recent  raffle. =  Courtesy initiates were a father and daughter, Mr. R. Keeley and Miss Sharon Keeley, who  is the present honored queen of  .o tb's Daughters and also the  youngest member of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No.  65.  all B.C., and over $70 per month  less than paid by such employers as the B.C. Electric and the  Municipality::, of - Burnaby:- -'��� ��� -  A Grade 1 clerk will still start  with the government at. $34 per  month less, than the average paid  by outside employers.  Pass 13 tests  During  the   regular  weekly  meeting of the Roberts Creek  ".Brownie   Pack   awards   were  "presented by Mrs. D. Macklam,  Brown Owl. Charlene Berdahl  ���and Kathie Turik who passed  their 13 tests covering general  knowledge,    handicirafts,     ele-  --mentaiy;. first aid and physical  " fitness  received   their   Golden  Bar, are now working for their  Golden Hand. Second Year attendance stars  were presented  to   Beryl-Anne    Davis,   Linda  Gauvin,    Patsy   Hugffies, Ruth  .. Phare, Tina Iuon and Anne Service. ���  , Teaqh; children to; know, and 4  respect fire;and', make Wre; ttiat  matches,   lighters   and   similar  articles  are   kept  well out of  their reach. ���.'..'  Coast News, Feb. 22, 1932.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Hilltop Motors  Closed from  Feb. 26 till March 12  ANDY VANDERHORN  Water Survey Services  have a diamond drill for test hole drilling  ^.nd prospecting  Water Survey Services  ante'prepared to do airy-thing1-short' of plumbifr  for your water system ��� from supplying  .   the water��� to purifying it with the  famous  Hydropure Water Sterilizer  NO JOB TOO BIG OR !TOO SMALL  R.R. 1 Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-0510  a*  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  /m^nvvnq ijou, With....  EXTRA SPECIAL! 9 x.: KM  ROSE MARGARINE      ?l lbs* for W*9r  IVORY   SNOW, K��g Size ; ____���__$i"23  LIBBY'S TOMATO JUICE  los^.        590  SUNRYPE  APPLE  JUICE 2�� **- 2 -^ 330  POST   (AI-PHABITS New Largie Size, 15 ox. 390  SWANSONS   TV   DINNERS   --------' 590  YORK  BEEF  PIES           ���-  4 *>r *1  ICE  PACK ^FRYING   CHICKEN  lb. 390  BONELESS.PORK LEGS .- lb. 690  BACK SfARERIBS   lb. 490  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���-every day eoccept Wed.  Gower Point���-Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  ���till  9 P.M.  New patrol ship  A new 95-foot patrol vessel cost  ing $774,000, is to be built for  the Department of Fisheries in  the Pacific area, the minister.of  fisheries, Hon. J. Angus Mac-  Lean ��� has announced in - Ottawa.  The new boat will be built this  year by the Victoria^Machinery  Depot in Victoria. She will have  twin screws and. will have a cruis  ing range of 1,200 nautical miles  at 14 knots. Faster speeds will  be possible when required; The  ship will be powered by four  marine engines.  When completed, the vessel  will join the patrol fleet of the  Department of Fisheries in the  Pacific area.  The over-all length of the vessel will be 95 feet 3 inches;  breadth 19 feet 11 inches and  depth, 10 feet 7 inches. She will  have a draft of 6 feet 5 inches.   **^  1956 Olds 98 4 dr. Sedan  $1395  equipped with power steering, power brakes, automatic trans., beautifully clean -with new tires and very!  low raileage..  1955 Chev. 2-dr. Sedan  equipped with automatic trans.,  power steerrng. A beautiful family  oar.  $ 995  1955 Vauxhall 6 Sedan  good transportation.  A real buy only  $ 550  TRiVNPIIIiriTlli; M'KdiLN  AS IS AT LQW, LOW PRICES  1953 CHEVROLET  good motor, good tires, body a      *  bit rough; but good ;tran_w^ssK>n.Y u  1354 PONTIAC COACH  good rubber, good motor, a steal at  1949 STUDEBAKER  with good tires, very clean  Peninsula Motor Products  Phone 885-2111 ��� Wilson Creek  Ltd. Coast News, Feb. 22, 1962.       5  COMING   EVENTS"   ' X'X .'.  BINGO y^-YBINGO ��� BINGO  Nice prizes- and Jackpot  Every  Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion  Hall.  REAL ESTATE  Waterfront ��� Roberts Creek  modern kitchen, dining area, tiled bathroom, Ige living room,  fireplace, 2 bdrs and storage.  Garden   and fruit trees.   $12,000  MISC.FOR SALE (Continued)     , DIRECTORY   (Continued)  Feb. 23,  Roberts Creek Legion,/: terms. Exclusive  listing  Whist,   8 p.th\    .7   . .    '   ' y -.;  y :  March 3, Roberts Creek Legion,  Buffet supper, 7 p.m., Admission  Si-  May 11, Gibsons Catholic Women's League Bazaar.  Thursday night. Bingo, School  Hall/Gibsons, 8 p.m., Special  prizes  weekly.  ENGAGEMENT        ~~~  Mr. and Mrs. Vince Bracewell  . wish to announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter,  Heather Louise, to Mr. Richard  Vernon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ran  Vernon. The wedding will take  place March .26 at St. Christopher's Church,  West Vancouver.  IN  MEMORIAM       ��������� -  -        - _���  MARSHALL ��� In loving   mem-  Very of Mrs. James E. Marshall  who passed away Feb. 22, 1960.  To   a  Wonderful mother.  Father and family.  CARD  OF  THANKS  We are deeply grateful to friends  and neighbors for their kindness 7  during the illness and loss of our  loving wife,  mother and grandmother.  James Kiloh and family.    .  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  LOST y       ��� ..      ��� ���  ��� ������  REWARD       "~~"���������  Boys  black baseball   glove  lost--  at   Gibsons   Elementary   School.  Phone 886-9697.  Will the person or persons who  took the child's tricycle from,  bushes near Twin Creek Road  on Sat. afternoon please phone  886-2608.  WORK  WANTED "  ATTENTION ��� Are you looking  for a dressmaker? Any kind of  work.  Phorie 886-9880.  Cleared view lot in village for  only   $1,000.  Roberts Creek ��� 5 acres, nicely treed, $1,650.  100' frontage on highway, near  school, $1,550, terms.  R. F. Kennett ��� Notory PuSlic  PHONE 886-2191  "A   Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON   &  KENNETT  LIMITED  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Madeira Park, F.P. $3,500, 2  .rm. Cabin, 2 lots, 100' Wft. App.  500 ft. plus 80 x 100 lot on road.  Cabin wired. ,  Redroofs ��� $7,500 fp Large older home on WFT lot 81 "x 800'  Good water supply.  Welcome Beach, Lot $3,200 f.p.  80 x 300. Good building Site, small  cabin. Call J. Anderson (evenings) 885-9565.  ���;- New 4 rm. home, over 1 acre.  $1,000 down, balance as rent. See  Kay Butler,  886-2000.  Deal with condiidenco with  SECHELT REALTY  &  INSURANCE AGENCIES  T. E. DUFFY. Agent-Owner  Phone 885-2161  Box 155. Sechelt, B.C.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  BAL BLOCK    .  Marine   Drive,   Gibson's  Level timbered lots,   63 x 264,  $880.  Several    good   buys, ~ Georgia  View   subdivision.     ......  Profitable business opportunity  $3,500 could  handle.  Quickfreeze "fridge,   4'4'" high   x  2' x 2', modern, new  condition.  $70 terms. Phone 886-2397.     -.������-:-;  Large Gurney   Oil burner,  practically  new.  Phone 886-2509.  XXXXXkAfe  XXXXXXXX  xxxxxxxxxxsl  XX XX  XX XX  XX XX  XXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXX  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  BILL SHERIDAN  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  Chmch    Ghuckles    by CARTWRIGHT  BUr EM WITH A  *LOW-COST, LIFE-INSURED  XXX  X  XXX  X  XXX  XXX   XXXX XXXX X   xxxx  ���       2     ���     x     x   xXX^  xxx xxxx     xxxx  ��xx���  x         $**$  2x     S  xxxx x         xxxx   x  xxx  X              XXXX  X       XXX  LOAN  THE BANK OF ��� ���  NOVA SCOTIA  HELP WANTED  Experienced stenographer for  permanent employment in logging office at Wilson Creek. Must  be good typist. Electric typewriter.*.Work consists of typing cor-  responderice, agreements and financial statements, and other  general office work. Own transportation required. Salary commensurate with experience. Ph.  885-4422 for appointment.  AUTOS FOR SALE   -.-...  1950 Chev sedan, $150. Phone  John, 885-9934, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.  '53 Cadillac, recently overhauled.  Phone TU 4-5268.  Dump truck, 1956 International,  Model 184, 5 yard box and hoist.  Phorie 885-9600.  '52 Y2 ton International Panel  truck,  $325.   Phone  886-9827.  FUELS  Fir ��12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  Phone collect 886-9881  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Clean handpicked  Fir slabwood $9  No. 1 Fir "Sawdust  Old Growth  Fir $14  Coal $32 ton, $17 Vz ton or  $2 per bag  y  TOTEM LOGS $1 a box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.    886-2500  Gibsons, modern two bdrm  home, marvellous view, electric  heat,: close to everything in village.  $13,000   full price.  Gower Point, large semi-water-  front lot, $2,500 full price, beach  just across  the road.  Pender Harbour, y waterfront  lots, good anchorage.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons Ph.   886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  Structurally sound dwelling, may  need.some repairs, situated near  or On waterfront. Bathing, boat  facilities etc. May be interested  in a lot. that offers same. Cash  YUkon 7-6684.  PROPERTY FOR SALK  4.87 acres, North Rd., never failing water, house, full plumbing,  cheap for cash. Phone TU 3-2629  or contact Wm. G. Brown, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay.  FOR RENT  Modern 1 bedroom house, waterfront. Phorie 886-2074. ': ;  Duplex, beachfront, Gower Point  oil, electric, tiled, furnished, $50  a month. Small family. Ph. 886-  9853.  SPRING CLEARANCE ��� Washing machines, oil stoves, $10 each  Your choice. Gibsons Hardware  886-2442. ���  Nordheimer upright piano. Excellent condition, $200 cash. Ph.  886-2455.  10' x 42' Silver Streak house  trailer fully furnished, excellent  condition. Write Ken Kindlam,  St. Vincent's. Bay, Madeira Park  P.O; ���������  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks, 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula.  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creekl  Used electric and gas, ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  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        ~. ~*  Baby's used crib and high chair.  Phone 886:7734.  Good used French door, standard   ;-  size.  Phone 886-2466.  ���A  good home^.for;,male^pomer--i--.i  anium, very good with children.  Mrs.E. Hellier, Davis Bay.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT       y]     ~~:  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer  and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and, stonework  ' Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  WATER   SURVEY  SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  BACKHOE   and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  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  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.CX 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 S86-2442.  X,        SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  KELLY'S1  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  .Feb. 17 ��� 37815, Red  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584.  Coast - News.  Tree fallings topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  Y DAVID NYSTROM  : 2 Br. suite in Headlands. Phone y Interior,   exterior -painting.  Also  886-2132. ,   paperhanging.     Phone '��� - Gibsons  ��� . .   , :���: 7 n _'    886-7759 for .free estimates'. 7  Furnished, waterfront cottage at      ���-���  Pender Harbour, modern conven.  iences, moorages, $65 per month.  Phone  TU   3-2418.  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  886-7721 Res.   886-9956  Ph  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 88S-2422.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van-  couver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND  SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT   -   886-2166  WATCH REPAIRS  For    guaranteed* watch    and.  jewelry    repairs, see,    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt; Work  done  on the premises. tfn  Vacant Feb. 1, one bedroom.furnished cottage, waterfront, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2566.  3 room house at Stone Villa, $35  per. month including electricity.  A; Simpkins,  Phone 885-2132.  MISC. FOR SALE  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter;���Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  TRADE  Trade 1 yr. pld3:br. home  for large house trailer. Ph  886-9857  ho,a o.i, Dead/.  1959 Johnson outboard, 18 hp. excellent condition, $225. Phone  885-9550.  Gainaday washing machine, per-  '���>fed .condition,  $75.  Ph.  885-2066  or-886-2292/  New stock garden tools,  fishing  tackle; and small  appliances at  ���Earl's.; Phone 886-96<M).---���-.-��� 7,   .",/.  Electric   Gurney   Range,'   good.  bargain, jfoij   buyer. Ph.  886-2558  3 br. 10' x 50' mobile home, washer, dryer, etc. Phone 886-2526.  OUtBOARDS ��� ��59.5% hp. John,  son, $125; '61 6 hp. Merc, $235:  _'5�� 10 hp. Johnson, $195: '57 30  hpY Merc,- $2157 Some ''62 Mercs  in stock. .HADDOCKS at Pender,"  TU 3-2248. .'���    .  Regulation 5' x 9' billiard table,  $150. Phone  885-9713.  ���'��� 7- '-NELSON'S' ,:  LAUNDRY & DRY pLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone. Sechelt 885-9627 y  or  in   Roberts   Creekk Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PIRECT-PRY  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE,  AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  7 Phone 886-2191  H.   B.  Gordon and Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box  IS  "A Sign of Service"  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  plBmbIing  ..." . L .-     , .    ��    '-���    ,  WATER SYSTEMS^  INSTALLED,  REPAIRED  BUILDING  &  REMODELLING  RAY E.  NEWMAN  Gibsons ���' Ph. 886-9678  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� SV1  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  "*������'     Record   Bar  Phone 885-9777  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  ���   Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  "May I have another set of offering envelopes? |  They're perfect for the children's school lunch j  money!" ^ *  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  INSURANCE AGENCY  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners   for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  Phone 886-2200  ~~~ C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  "Agents for ROCKGAS  ."���"������"' PROPANE k y  Also  Oil   Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  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 iand fill, $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pendar 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.  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone   886-2346  House   Phone. 8b6-2100  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  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 * 3 Oc.-  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 pan. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legate ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  7per 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. A7 25c  charge is made when billed.  ANGLICAN  31. Bartholomew's' Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  7:30 pan., Evensong  Si. Aidahs,   Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m.,  Evensong  11  a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30  a.m. Holy   Communion  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  -p.m.,  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 *'' Y  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday ScWool  11:15 aan., Worship Service  7:30 p.m:, Wed., Prayer  Giibsons  9:45 -a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 a.m., 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 ajn., Sunday School  11 ajn., Morning Worship  3 p.m., Bible Forum  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  3 week course  A three weeks' course for  n=.en and women missionaries is  being planned from Sept. 5 to  Sept. 26, Caron A. H. Davis,  general secretary iof the Missionary Society of the Anglican  Church  of Canada announces.  The course will provide facilities for visiting the Holy  Land and includes a series of  le*.ttures. The cost will be approximately $28 a week. Enquiries should be addressed to  Rev. Ca.ion F. V. A. Boyse,  principal of St. George's Col-  ilf����e, P.O. Box 18, Jerusalem,  Jordan. :   "*"'    7  FEWER  BIRTHS  B.C. births registered, at 38,-  600 in 1961, weyre slightly less  than the 1960 'figure. This ^s  the first time in 11 years births  have failed to'.record an in-  .������xease over the previous year.  This is probaby a reflection of  the... Canada-wide birth rate,  which has been falling slightly,  ���since l'd'57.  Check your home carefully  for faulty wiring or.heating  (equipment, rubbish piles, containers of inflammable liquids  and other ha**��rds.;.*wihlch may  start or feed fires! v /|;  ~ 6       Coast News, Feb. 22, 1962.  SPRING  DELICACY  Eulachon are a .British Columbia spring delicacy. These  'small, fatty fish average 7 t_  8 inches in length. They have  a superb, rather sweet flavor  end are delicious broiled, baked, or pan friend.  PSAJKS STORE  . Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior  & Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  This week?s RECIPE  Shrimp Kabobettes: Spear a  small, whole cooked or canned  ishrimp with a small stuffed  olive on a pick. Very small  cooked west coast shrimp are  attractive, alternated on picks  -with thin segments of black or  green olives. For each of these  bors. d'oeuvre: alternate 2 tin."1  shrimp with 2 or 3 olive segments, ���;'  Smoked Oysters Savories:  Cut clanned smloked oysters into bite-sized pieces. Slice a  lefpn thinly!, leaving rind on  ���slices. Cut-each slicj- into small  wtedges. Place a tiny lemon  wedge on each piece of oyster*  'and skewer together with a  pick.-- ',..;��� ��� 7 y -;  Smoked Salmon Rollettes:  Spread thin slices  of  smoked  ROY  SCOTT  Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Thursday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Don't   say   Bread*   say   "McGAVIN'S"  ^ ���   Local Sales Rep.  -^ Norman Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  BACKHOE & LOADER  WALT   NYGREN  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  Ph. 886-2350  BUILDING?  REMODELLING?  Kockqas  INSTALL   YOUR  PROPANE GAS  FURNACE  NOW  We Specialize  in PROPANE  Furnace  Installations  UNITS TO FIT  EVERY HOME  IMKDIAl >AU HltNACE  Dukes & Bradshaw  1473 Pembertori Ave., N. Van, Ph. YU 8-3443. YU 5-2844  C & S Sales & Service  Sechelt, Phone 885-9713 v  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, Phone 886-2442 ,    ,  Authorized ROCKGAS PROPANE Installers  /YYJV'  ���salmon with a mixture of dairy  sour cream, mustard,' pepper,"  and minced onion. For Vz  pound of sliced smoked salmon  folend: Vz cup of sour cream,:  Vz teaspoon of dry mustard OR  2 teaspoons prepared mustard,  a few grains of pepper, and 2  teaspoons minted onion. Cijt  into strips about 2 inches lon_;  and 1 inch wide. Roll up and  secure with picks. Makes 40 to  50 rollettes. I:  A good meal'deserves a good  ���start, and a delicious introduction to   a  festive meal is .the.-  s*.?<?food cup of cocktailY      *"  Zesty Cocktail   Sauce    ?  '-A  cup dtiilisauce  V-  cup very finely chopped ,  celery 1  1 tablespoon lemon juice    ,|  1 tablespoon prepared  horse  radish Y  Salt if desired s  Comlbine . a.11 inciredients  thoroughly. Chill. Makes 1 cup  sauce.  Delicate Cocktail Sauce   :  V-* cup heavy cream, whipped  Vz cup mayonnaise  2 tablespoons white wine  1 tablespoon lemon juice  2 tablespoons very finely    7  ichopped green pepper  Salt if desijred  Combine all ingredients, mix  well. Makes l1/. cups sauce., ?  *    Scalloped Oysters  1 pint oysters  Vz cup dry bread crumbs  1 cup cracker crumbs  Va cup melted butter  Salt and pepper  Few grains nutmeg (optional)  Va cup oyster liquid  2 tablespoons milk  or  cream  Drain   oysters,    reserving  liquid. Combine bread crumbs,  craeiker crumbs, and butter.  'Place Mt of crumb mixture in a  well-greased baking dish. Cover  with half of the oysters. Sea-  eon lightly with salt, pepper,  and a few grains of nutmeg, if  desired. Repeat layers. . Comj-  bine milk and V4 cup of oyster  liquid. Pour mixture over the  layers. Top dishwith remaining Vz crumbs, ^"ace in a hot  oven at 450 deg. F. Bake for'  20 minutes, or until bubbling  hot and browned. Makes 4 servings. ������- *  HONORARY CHAIRMAN*  Mrs. John G. Dief enfoaker.is  1962 honorary chainman for  Canada flor ihe 25th Anniversary Campaign of Foster Parents' Plan. Campaign objectivj  is to double the 3;000-tidd in-,  /diividuals ard groups in Canada who are currently assisting  distressed children in Europe  and Asia.  Printed Pattern  [AiMftto  FIVE for fun and sun_week-  er-.d or vacation -wardrobe packed into one easy-sew pattern!  Choose hot colors for top, pedal  pushers, sh'girts, Bermudas,  poncho.  Printed Pattern 9353: Junior  Miss Siz^ 9, ll..-13���15, 17. Size  13 top IV- yards 35-inch; pon-  dbo 1SA yards; shorts lyard.  .Send FIFTY CENTS (50#in_  coins (stamps cannot be accepted)   for   this   pattern.   Please  print plainly SIZE. NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.-.  Send your order to MARIAN'  MARTIN   care   of   the. Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Frfcnt  St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Sutmotner Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all sizes,  occasions, Misses, Half-Size. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  to editor  of Thought  Editor: If war should come,  of course the disaster will be  so widespread and catastrophic  it may well exceed the lurid  prctures of Hades itself. True,  a few may survive and after  ceciades of radio-activity the  earth may once again blossom  and nourish humanity, .once  again in organized form.  One wonders if _he. scholar.-  of that day will delve, explore  and fix responsibility for the  trfgic past. If so, uncontrolled  aimaments will be found t^  tlame, together with the irresponsible, deceitful and arrogant behavior of politicians,  who could always find excuses  to avoid, postpone, or refuse  negotiations, while continuing  to press the armaments race.  The last war could have  been prevented if the U.S.,  Britain and Franqe had cooperated with Russia to." halt  the early aggressions of Fascism and Nazism in Europe and  Africa. Such cooperation was  prevented by ill-will, arrogance  and appalling ignorance in  western governnient circles.  The present situation reflects  the past! The dangers of war  (this time suicidal) are greater  now than ever before. The armaments race, with A and H  bombs in the van, gathers speed  and is headed toward total dis-  csJter. Once again Russia  sounds the alarm and urges  early negotiations for disarmament, at the highest level. Once  -gain excuses, subterfuge and  deceit are being used to prevent this. Who is si-qicere? ("by  their fruits ye shall know  tbem") The U.S. and Great  Britan are both hiding behinct  the long discredited excuses  that negotiations are impractic  al or premature.  How much longer must the  peace-loving world tolerate  such hypocritical and dangerous deceit?  Dwight L. Johnson, M.D.  FACTS      :  Facts a,re to the mind, wlut  rlood is to the body  ���Edmund Burk-.  Every man has a right to his  .opinion; but no man has a right  io be wrong in his facts.  ���Bernard M. Baru.ii  For right reasoning there  should be but one fact before  the thought, namely, spiritual  existence.���Mary  Baker  Eddy  Facts aire stubborn things.  ���Tobias George Smollet  You can't alter facts by film-,  ing   them  over   with   dead romances. ���John Drinkwater  In some small field each  ���child should attain, within the  ���limited range of its experience  and observation, the power, to  draw a justly limited inference  from observed facts.  ���Charles W. Eliot  *     44 PRPJECTS  The eighth annual meeting  of the Muscular Dystrophy Association of Canada, announced that a record $390,000 had  been raised in the recent cross  Canada annual campaign and  that a record number of re-  research projects will be fi-  'nanced by MDAC this year..  The Association now has 44  projects in force.  I  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2132  Fire Places  Stone Sieps  NHA. VLA  work  !__,  FORD  FALCON    FAIRLANE    GALAXIE  THUNDERB-RD     TRUCKS  A -1 USED CARS AND TRUCKS  MICKEY COB  BROWN BROS.   MOTORS  41st and Granville Vancouver 13Y B.C.  Phone  AM 6-7111���Res. BR 7-6497  NATIONAL HEALTH WEEK  Once again the Health  League of Canada announces  the advent of National Health  "Week in Canada. This week  will be observed' this year fo-  the 18th successive year during  the week of March 11th.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID ROOFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 8S6-9656  CI.Tlll.eD AND BOTTLED IN BOND  UNDER THE CANADIAN COVESNMCHT SUPERVISION .  MELCHERS DISTILLERIES, LIMITED  BERTHIEBVILUE, CANADA  25 ozs.  JWelcher  takes ihe WRY  out of Canadian Whisky  J r. ���$  -. s  ���  V"  FULL    ST RF NGTH    VfHISKY.  VERY    LIGHT    A N DjjF X T R F M f i. V    MUD  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  ON THE HIGHWAYS AND BYWAYS  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA YOU CAN  BE IN CONTACT.  Today you can phone from your car or truck  almost as easily as you phone from your office.  Travelling the highways and byways of British  Columbia, you can transmit urgent orders .  report quickly on progress and delays. Back at  the office the whereabouts of vehicles can be  checked instantly... personnel and machinery  diverted without"delay~to"wherever-they-ara  needed... costly time loss and mileage eliminated. Profits mount when you can keep talking!  Mobile radiotelephone service is available in  most partis of .B.C.���and it's simplicity itself.  A button on your car or truck microphone signals the,local operator and she then connects  you to the number requested. There's no capital  expenditure, because mobile radiotelephones  are rented at an economical monthly figure.  Get the, fatts today from our\:M^rJceim0  pnm& toli-Jfee byasUri^^roj^torfop  Zenith 7000.  (VIA MOBILE RADIOTELEPHONE)  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY x  flMfeMIH lCR0S$trORD  By A. ..���.. Gordon j  By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  It is traditional that after the'  minister of finance, Mr. Bennett, deliveirs his budget address,- the first speaker to reply!  is the leader o_ the opposition,  Mr. Robert Sitrachan.  The government's budget always reflects the economic, political, and social attitudes of  ithe governing, political party;  There are few major policies  th'at do not require, large expenditures of money. Thus the  budget, is an erection of philo-  sophi:ci views into fiscal policy.  Dominating Mr. Straohan's  budget reply was the problem  of unemployment in British Columbia. There is not a home in  the province untouched by unemployment. Almost eight percent of the working force in  British Columbia is now out of  work. This is higher than the  national  average, k  Our construction trades have  been badly hit; mining and fishing industries are in difficultly;  plywotod and lumber sales are  vulnerable to United States  tariffs; and the European com-  ' titiPn niafkeit* threatens us with  ���difficult-dislocations.  On the average, each wage  earner has 2.2 dependents. Unemployment is a tragic waste  of human resources. The rate  of our economic) growth is slowing dlowh -and cannot create  new jiob  opportunities for our  %ipurig people!7 now Tcoming on  the labor market. We are told  (that our labor force will expand ten percent in the next  f :vc years.  There is a continuous switch  from* the blue collar worker to  . the white collar worker. Autoy:  ma tion and shifts in the econ:  omic alignment of industry is 7  eliminating certain occupations.7  The employment of women in  banks, retail stores, and* offices  is  increasing   and the  agricul-.  tural labor. force is declining.  It is now apparent that a  shift in trade union policy will  emerge as wlorkers fight for the  light to a job.  During the budget debate  Mr. Stradhah quoted from an  essay which had been presented recently to a service club  In British Cblumbiai: This essay  said:  ���'There  mustt   be   something ,  ' radically wrong . with an econ-  cmy which has instability, that  has built-in guarantees of infla-  . tion, r-^sSiomaffifean^  ment, and which has to be siis ���  tained hv subsidieskdirerit and v  indirect."  "It would seem that we are  tryng to adapt the free enterprise economy of the horse and  tuggydays*to aii era of atomic-  energy V' and.. automation.. 7W"e  fail to realize that not only is  the free ��� enterprise obsolete,  but that the profit motive is  v.T*ong in principle and unmoral  in practice."   ���    >���'. ' '���'       . ��� - .'.  "The basic motivation underlying free enterprise is purely  j?i>d simply greed, arid this' is  laigely responsible for our  economic unbalance. In addition, it is Trespohsible for the  ciime and moral retrogression  Mortality rate low  ��� Material- mortality and stillbirths in B.C. considered to be  -significant indices of the health  ���care-of a' population, ��� were at  record low rates in 1961, while  infant mortality was only sligiit-  ily higher. than;.;'.4jhe-;lowvmark  fiet in 1960. At the; other end  of the scale, record low rates  ..were experienced in the four  leading causes of death���heart  disease, cancer, strokes and accidents. The crude., death rate  was down to,8.6 per thousand,  lowest in over 30 ytears.  Encourage your civic leaders  to establish, arid -maintain a  strong fire department and effective water systems for fire  protection.  JokYof the W����k  "I know I had a taxi to tf&  church, but I, warned. you:  we'd liaye to economise 6nce  we wore married!"  under-mining our national life,  _nd also for the fact that christian teaching and the* Golden  Rule are conveniently being ignored."  It is now obvious that no  sane person in Canada seriously  denies that we need economic  planning for full employment.  P-olitical parties are not divided by the question of whether  v*e should plan for full employment and steady growth ��� the  question is "what policies  should we adopt?"  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A Catholic Women's League  smorgasbord and social evening was held at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hall with  Mrs. Hall and Mrs. O. Korgan  co4iostesses7 Winning prizes at  cards were Mr. Louis Benner,  Mrs. Charles Humm, Mrs. Ed.  Messner and Mrs. Don McNab.  There were 31 guests.  Mrs. Gladys West is back  after visiting her daughters in  Port Alberni and Ladylsinith:  Back from Prince Edward Island is Mrs. Tom Lamb who  also saw relatives in New  Brunswipk and Nova Sciotia. ,  . Visiting her sisters Mrs. M;  Mulligan and Mrs. O. Korgan,  ir/Mrs. Fred Holland of Vancouver.  Mr.ahd Mrs. Jack Redman  have returned after a three  week vacation. Leaving oh P  and O liner Orcades, they  spent a wonderful tim-e in  Wakiki where they met other  Sechelt people, Mr. and Mrs.  J. Parker and Mr. and Mrs. Ted  Cs-porne. Mr. and Mrs. Redman  x .turned on the P and O Canberra.  A smorgasbord with over 80  guests, by the Evening Circle  of St. Hilda's Anglican church  W.A., saw the Parish Hall  beautifully deciorated in the  .Valentine motif: A social hour  followed at which colored  travel films were shown by  Mrs. W. Rankin of a trip taken  by Mr. and Mrs. Rankin inch: ding Dawson Creek and the  "Yukon and other places of interest.  Archdeacon D. P. Watney addressed the congregation of St.  Hilda's Sunday evening and  gave most interesting talk on  the hie of the church. A coffee hour followed in the Parish  .hall.  A NATURAL CHOICE  Ever wonder why trees are  made* of wood?  Or, to put it another way,  Why does/wood grow on trees?  "��������� Nature apparently chose the  imo-tt durable, strongest and  most beautiful material in its  storehouse for the worx that  had to be done. And man, ever  since he emerged from the  caves that sheltered his original ancestors, has never found  ia completely satisfactory, substitute for wood in protecting  himself against the elements.  Modern man .is concerned  with more than mere protection. Yet even today wood is  still his overwhelming choi.e  <as a building material in all  the elements that  go to make  f  Coast News Feb. 22, 1962.       7  up a home with living appeal,  combining comfort, convenience,, individuality and esthetic  values in a well-nigh limitless  range of architectural forms.  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces the opening of  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone  886-9343  Marino Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  ACROSS  I - F-Sslngf-ncy  4 - To outlaw  7 - Mother-otf-'  pearl  9 . Of punishment  11 ���Estimate  12 - Fish  14 ��� Fettered  . 16 - Wrath  17 ��� Legal examination  19 ��� To deposit  20 ��� Pronoun  21 - Adversary  22-To cant  , 24 ��� Iron (chem.)  ' 25 - Sudden Increase  27 --Lyrical poem  29 ��� Silver (chem.) .  30 ��� Perform  31 ������ To fabricate  34 - Wound cover-   ���  ��� lngs  37 -Preposition  38 - Lamprey  39 ��� Friend  40 ��� Romannumeral  42 -Embrace  44 - Candle'  46 - Through  47 - Color shade  49- To swindle  50 -Sea eagle  51 - Swarm   .  53 - Doctrine  55 -African antelope  56 ��� Eye infectton  DOWN  1 - Kismet  2 - Sport star  3 -Medicaltitle  4 - Exist    "  5 - Household  pest  6 - To secure  7 - Nostrils  . 8 ��� Heroa  9 - Babble  10 -. Full of  foliage  11 - Lip  13 - Slot*.  7  15 - Tint  17- High hill  18 - "Diamond .. .���  21 - Musical com- '  position  23 - Organ lever  26 - Equality  28 - Sailor  31- To affect  32 - Accosted  33 - Position  34 - Exhausted  35- Vehicle  36 - Track leading  to discovery  37 - Definite  article.    ������  41 - Anger ' J;;'.  43 - Liquor  *. 45 - Italian river  46 - Victim  48 - VesseJ  50 - Start of an  entrance  52 - Short for  Dutch'  54 - Educational  Society (abb.)  LISSI-LMD FLORISTS  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phone 886-9345  Just Arrived!!!  Choice No. 1 bulbs for summer blooms���Named Varieties  GLADS ��� BEGONIAS ��� CANNAS '���'-��� LILDIES  GLOXINIAS ��� CALL AS  Cut flowers and potted plants  Jean and Bill- Lissiman   'Y  Opens on Feb. 26  Specializing in afternoon teas  from 3 to 5 p.m.  Dinner from 5 to 8:30 p.m.  Mrs. Fisher's pies to carry out  as usual  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Feb. 22  GIBSONS  SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Don t Miss Birst Game $10  SUNSHINE  COAST  WELFARE 7FUJID  ���'<"<*���;.< :  LASSICAL STYLE. There's bright-eyed eagerness  ��� and a dash of regal distinction in Chevrolet's  rich new style for *62. A wonderful blend for a  remarkable car.  ANDLIN6 EASE THAT'S EXCEPTIONAL.  Chevroletrhas the smooth, easy  handling you've been looking t.fpr.  Due in part to its Ball-Race steering  gear that almost eliminates friction.  XCITING NEW PERFORMANCE. Pick  your economy ��� pick your power!  Chevrolet offers a tremendous  choice: six engines that range from  a 135 hp gas miser 6 t,o an all-out  V8 performer that boasts 409 horses!  ALUE NO OTHER CAR CAN MATCH.  ���Automotive value has two categories:. Chevrolet and all others.  Your best buy bar none in the showroom, and your best sale bar none  at trade-in time.  IDE THAT'S ^JET-SMOOTHS Four big  coil springs level bumps to.molehill size ��� and then vibration is  dampened' at 725 insulating and  cushioning points. What's left?  Just a Jet-smooth ride!  PEN SPACES FOR COMFORT AND  CONVENIENCE. If you're high, wide  and handsome .. . and even if you  have five friends along, Chevrolet  pampers you ��� with space to spare.  UXURIOUSLY APPOINTED. Other cars may be as  luxurious as Chevrolet ��� but only if they cost much,  much more. That's a benefit of leadership: more  Chevrolets made . . . more opportunity to give  you more for your money.  XTRAS THAT ARE STANDARD EQUIPMENT. Every model  of Chevrolet comes complete with such quality extras  as electric windshield wipers, deluxe steering whe%  foam cushioned front seat, front armrests, dual sun  visors, cigarette lighter, glove box lock and crank-  operated ventipanes ��� at no extra cost!  h"*"v"^B<  A Garwral Motors Valu*  C-U621  \ Be surf to tee Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time^-  ���>'?  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  WILSON CREEK PHONE 885-2111 8       Coast News; Feb. 22,   1982.  Police Court  William Edward Lowther of  Gibsons appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston charged  with driving his car in excess  of 70 miles per hour through a  school zone at a time when children were leaving the school.  Lowther was found guilty an-i  fined $100 and his drivers license  was suspended for two years.  Nine juveniles ranging in age  from 11 to 14 years were found  delinquent by breaking and entering and were placed on probation for six months each.  William Nasadyk of Gibsons  was fined $150 for driving a mo-  ter vehicle while his ability was  impaired by alcohol.  Seven drivers were fined a total of $175 for speeding.  SECHELT THEATRE  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  FEBRUARY  FRI. 23���SAT. 24���MON. 26  John Gregson, Peggy Cummins  Captain's Table  Technicolor  E. Phillips  heads auxiliary  The annual meeting of Pender  Harbour St. Mary's Hospital auxiliary was held Feb. 8 when  members of the new executive  were installed by Mrs. W. Burt-  nick.  President is Mrs. E. Phillips;  vice-presidents, Mrs. H. Fulton  and Mrs. W. Garvey; secretary,  Mrs. A. Scales and treasurer,  Mrs. M. Love.  The past president, Mrs. Buri-  nick.thanked members for then*  co-operation throughout the year  and wished the new executive  success in all its efforts.  The treasurer's report showed  receipts of $1,089 for 1961 with  $619 being donated to the hospital for plumbing and drapery  material.  Plans are underway for money  raising projects for 1962 which  will include a spring tea and sale  to be held April 7 at Garden Bay  The next meeting will be held  March 8 at 2 p.m. in the Clubhouse, Garden Bay and new  members and visitors will be  most welcome.  GIBSONS  III 11! IIII! unr  CENTRE  R. WHITTNG, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near.  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Abduction case  Receiving word from Powell  River RCMP that three men and  a woman with a baby in a Vancouver bound car were to be  halted at Langdale ferry, Const.  A. O. Kempin of Gibsons RCMP  detachment late Wednesday night  last week found the car and detained its occupants.  Later they were charged in  Powell River police court with  abduction of an eight-month-old  son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Du-  ker. The case continues March 2.  In the meantime those charged  are out on bail in Powell River.  The child was taken from the  home of a, baby sitter where the  Dukers had left it.  FORD  FALCON    FAIRLANE    GALAXIE  THUNDERBIRD     TRUCKS  A -1 USED CARS AND TRUCKS  MICKEY COE  BROWN  BROS.   MOTORS  41st and Granville Vancouver 13, B.C.  Phone AM 6-7111���Res. BR 7-6497  *-    E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  We enjoyed a visit from the  Malaspina Bowling Lanes of  Powell River last Sunday, Feb.  18. Six games were bowled with  total pins denoting the winner.  Scores were Powell River, 21,991  and E & M Bowl, 23,695.v A return match will be, scheduled in  the   near   future.'  Blowers of the Men's League  took team high three this week  with 3076 and Midway of Gibsons A League, team high single  with 1137. i  League Scores:  S.C.L. Misfits 2895 (1031). J.  Larkman 620 (244), J. Lowden  603, Dave Grigg 667 (242), H.  Bracewell 696 (3157 266).  Gibsons B: Oops 2856 (1029).  Art THolden 633 (270), V. Swin-  ney 696 (276), G. Yablonski 641,  B. Nasadyk 618 (251).  Merchants: Goons 2637, Pickups 936: J. Walton 285, U. Austin  671 (274), P. Doran 619 (274). v  Gibsons A: Midway 2991 (1137)  Doreen Crosby 678 (253), H. Thbr  burn 685 (240), M. Connor 706  (313), G. Connor 633 (243), YL.  Pillings 670 (289), K. Stewart  629 (308), A. Robertson 663 (24i),  O. Shogan 631 (280). |.  Ladies: Sirens, 2335, Hopefuls  850.. L. McKay 625 (230), K.  Dodd 536 (221), M. Carmichael  500, G.  Clarke  514. ' kfk  Teachers: Sh-Boom 2552, Li|c-  ky Strikes 972. B. Reed 616 (249),  S. Rise 660 (258), G. Yablonski  666, M. Crosby 626 (298). Y'kf.  Commercials: Luckies 2797  (1021). G. Hunter 635 (245), J.  Matthews 607, H. Thorburn 6_1  (288), E. Shadwell 740 (268, 251),  J. Jorgenson 622 (247), H. Jorgenson 275. k  Port Mellon: Jolly Rollers 2$99  (1046). P. Comeau 620, G. Connor 683 (251), K. Stewart 713  (284), B. St. Denis 634 (275),7D.  Crosby 730 (304), C. Zantolas 279.  Ball & Chain: Ventures 2666,  All Stars 1011. L. Nygren 601,: I.  Mason 620, B. Wilson 621 (251),  L. Carrol 256.  ..Men's: Blowers 3076 (1133)/ S.  Rise 731 (293), P. Stubson 688  277, H. Shadwell 603, A. Robertson 698 (301), R. Godfrey 685  (295), B. St. Denis 647 (269), J.  White 627, N. Coates 628, J. Larkman 677 (262), D. Kendall 673  (249), B. Campbell 712 (290). Y  High School: M. Dragon 50_,  (200).  BOWLING MISTAKES  BEGINNERS   MAKE  By Bert Garside and Jim  Hoult  7  Chief  Bowling  Instructors  Double-Diamond Advisory  Council  COMMON  FAULTS  OF  ADVANCED   BOWLERS  No matter how long you*have  been bowling, you'll find that  you are  still  making  mistakes.  But, the mistakes an experienced bowled���.-.makes, of course,  aren't the same; kind of mistakes  a novice yitiakes. If you have  been bowliirig- for some time, then  find your ganie'beginning to fall  off, here is a checklist of 10> bad  habits that senior bowlers often  develop.       y  Perhaps the .most common  fault an advanced bowler can  have is that of stubbornly refusing to experiment. When you are  having a. bad game, don't just  keep-rolling the same bad balls  over and over. Make at least  some minor change, like shifting  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Powell River Ten Pin Bowlers  visited Sechelt for a; return. A  close match every game with Sechelt emerging winners by a slim  148 pins, Sechelt 19,080, Powell  River, 18,932. Brian Stevens of  Powell River took the individual pot with 1132 for six games.  Ladies: Roberta Postlethwaite,  643, Eve Moscrip 258, Lola Caldwell 268. ;s.J...  Pender: Ev KleinY?277 (299),  Joe Boyd 655, Muriel Cameron  251.  Peninsula Commercial: Eileen  Evans 698 (265), Ray Fleming  810  (303), Orv Moscrip 279.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 756  (258, 289), Eileen Evans 269, 260,  Lawrence Crucil 733 (304), Hazel  Skytte 252.  Ball & Chain: Mary Flay 582,  Al Lynn 718, Wilma Stephanson  257, George Flay 288.  Pee Wees: Roni Plumridge 187  (113),  Steve McCourt 301  (176).  Juniors: Kirsten Jorgensen 363  (190), Arlene Johnson 357 (185),  Ray Moscrip 376.  Ten Pins: Sig Rise 542 (202),  Dave Parish 202, Leo Johnson  202, Alec Robertson 203.  your starting point oh: the approach slightly. This is especially  useful if you find yourself "picking" headpins too frequently. In  stead of doing this, most bowlers  will start "forcing" the ball,  thus losing control.  There are other faults experienced bowlers should watch out  for: '.''"���.    ������������������-���������:  1. Turning at the end of the  slide. Many bowlers unconsciously swivel their left foot or their  shoulders as they reach the foul  line, and finish their slide facing  sideways. This is often due to  using too fast an. approach, then  turning the foot to avoid the foul  line.  2. Playing spares from an improper angle. You should always  bowl across the lane, from the  opposite corner, to hit corner  pins.  3. Not making a straight-line  approach. It is surprising how  often bowlers don't walk in a  straight line when delivering the  ball. This is a fault you can very  rarely notice in yourself. Get a  friend to check the line you are  travelling during delivery.  4. A crooked follow-through.  Make sure your hand isn't swinging off to the right or left side  on your follow-through. You  should follow-through with your  hand pointing straight ahead, so  that you can look down across  your hand and see the pins, as  if in a gun sight. Y.  5. Lack of concentration, you  have got to know ahead of time  what you intend doing with the  ball before you can hope to do  it properly. Many bowlers are  Well into their approach before  they've decided exactlyY how  they are going to deliver the  ball. Take a moment to plan  ahead.'" :'���''7/k ������  6. Whipping your airriiS This is  the result of forcihgrthe ball at  the release point, with, rib follow-  through; trying for extr'a speed.  Like chopping inYgolf^it Usually  results in a dead bally)with no  spin on it to mix:* the'pins.  7. Improper grip: Your thumb  should! be as high up on the ball  as possible without being uncomfortable.       7 7 7  8. Not bending properly at the  foul line. When you complete  your slide at the foul line, your  front knee should be bent, and  your back leg should be out  straight behind you.  9. Poor balance. Before starting your approach, you should  be standing with your body properly balanced, with your feet  a couple of inches apart.  510. Speeding up when trying  for a spare. Don't do it. Keep  rolling your same ball, just as  if shooting for a headpin; just  switch your point of aim.  NEXT: HOW TO THINK YOURSELF INTO   WINNING  AD ON PAGE 3 INCORRECT  Sech&lt  Beauty Salon  APPOINTMENTS  AS USUAL  Kew Bargains Added Each Day  Wigard's Shoe Store  Phone 885-0519  POTTERY EXHIBITION  The annual exhibition of BJC'.  pottery and handicraft will take  place in the Fine Arts Gallery  - of the University of British Columbia March 20 to April 7. Entry forms must be received -at  the UBC Gallery by 5 p.m:,  March 7, and all work delivered  or sent express prepaid by 5 p.in.  on March 14. ;  Solution lo X-Word on Page-7  It j  ta__ ebb nnc be  _____-t_Ei BHGEE  ______ __q  nnmrara i_____c_3  nn bob ann eh  ACCIDENT RATE DOWN  The  B.C.   Workmen's   Compensation   board   maintains   a  staff   of   30 safety: inspectors,  silicosis control inspectors and  (industrial hygienists. They are  (Strategically located in key industrial areas, Vancouver, Victoria, Courtenay, Nanaim��, Vernon,. Prince  George and Fort  St. John. Since 1956 the B.C.  industrial work injury rate has  improved considerably. In 1956  the toll was 95,000. The 1961  rate dropped below 75,000.  FOR    SALE  New 19 foot  CABIN CRUISER  with flying bridge  SLEEPS 2  NEW 60 HP ELECTRIC START OUTBOARD C^fiAI.  FULLY EQUIPPED READY TO GO '____���   ^OOW  Vz  DOWN  FINANCE THE BALANCE  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  t     BE.I3         EEC.  N  B  tl__Ieflf,__JN  ft  __������  K  ft  T  EH-rlftl* 1 *!_���  i  e TJ  i  ft  e  ��-  fl"vl  [���:  H  U  ��  BHTlfllrtelKM  p  ��  R.I  B  c  R  t/pic|__A/l_|e  R  N  el  H  o  R|d! elBTlelA*  E  r  Eian  ______  PRIMATE'S FUND  Since the Primate's World  Relief Fund was set up late in  1959 by the General Synod .of  the Anglican Church of Canada, church members have contributed nearly $400,000 to alleviate suffering and distress  in widely separated areas of  th world, according to Rev.  Maurice P. Wilkinson, se<sre-  ���tary of the fund. April 1 has  been set as the main fund appeal date for this year.  Pre-Season Sale  40 HP GALE SOVEREIGN  LONG SHAFT ELECTRIC START MOTOR.  _>_�� Bargain at $619  CAN  BE FINANCED  Peninsula Motor Produds IE17I Ltd.  WII-SpN CflEEK ��� Ph. 885^2111  Marshall ���-' Wells  Stores  Sour choice of fabulous swwes- &ni<,gg  UCH  COMB. SQUARE  Accurate 12" steel blade  with knurled locking nut.  Complete .with level ond  scriber. ���._ ���  Reg. -1.10.:'...  ���.-'.ii*tiii IV'".--  ���* w* y'  ���-���5_*     Vi  YACHT MOP  Well-filled 8-oj. head,  .soft ond_ absorbent. Smooth  handle. Q _Ek  Salt Special -:��00  VACUUM BOTTLE  15-o_. siie with metol casino, o'oss finer ond plastic  cup-top. Fits' men's stariid-  ������ ���_��_   lunch, 'kiti^   _S_Ji''  ���Reg.,J_29Y-:>0'P,i  :;:: f ��-��;��� ���*���  CORN BROOM  Excellent quality, 5 strings,  smooth . pointed handle.  Real ,sale  value.  Re* 1.25.....  .88  tie, xtqpe. /***;leor,  '������ -f6fc'W��.,''*i_WfV  on  White; ���.  W^^^*im.  *:  W'.. -'.--u^n-Stat  Rej. 1,19*:.  6 HEATPROOF MUGS  Big S oz. size Dura-White opoqu*  glass mugs. Save ot this low  price. A Q  Reg. 6/1.20����� for .. ��00  STYROL1TE f LOWER POT$.  Expanded cellular plastic in- color*.  Ideal lei African violets. Light arid  strong. 7" diometer. 2/ A A  Reg. 2/1.19 'tOO  ENAMEL WASH BASIN  White body; ��d,tifnm, '12V_" diom-  :'eterr-.3V4" Videepl. '   For   home   or  "cottogt.   ������;>>���'���"���������7v ..:  Reg. .95 ���-.���.;.,���,-  .88  7" PINKING'SHEARS'.  jood quality steel 'with- conif ortobl*.... y  handles. lne^pensiv^'Ml'fort|fveJhom��.  '-;-y  dressmaker.*' '^-Oft.'   '  Reg. 1.29;....,-__.k_ ������*���*������' f  Many more Specials --- 6 days - Feb. 22 to  iito-isSii*. _x-.��t ��������� 'V*  Gibsons Hardware  Ph. 886-2442  Parker's Hardwa_re, Sechelt  Ph. 885-2171


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