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Coast News Feb 15, 1962

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9813  SERVING   THE   GROWING  SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 16, Number 7, February 15, 1962.  7c per copy.  A Complete. Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116   ���  Gibsons.   B.C.  Hospital  A. second7survey7;of the��� area  has been completed by the British Columbia Hospital Insurance  Service. This survey was carried  out in connection with the-, proposed construction of a hospital  adjacent to Sechelt.  Representatives from the  BCHIS travelled through the entire area and discussed the proposed hospital with local groups  favoring and those opposed to  the hospital construction. It is  understood the report\.6T the survey committee is now ink the  hands of the health minister.  St. Mary's Hospital Society  construction committee is still  actively discussing the estimated  construction costs with BCHIS  officials.-in addition the hospital  administration is attempting to  reach an agreement on the pre-  cdnstructibh operating budget.  This budget is prepared to indicate the feasibility of operating  a new hospital.  Approval of such estimates is  necessary before the money bylaw Yean; be * presented to landowners for approval: This stage  of the hospital development is  tedious and also a slow process  yet r essential because the cost of  building and operating a new  hospital must be kept within v  these estimates.  Once these estimates have  been approved the money bylaw  will be presented to landowners  for approval. This will be the  last major step before the actual  construction. Approval of the  money bylaw will be followed by  the preparation of detailed plans,  calling for tenders and the beginning of construction. 7  Worley to speak  Ron Worley, assistant general  manager of the BiC. Toll Authority Ferry System will be speaker at the annual Sechelt Board of  Trade dinner and dance, Sat.,  Feb. 24.'  At this meeting the installation of'% officers will take place  with Cliff Connor taking over- the  presidency from Bob Norminton  and Tom Duffy the vice-presidency from Don McNab.  There will be some tickets available for non-members, who  would like to heiar Mr. Worley  speak. These can be obtained by  phoning 885-2211.     7       -*  Sechelt's    SchoolI hoard  assessment budget gets OK  u  Two Seattle Fair features  Twi_ of the highlights of this  year's Seattle World's Fair are  ceen together here: the 600-  foot Space Needle looms  xhronugh the concrete beamway  oi the Alweg Monorail System.  The Spalce Needle���topped by  a- 40-foot natural gas torch ���  has a revolving restaurant and  ixii observation deck on top.  View port elevators traveling  0.1 the outside of the Needle's  central core will give fairgoers  a breathtaking thrill.  The Monorail, the nations  fjrst -Mgh ' speed, mass transir  monorail, system, will carry up  Lo 10,000 persons per hour to  and from 'the fairgrounds on  ���two foux-Jcar trains, .one straddling each of the two beam_  seen here. The trip to the downtown   terminal   of 7the Alweg  Monorail in the heart of Seattle's' business ' district is 1.2  miles ��� and, at speeds up to  70 miles per hour, will take  about a minute and a half.  The Seattle Worlds Fair  ���opens a six-month run on April  21. As workers rush to com-.  tt>letion such fair features as the  Space Needle and the Mon braili  all Seattle is getting readyi for  the rush of tourists expected to  attend the fair.  Among the 'busiest palaces in  Seattle -ffliese days is the fair  headquarters of. Exrpb-Lodging  Service, the agency set up to  handle accommodations for /the  fair. People planning to attend  the fair should write"'������ Expor,  Lodging Service. ; Seattle  V/orld's Fair, Seattle fl, Wash.,  for reservations.-       7. -Y   ^v; -  Free parking  at  One dollar per day parking  rates at Langdale Ferry slip  have been removed and' in future free 48 hbur parking will be  allowed. This .'was announced.  Wednesday morning by Ron Worley, assistant general manager  of B.C. Toll Authority,Ferry System.  Mr. Worley added that this  change will bring the parking at  Langdale slip in line with other  parking facilities on the ferry  system.  B.C.    Toll    Authorities    ferry  rates between Powell River and ,  Vancouver have dropped 10 percent on  through trips only, the  Powel River News reports..  New rates are how $5725 for. a  car and $1,75 for each passenger, including driver. Former  rates were $6.00 for a car and  $1.80 per passenger. The rates  are applicable for through trip  only ��� there have been no reductions for single trips, between  Earl's Cove and Saltery Bay,  nor between Langdale and Horseshoe Bay. '>���  2nd Hobby show  Wilson Creek Community  Club association wild, hold its  second annual Hobby Show  April 13 and 14, preceding  Easter weekend . so put the  ���finishing "touches on the hobby  frtou plan to enteri;  If you are interested in entering an exhibit, work on it  now so it will be ready. In the  meantime watch for an entry  coupon which will be published in this paper starting next  week.  A three-plan Health Centre for  Gibsons was placed before municipal council Tuesday night for  exploratory purposes. The centre  which was. first proposed/ two  years ago by the Kinsmen Club  of Gibsons would be built on  South Fletcher road on municipal property which now includes  Gibsons Public Library.  The Kinsmen delegation included the president, Tom Parker,  also Charles Mandelkau, George  . Hunter and Eric Prittie who have  worked On "this project since its  inception Ytwo. years -ago, and  Paul Smith of the architect firm  of Smith and McCulloch, Vancouver., Y v  .  Thre plans *were offeredj. one  a total health centre and. the sec- ���  ond which would include a muni-  ..' cipal 'office and a meeting hall  ,. on .the: lower level 'of the two  storey building. Entrance would-  be at two levels, one from South  Fletcher road to the Health Centre on the upper floor and the  other on a lower , level to the  municipal office-and meeting hall  The third -plan* would take'" in  the school hoard as well as a  municipal hall. : The first plan  would cost $24,000, the second.  $3&,G00 and the third $481,000;  Plans and costs were7 left with  council, so Us members could  hold .further discussion.  Council decided to reply to a  leter from W. B. MacDonald,  provincial sanitarian for the-area  concerning garbage disposal, and  express pleasure at the fact provincial authorities are showing  greater interest in unorganized'  area garbage disposal problems.  The letter dealt with indiscriminate dumping o. garbage at unauthorized places.  . Accounts totalling $1,494.04  were ordered paid with $788.61  for general "purposes and the remainder for roads, fire protection, garbage arid water capital.  On the problem of matching a  provincial grant covering - local  recreation commission expenses  some members of council were  of the opinion that in the long run  it   looked   as  though  provincial  VISITOR FROM SUDBURY  Edgar T. Austin of Sudbury,  Ont., was a recent visitor at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. J. Usher,  Sleepy Hollow, in Gibsons.  government policy would veer towards making total recreational  costs a matter for municipal  councils to bear.  At present the provincial recreational authorities will match  the amount contributed by municipal councils, Further talks on  the problem will take place with  recreation  committee   members.  Councillor Wes Hodgson reported May 9 as a possible date  for the opening of: the - Sechelt-  Gibsons Municipal Airport at  Wilson Creek. Plans are proceeding to have YLt.-Gov. : Pearkes  perform the opening ceremonies.  When approval of theY school  board budget was under discussion it was suggested that some  official of the school board should  appear before council and explain the budget each year so  council would be able to. view  the budget in a more understandable 'manner. Council approved  the budget when* cliscusion ended;  FIND LIFER AFT  Police report the salvaging  by a passing tug jof" a life raft  from the Western Pride, which  sank in Howe Sound, Friday.  Jan. 19 taking the lives of  Harold Fearn and his son Tim  while enroute to Horseshoe  Day during a storm. So far this  has been the-only identifiable  object picked lip following the  sinking. The liferaft was found  near Sechelt.  Sechelt's land assessment has  ,' gone up close to 100 percent and  ^improvements assessment down  a fraction under seven percent,  . accordinjg to an announcement  . from the provincial assessors de-  ' . partment.  This   information   was   placed  .,-��� before  Sechelt's   villageycouncil  7 Wednesday   night   of   last, week  -, and will be the.basis for tax coir  , lection   purposes ifor  1962.   The  ; J overall increase in total assess-  '��� i ment amounts  to approximately  ��� eight and one half percent:  j    The    Overall    assessment   in-'  \ crease for Gibsons is slightly be-  - low 10 percent, based on figures  from the same assessor's office  to Gibsons council.  *'���' Land   assessment   for  Sechelt  iri 1961 totalled $227,800. The. 19627  ; figure is $455,495. This represents  100 percent assessment on land.  : Oriyimprovemerits  on  land : the  . 1961. assessment on a 775 percent  ; basis of valuation was $573,517.  The figure for 1962, slightly lower, is $538,263.  This means;. that land assess-  ';ment" hasygorie up $227,295  and  improvements    assessment    has  gone;:d6wri by $35,254/ Y  At the . same council meeting  it was decided to make the annual grant of $500 to Sechelt  Volunteer Fire, department. It  'was also announced street sir-jns  ; wouli be put, mto, place as soon  asthey were available and that  small trees would be obtained as  a start towards planting trees  along Sechelt streets.  Band meeting  y Elphinstone High School Band  * iirid ;Drill.teamYcommittee7will  ; hold its regular meeting Tuesday  Feb. 20 at 7:30 p.m. in the high  school, Gibsons. This meeting  will discuss an important subject  the future of the band and driJi  team.  All parents of band members  are asked to attend this meeting  so that the fullest possible discussion can take place.  Sechelt village  in 7th year  Sechelt on Feb. 15 started  its seventh, year as an incorporated village.  The first meeting of an elected council took place on April  17, 1956 when Mrs: Christine  .Johnston was named chairman  arid has been chairman of council ever since. Berrial.Gordon,  'still a member of the council  was another original councillor. .  Capt. Sam Dawe and Frank  Parker who are on the. present  council also Were on the .origin-,  a! council. Tom Lamb was the.  fifth, member of the first coun-  cil. .;���'������      ���':-������������  Today's council of five members contains four of the first  council with William Swain  making up   the  fifth member.  Two of the five, Mrs. Johnston and Bernal Gordon have  been on council six years. Capt  Sam Dawe and Frank 'Parker  have not been on all councils  since 1955.  The 1962 Sechelt School District budget of $825,131 has been approved. Village councils of Sechelt and Gibsons have passed it and  a meeting rof school representatives at Sechelt on Thursday of last  week also approved it... y  This year's budget; is $36,438 higher than last year's $788,693. -The  increase largely falls on what might be termed fixed expenses, salaries, debt services and .to.a lesser amount, maintenance costs'/  Salaries, and debt service increases amounted to $34-,385. with sal-  . aries/showing a-$30,795" increase and debt services up $3,590. .   .  Total salaries and wages would be $513,620 if the wages of a gardener, three maintenance men and a part time maintenance mai  were added in the salary figure of $492,945. Wages for these men totaE  $20,675.     ..  ���'"'���' ���   7;.y-...-- -.- k      ,i-' ,    '*  Transportation costs budgeted were $62,850, down $4,123 from last  year. Maintenance of school properties at $46,696 was up $9,544. Fuel,  light and water were down $3,100 to $30,000 compared"with last year.  .... Both Gibsons and Sechelt village councils said they were please*  to see that the school board had held the line as best they could  under the circumstances which faced them.  Increases in salaries were $300 for administrative staff, $28,551  for teachers and $3,145. for janitors.  Teacher pay increases raised the salary total for the year. This  was announced on Nov. 9 when the following item appeared in the  Coast News: '  The Sechelt School District teaching staff and the Board have  reached a 1362. salary agreement which provides an overall salary  increase of 2_95%, for the most part at the secondary level.  The salaries paid will now be comparable with those in our neighboring district and will make this area more attractive to well-qualified teachers.  The signing of this contract has been a mutual effort on the part  of the Sechelt Teachers' Association and the Board to improve th*  standard of education in this district.  Following is a breakdown of the budget for this year and last  year showing the differences in the individual items and sections and  how the budget is departmentalized:  Total budget  1962  $825,131  1961  $788,693  ��� Salaries  Debt Services  A Total  492,945  95,735  588,680  462,150  92,145  554,295  Transportation  Repairs, Maintenance  Fuel, Light, Water   ;. .:  Capital Expense  B Total  62,850  46,696  30,000  24,702  164,248  66,973  37,152  33,100  24.516  161,741  A Total   7  y.' 7B.TblaJYYY.,:k��� Yk,k k"'.���.-  "��� ���. A pins B Totalkkk'��� 'X  588,680  ,A   -164,248 7;k   .  ..k    752,&28 "    ���  524,295  -k 161,741  ""'"'        686,036'*^:  Budget Amount  A plus B Total  For Miscellaneous  825,131  752,928  72,203  788,693  686,036  102ri357  Kiwanis governor  installs new officers  Quality before quantity  Mt. Elphinstone district  Scouters club met ta the new  district camp hall in Roberts'  Greek along, with Rev. C. R.  Harbord, district contact chairman and Field Commissioner  B. T. Cavanagh of provincial  headquarters.  Mr. Cavanagh spoke on re-  gionalizatkm, training programs  ���and the: effectiveness of Scouters in the community. He presented Scouter Berengdregfc  with his Bidwell neckerchief  and wood badge, the highest  training a Scouter can receive.  Kenneth Anderson and Mrs1.  L. Thatcher were invested as  cufoflasters and Miss Bonnie  T3orter as assistant cubmaster.  Mr. Cavanagh   also   spoke on  the new Scoutin theme quality)  before quantity..  In late March there will be  a basic ' Pack Scbuters course  for club leaders, group commit-  ttee members and anyone else  interested. This cours will be  held at the camp and anyone  interested can phone District  Cubmaster Thatcher at 886-2479  /for information.  There will be. a basic B ,  'course in April for trotop Scout-  es to be held in Sechelt anea.  Due to the large numbr of boys  who want to bcome Scouters  there is a great need for leaders so if anyone is interested  in this work, phioaie Mr.  Thatcher.. Baden Powell week  will be celebrated during the  w_ek, Feb. 18 to 25.  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  chafe &e_d a successful dinner *  Jan. 30th to mark the installation of officers for the coming  year. Distract Lt- Governor  Harry McCormick attended  vrith.Sxre members of. the .Ker-  xisdale dub and their wives.  Members o�� the Gibsons club  and their wives also welcomed  about 30 guests from their  friends on the Sunshine Coast.  Lt: Governor McCormick in-  (_t_lled Ed. Anderson as president to succeed Keith Wright  who was president of the club  tliroojghooit 1961. Other officers  'instailleaa were Vice-Presidents  Jim Munroe and Don Hauka  land directors O. Hincks, Bill  Iwiigh^ Rae Kruse, Ed. John-  It cai happen!  Pal Bums; candidate from  North Vancouver for Liberal  rasminatHm in Coast-Capilano  constituency did what every tra  TEller tries not to do.  He left home on a trip up coast  and had reached Gibsons where  he stayed overnight. At home  his wile discovered he had left  something important behind. She  phoned him. Mr. Burns dug deep  into his pockets, then agreed he  nad TesaBy palled a boo-boo. He  had left aU his travelling money  at home.  Arrangements were made to  TectBy the situation and Mr.  Bonis TwiliHiied on bis coastal  DO T0I MOV?  Did yam know Ont by  phaamg 2345c 26 trained Firemen a_unm yonr call; 4 fire  tracks are at yonr service;  Inhalator efipment is only  Tolmltes away; A Fire Marshall Is al yonr service. All  fids Tor live dollars a year.  son, D. T. Smith, A. K. Wright  land Rev: D. Harris.  The club has had a successful year and continues to take  ah interest in various community enterprises such as the Boy-  Scouts and. Cubs which they  sponsor, the Girl Guides and  Brownies, the Calf club span-  sored by the Howie Sound  Farmers institute, the sThool  .traffic patrol and the Connie  Mack ball team.  ��� Through their, welfare funds  they were able to assist various victims of fire and other  disaster in the: district and hampers were distributed to those  vin need at Christmas time.  Whi'le the Crippled Children's  camp at Wilson Creek ceased  to operate two years ago, the  Kiwanii! club has continued to  conduct the Easter Seal drive  on the Peninsula and were ���able  to turn over $783 to the B.C.  Society for ��� Crippled Children  811 the spring of last year.  It is hoped that public support of the Kiwanis club projects in the coming year will  enable it "to continue and improve on its past record and  'the retiring, president Keith  Vv right* expressed thanks to the  /people of the Sunshine Coast  Ifor their support and encouragement during his year  in office.  Golden Wedding  Celebrating their golden wedding anniversary on Sun., Feh.  18, are Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Reid.  A buffet supper will be held at  the home of their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas G. Reid, 980 Canyon Boulevard, North Vancouver.  The couple were married in  Victoria where both were born.  They came to Vancouver in 1921  when Mr. Reid became manager  of Ormond's Ltd. As well as a  married son, they have two married daughters, Thelma Lower  and Gladys Warner and * seven  grandchildren. The couple are  now retired at West Sechelt. 1 i  Coast  News, Feb. 15, 1968.  i '**7.  The'TunSd Soul  a vasnat classic  once a  tEflie (goast Mews  ft I ��� ���' t Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruicie, 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, Post 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. Pender St., Vancouver, B.C.  Rartes of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months.  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Million dollar budgets?  Sechelt School District is well on its way to becoming a million  dollar operation in education. It has not yet reached that figure but  with the 1954 budget at $319,603 and the 1962 budget at $825,131, it  is likely not too many years will go by before the million dollar mark  is reached.  There are now 14 schools with an overall staff including teachers  and administration of at least 90 persons. Two-thirds of the budget  is used on what can be termed fixed expenses, that of salaries, wages  and debt service.  The remaining one-third is utilized for transportation costs, or  school buses when you want to make a complaint; fuel, light and  water, also repairs and maintenance, with some left over, for capital  expense.  By the time the budget has been apportioned to salaries, debt  services, transportation, repairs and maintenance, fuel, light and  water and capital expense, there is something slightly over $70,000  for miscellaneous expenditure during the year. In connection with  the miscellaneous amount left over in this year's budget, it is lower  than last year when the amount was $102,657.  When it comes to paring a budget for this or any school district  these days there is not too much room for a school board to operate  in when fixed expenses and general maintenance costs have been  estimated. With about a quarter of any budget left to cover week to  week and unforseen expenses the room for cutting down when necessities are concerned reaches the vanishing point.  In a growing community faced with increasing school costs the*  path of school board trustees is not strewn with roses. Changing departmental policy throws in a few stumbling blocks, too.  However school trustees can obtain solace by recalling the words  of H. G. Wells before the atomic age was evident. Mr.r Wells said human history becomes more and more a race between education and,  catastrophe!  Art in merchandising  Few doubt that merchandising is an art.  Belief is fortified by imagination of that restauranteur who lists  Chinese Shepherd's Pie on his menu. By topping hash with noodles  instead of the more usual mashed potato he brings a touch of the  mysterious East to his establishment.  In the wonderful world of the menu, the adjective is the great  optimist, never daunted by past disappointments. No matter what the  vegetable soup was like yesterday, today it is going to be fresh vegetable soup. Ever so limp, the coleslaw is crisp. In spite of sad experiences with peas, this time they are garden green. All menu beef  is choice. Muffins naturally are home made. In the wonderland of the  menu, pastry is flaky and griddle cakes are old-fashioned.  One of Oxford Dictionary's definitions of adjective is: not standing by itself. In the menu world, nouns lean on adjectives and are  carried up by adjectives to tree-ripened heights of enthusiasm. There  is much good in this. Those who are born glum, or who have dined  out too much ��� these may be expected to complain; but it is commendable that the mass of poor, stricken humanity has the spirit to  ask expectantly for the tempting dessert.  Persuasion    b7 l8�� p.ier.on  Seeker of mountain-peaks, of lofty snows;  Scanner of sailboats on a summer sea;    *  Dreamer of fabled Nightingale and Rose ���  If you would know them, come along with  me  Slave to Despondency's subtractive wand;  Student of Sadness, delving a degree;  Child of Misfortune, waiting Life's Beyond ���-  Our paths are mutual, come along with  me  Client of Vacillation's listless brief;  Victim of Indecision's lax decree;  Prisoner to Whimsy's round-about belief ���  Captive to captive, come along with  me  Excerpt from letters  written home since New  Year's from Miss Shirley  Linton in Honolulu, Hawaii. Miss Linton was a  former primary teacher in  Gibsons Elementary school.  Once again Aloha from this  sunny isle ... and now a fresh  New Year is here. May it hold  igood health and happiness for  .you home folks. I know that  so many of my own dreams  have .yome true this past year  that I often say to myself, how  can  one  person be  so  lucky?  You've; never seen such  weaflher in ypur life! As I  write this by the window the,  Ibirds are singing, the palms.are  swaying in' the soft trade  winds, and the girls are splashing ih the pool. Just like a  glorious summer's dayi back*  home, only the calendar says  fit's January.  You should hear the birds'  singing. Learning about the different songsters I was surprised to know that many of .them  foave been imported. It seems a  few years back when a group  of public spirited women in  Honolulu bemoaned the. absence of song birds in their  gardens, they didn't just moan;  they did something about it.  Organizing into a group under the name of Hui (organization) Manu (bird) they undertook the work and expense of  ���Importing pairs of song birds,  releasing them where they: i_i>p-  ed the birds would survive and  multiple*]. and many have. Lin-  thets, skylarks and. mock'ing  birds are all here, as well as  roejiros from Japan and leior.h-  _*ix from India. Oh yes, and red  cardinals from North America  (we saw o:~.e at Irving's Landing about tihree years ago).  Anyway, you can imagine the  color and song these birds add  to an already lush background?  I know you will be interestedly awaiting my. description  of my holiday trip to the neighboring island of Kauai in connection with the invitation I  ;ii'ad to spend my. Christmas vacation at the Kauai Surf, a new  resort on Kauai Island, as the  guest of Mr. and Mrs. Child,  parents of one of my pupils. It  was truly a perfect holiday!  I never thought I- would see  anything lovelier than . Oahu,  the island on which Honolulu  is located, but 1 have and it's  Kauai, called the Garden Island because it is completely  covered with greenery and  flowers. I don't think it is any  exaggeration  to  describe it as  a little bit of heaven on earth,  with    a     timeless beauty that  -cannot be conveyed by. words,  at least my words.  The Childs took me over  every mile of the island, to  fabulous Waimea Canyon and  several historic sites, including  the place where Captain Cook  first landed.  One day we went to Hanalei  Plantation' which ��� is whero  South Pacific was filmed. Do  you remember how we enthused over the scenery in that  ���film? Imagine how fantastic it  is to really see it.  I walked along the beach  wihere they filmed the song  Bali Hai and couldn't believe  I was ��� where I Twas! Every  night at Coao Palms they have  one of the best true Hawaiian  shows in the,, islands, featuring  the native music. It,makes lovely listening, mirroring the naturally happy carefree, spirit of  the Polynesian peopled        X  My host and hostess couldn't  have been more kind. They| introduced me .to dozens of people and in general treated me  as their daughter;   Their little  Gargrave reports  imsmjawr  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Where are martens found  in Canada?  In dense forest, all the .way>  from Newfoundland to the Pacific. This shy animal is a member of the weasel family. Smaller than a house cat, it is a  good climber, preying on squirrels, birds, rabbits and mice.  It also eaits nuts and berries.  Even nowadays, most marten  furs come from trapped animals, few from fur farms.  The marten's fur is a rich  brown, darker on legs and tail,  with a reddish, patch on the  breast. The fur has fluctuated  greatly in price, historically  changing from as little as $7 to  as much as $56 within a year.  What are the most likely ages  for marriage in Canada?  For men, 21 to 25; for women, 18 to 22. Almost half of  Canadian brides and bridegrooms are in these age groups.  In a. typical .recent year almost  92 percent of persons marrying  had not previously been wed.  Five percent bad been widowed; the remaining three percent  divtorced. More than 70 percent  of all marriages in Canada are  (between persons of the same religious affiliation.  Who /established Ihe first school  in ihe Canadian  arctic?  Kris Klerigenberg. A Dane,  who left home at 15 to sail the  Seven Seas in 1884. He married an Alaskan [Eskimo girl  and lived as an Eskimo himself. He later moved to Vic?*  toria Land in the Canadian  Arctiq, became a Canadian  citizen and established a trading post. For the education of  his own and neighboring children, Klengenberg founded the  first school' in Canada's Far  North.  The first producing mine  was the Tough Oakes from  which ore was ifreighted by  ctanoe and portage to nearby  Swastika. This ore averaged  $457 a ton >and sparked a gold  rush. Today, 12 producing  mines are strung along its Golden Mile.  Which, governor married his  enemy's widow?  Charles de Da Tour. In 1631  {La Tour built Fort La Tour at  the mouth of the St. John River.  Raziilly, French Goverrifor of  Acadia died a few yiears later  iand two lieutenant governors  v/ere commissioned in his place   La Tour and Charles d'Aul-  nay Charnisay of Port Royal.  Conflict developed. La Tour attacked Port Royal in 1643.  Twio years later Gharniaay attacked Fort La Tour in La  Tours absentee. Madame La  Tour conducted the defence but  was forced to surrender. The  garrison was massacred and  Madame La Tour died soon afterwards. La Tour fled, but returned after Charnesay's death  in 1650 and later married his  rival's widow.  By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A.  I remember the last few days  of the 1960 Provincial election  well. It was early in September,  only two days before polling  day. It was a Saturday and the  election was on the : following  Monday. I was holding a meeting at Stillwater, just south of  Powell River.  It was a* pleasant fall evening  and as we entered the little  community hall we were accosted by Social Crediters carrying  copies of the Saturday Vancouver Daily Province. In the front  page lead story, Frank McMahon  president v of Westcoast Transmission, a gas pipeline company,  was threatening the voters of the  province that a CCF. victory  would wreck vast projects and  cost 10,000 jobs.  Frank McMahon and the Social Credit party won that election. Later Mr. McMahon said  his warning did the trick. Mr.  Frank McMahon is a pipeline  promoter. He built the Westcoast  Transmission gas pipeline, and  later, after the election." built  the Western Pacific oil pipeline.  He made plenty, out of both projects.'-^"'        Y        ':���'..    /���  ."*���' .  The new British Columbia pipeline scandal concerns these, two  parallel pipelines, one bringing  natural gas from the north,' tho  other bringing crude oil from the  north.  In Mr. ������ McMahOn's first pipeline venture he and his friends  distributed to themselves 650,000  shares of West Coast Transmission stock, at five cents apiece.  The public had no opportunity  to buy those shares . at those  prices. The>same shares are now  selling for $23 apiece.  The federal Royal Commission  on Energy, the Borden Commission, specifically criticized. West  Coast Transmission for the huge.  profits it gave to promoters  through stock options. Briefly,  the Borden Commission said that  Mr. McMahon and his friends  got too much for doing too little.  At the first legislative session,  after the election, Kenneth Kier-  nan, minister of mines and petroleum resources, announced to the  legislature that Frank McMahon  had been given a new concession for the Western Pacific oil  pipeline. The oil pipeline Western Pacific was to run parallel  to the old natural gas pipeline.  West coast Transmsision.  Mr. Kiernan, whom I believe  to be a minister of ability and  integrity, promised there would  be no similar stock options as  occurred in the natural gas pipeline. We took Mr. Kiernan at his  Gems of Thought  PEACE OF MIND  When we do not find peatce  of mind in ourselves it is useless to look for it  elsewhere.  ���La Rochefoucaulk  To attain- peace and holiness  is to recognize the divine presence and allness.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  All  over  the   world people  are seeking, peace, of mind, but  Ihere dan be no peace of tmind ������  without strength; of mind.  ���Eric B. Gutkind  Nothing can "bring you peace  but yourself; nothing can bring  you peace but the triumph of  principles.  ���Ralph Waldo Emersion  Peace is not absence of war,  it is a virtue, a store of mind,  c disposition for benevolence,  confidence, justice.  ���Baruch Spinoza  Peace is rarely denied to the  peaceful.���Johann   Schiller  word.  We now learn that Western Pacific gave to West Coast Transmission 750,000 shares of Western Pacific stock to allow the  crude oil pipeline to use 20 feet  of the natural gas pipeline's  right-of-way. These shares had a  value of $11,250,000. The crude  oil pipeline had to obtain from  the government an additional 40  feet of right-of-way, making a  total 60 feet wide swath.  Alex MacDonald (NDP - Vancouver East) said in the legislature, that this was a political  "pay-off. "Twenty foot of right-  of-way is worth something but  it is not worth $11,250,000. Actually, Mr. Frank McMahon and  his friends own both companies.  No wonder Mr. Frank McMahon likes this government. He  hasn't provided 10^000 jobs for  the people of British Columbia  but he has provided $11,250,000  for himself and his friends.  Alex MacDonald, in his oil expose, told the legislature that Mr.  McMahon's West Coast Transmission company also got stock  options on 50,000 shares of Western Pacific, at $5 apiece. This  was another . surei-fire,.:: no riskk  tax free capital gain; Already ���  these shares show a profit of  over $500,000.  A further 655,000 shares in  Western. Pacific were issued to  individuals at $5, which also represents an additional profit on  today's market for the promoters  of around $7,000,000.  All these profits were made by  the insiders, the promoters who  get in on the main floor. As Mr.  MacDonald has said, the Social  Credit government 'at Victoria  has been a mother to Mr. Frank  McMahon.  All this increases the final cost  of natural gas and oil to the consumer. It is also unfair ..to the  legitimate investor Who invests  his money for a fair return but  has his profits watered down by  stock options and costly right-of-  way transactions.  shores  girls 5, 7 and 8 years old, are  a delight to be with and just  darling children. The amazing  'thing TLs that the children are  ���not pampered one bit by their  parents, and are quite unspoiled, in spite of the luxury with  which they are surrounded.  We occupied the royal suite  in the penthouse of the Kauai  Surf. The rooms were spacious  and beautiful, in Polynesian  decor/but it was the panoramic scenery from the windows, ten stories up, which I'll  remember longest.  Each: night before dinner  Hawaiian boys blow the conch  shells, then glide in with flaming sticks, and light, all the  luau torches around the hotel.  Quite impressive! This place is  situated in ,a fine ..bay, sfi in  between times we went surfing,  jswimming and; boating.'  Do; you know, I was actually  glad to see my 38 little pupils  again after the Christmas break.  I'. ju9t love my* class even if  they are live wires and keep  my assistant, Jeannette, and I  on our toes. They have. very  alert, keen minds and are interested in learning. We've got  the most- fascinating science  display of rocks and shells in  a corner of the r*oom.  Did I tell you thait before  the New Year we took the class  to the Art Academy one day,  and. to the Fire Station another  day; we also*took part'in Aloha  Week activities, and ithe class  strung leeis from the sacks of  plumeria blossoms which different children brought to  school. Most of all I'm tickled  with the waythey are reading,  and think it is quite amazing .  for five year olds. How they,  have learned so quickly is the  eighth wonder of the world.  Punalhou is certainly the  most ' unique school. I'll ever  have the opportunity of working in. The feeling is one of a  large family, and the schtool  ���spirit starts with the: kindergarteners ... they sing the  school songs and yell the school  cheers at every opportunity,,  and even the littlest one feels  tc is a privilege to go to Punahou. I guess it naturally follows that such a school expects  nothing less than perfection  from students and teachers  'alike , . . yet there is a free,  ���friendly atmosphere about it  all which is inspiring.  Remember me to all our  .good friends . . . to many of  them -1,J owe letters, ,but with  my university course to study  for, my time is limited. Just  the same-I do appreciate every  last message I received and  everyone was so good!  From my window at this  moment: I cam see a perfect  rainbow over the mountains,  find it is beautiful. I know I  sound like a broken record, but  honestly it is a lovely, lovely  place!  AN IDEAL MATERIAL  Wood is an ideal structural  material because it retains its  high strength qualities under a  wide wangle of conditions or  rapid changes of temperature.  Tests have -shown that wfood is  even -tronger at 300 degrees below zero tJhan at 70 degrees  above. ,  ORIGINS OF LUMBER  The use of the word lumber  toy designate items of sawn  timber iskcpmmonly supposed  .to have originated in Boston  ,in pfe^rewiutionary days. .The  phrase lumber and other- goods  first appears in some Boston  records of1663. In English usage lumber is generally applied to that clutter of old and  discarded household '. items  which accumulate over the  years in attics and lumber  rooms. In the Boston of Coiorii-  al days it was their habit in  referring to the logs, timber  and boards which littered the  harbor front to use the term  Numbered up. Inevitably, the  Colonials came to refer to such  timber simply as lumber.  jCfhurch   (Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  "I hope you realize what we're doing is low and  sneaky, Gerald ���. giving our business fa cr.2 c5 father's competitors !'k_^-_:���= week s  Waiter's cold weather gives  all a hearty appetite: . .,.;so  plan your menus accordingly.  You might spend/-a ,little?morvS:::-  time-in the kitchen k." .actually the time, is still comparatively short when you use convenient frozen and canned fclods  . . . preparing warming1 stew  and skillet dishes. But, the winning- smiles you'll get from  your family will ntaklv*' up the  difference. ��� '-���-������'.-k'y .  Take two packages of��� frozen  chicken partis from y'our freezer and allow to thaw accorl-  ing. to : label diroctioris. Then,  in   a   large skillet" brown the  MEfcRY MENAGERIE  Dr. D. S. Cooper  announces' the opening: of  ���  (V;���,...&'���-���' 77.-^.-7w;7 VW-'���'���  General Practice in  Dentistry  For appointment phone ,-  S8��-9343k  Marine Drive,  opposite  Municipal Hall, Gibsons  , chicken, along with Vs teaspoon  whole thyme in some butter or  margarine. Stir in a can of condensed cream of mushroom  soup and add small whole  white onior.s to complete the  recipe. You'll be delighted  ���with the results . . .so will  your    family .  . . for   it's    a  .������mighty tasty dish.  - With this saucy good chicken  serve   a   buttered  green  vege-.  '- table and a salad. Warm pdne-  ippple upside down cake topped with whipped cream  (brings,   dinner    to a pleasant  ��� 'conclusion.  Saucy Cliicken with Onions  2 packages (1 pound each)  chicken parts, thawed  Ve teaspoon whole thyme  M cup" butter or margarine  1 can (IO1/-*! fluid ounces) condensed cream of   mush-.  . room soup  Vii cup water   .  10 small, whole white onions  In large skillet,* brown chicken along with thyme in butter.  (Stir in soup and water; add  onions. Cover; simmer about  45: minutes or until cliicken is  tender, stirring; now and then.  Makes .4; or, ���&; servings.  'Tm crazy about you, Adele!  I stay awake all day, thinking of youl"  4-H club news  The monthly meeting of the  Howe Sound 4-H club was held  ���at the home of Pat Malyea,  Gibsons on Jan. 28 at 7:30 p.m.  Nine members were present  and each gave a brief report  on the progress of their calves.  Next meeting will be held at  Ithw home, of Terry and /Keith  Rhodes, Gibsons on Feb. 25 at  7.30 pan. The ciub would gladly welcome any member from  the Farmers Institute to visit  cur meetings. s  JANITOR WANTED  Applications are invited for the position of part-  time janitor for, Davis Bay Elementary School'. Duties  w/ill commence on March 1, 1962.  For further particulars concerning hours of work,  duities, etc., contact Mr. H. J. Chaster, Maintenance  Supervisor,.,phone 886-9566.  Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt  School District   No.  46.  LESS SUMMER WORK  Only .15 percent of the students attending the University  >of British Columbia this year  made enough moneiyi last summer to meet all expenses, according to statistics released by  UBC's personnel and counselling bureau. A total of 12,019  ���students reported during registration that they earned a  grand total cf $8,173,952. But  only 1870 students reported  earnings of $1,200 or more.  L'BC officials say $1,200 is a  minimum figure for meeting all  ���expenses for one year.  -f'^k  I    year. TIDE  ikx   end��� IKE  VM  CLEARANCE  I ��� ..-...*.  ���   We've cleaned house and found an assortment or  discontinued, odd sized tires, etc. These tires must  Alt   SIZES  TYPES  AND ALt SELLING AT  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  WHITE WALLS  AND  BLACKWALLS  UMlTtD  wswef  NUMBtH  OF,  S������  me  ��ove  early  f!*es  your  */>//,  size  We  DISCONTINUED TIRES  TAKE-OFF TIRES  USED TIRES & RETREADS  .���^*#a*|-  ^ All new Firestone tires carry our nationwide    ���>  ^     3-WAY GUARANTEE  <_>  1 GUARANTEED against   2 GUARANTEED against  defects in workmanship  and materials for the.life  of the original tread,  with no time or mileage  limitations.  Road Hazards. Tires  damaged by road hazards (except repairable  punctures) will be repaired free or replaced, prorated on tread wear.  3 GUARANTEED finest  . quality. Choose any  Firestone tire. We guarantee it to be the finest  quality, tire available in  that prjce range.  o  Honored by 60,000 Firestone Dealers across Canada and the U.S.A.  ^oo6qoqqooqoooqqoqqooooqqo^qooooqqoooqqoqoooqqoooooooo'qo(  m  BOWLING MISTAKES  BEGINNERS   MAKE  By Bert Garside and Jim   Hoult  Chief  Bowling   Instructors  Double Diamond  Advisory  Council  In bowling, as in every other  sport, practice m&ke*? perfect���  but only if you are practicing  ithe right things. There is no  use polishing up a bad habit or  an improper delivery until it  has become a permanent part  of your bowling game.  Take time out once in awhile  to check that you aren't making any ot�� these frequent er-.  rors that beginners often develop. Here are 10 of the most  common mistakes to look  for:  1. Net standing in the same  place every time. Make a practice of always starting your delivery fr'om. the same place on  the approach.  2. Lack of coordination. At  ithe end of your approach, your  hands, feet and body should all  be moving forward together. If  you are having trouble getting  all your m'otions properly timed, concentrate on Starting the  ball in motion first wirtih the  pushaway; you'll find your  foot following naturally a split  second later.  3. Not using the same number of steps each time. Try to  use either a three-step or a four-  step approach.  4. Not getting set properly  for the approach. Many beginners just pick up the ball from  the rack and start running. After you have' picked up the  ball, take your position on th.  approach standing erect and  facing the pins���'and then stop  and think for a moment about  what you are going to dto.  tcstor's benches,pacing oJK.jthe  raimber cf steps you normally  use, and going through all the  motions o��-*a real delivery The  _pot where yi -,����� slide ends is  ..the spot you should use as a  starting position. Never use a  real ball while you are doing  this,' however ���-It is almost  si re to slip out of your hand,  and might injure someone.  8. Rolling the ball over the  foul line. The ball should first  touch the lane 10 - 12 inches  past the foul line.  9. Twisting the wrist. Your  wrist should be kept straight  when the ball is released. You'll  f nd spot bowling helps over-  *c me this de_.ct, for there is  less tendency Vo> flip the wrist  when you are rolling over ,a  (target 12 feet away than if you  are mentally retching for a far-  get 60 feet away.  10. Not holding the ball in  the correct position. Use both  your hands to bold the ball 'before starting delivery, gripping  with yfour rigfrt hand and  "steadying it with yoor left  band. Hold tie ball chest high.  Coast News, Feb. 15, 1962.       3  H��������������*�� ��� ..-     . .i i   ���   ' ii  7 .I���.'   i    ��  KEEP THAT FIZZ  To serve soft drinks'properly, chill bottles well, then pour  them slowly, stirring as little  as possible^ This keeps the car-  ' bona tion at its lively best. Ice  cubes make the drink frizz and  this, of course, wastes some of  the carbonation.  GIBSONS  chiropractic  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m;- 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Next:   Faults   of   advanced  bowlers.  NKfllFLT THB1TRK  SHOWS START AT 8 p.m.  FEBRUARY  FRI. 16���SAT. 17���MON.   19  Alan Ladd, Don Murray  One Fwft n Ken  Tedmicolor  BEST QUALITY SHOES  Marine   Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  5 Releasing the ball too  soon, with no foHow-.through.  After the bait has been delivered, your arm must continue its  swing, and your fingers should  b_ reaching toward the pins.  G. Whipping the ball too  hard. Many beginners use tor-  much power, /trying to force  the forward swing. Let your  arm swing naturally during de-  'livenyf. "������"*.  7. Going over the foul line.  You may be starting your approach too close to the foul  line. To find your proper starting position, stand with your  back to. the pins" with your  heels about six inohes in front  -���"���f the foul line. Bowl an im  aginary ball loward  the spec-  Printed Pattern  FALCON FAIRLANE GALAXIE  --THUNDERBIRD TRUCKS  A-1 USED CARS AND TRUCKS  MICKEY COE  k  ���"-llVlil""-  V��V  .W'm-V-  TIRE CENTRE  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry    -���   Ph. 886-2572  !ry HI**!** 1(I**I����  Look attractive, look slimmer in a casual with the V-  neckline that you favor, that  ���favors you best. Softly bloused  above the waist and flared below to enable you to move  with freedom, grace.  Fi��inited Pattern 9025: Women's Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44,  46,48, 50. Size 36 takes 3-V4  Jjiirds 45-irich.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted), for this pattern. Please  print plainlv SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St.  West. Toronto,  Ont.  Extra! Extra! Extra Big  Spring-Summer Pattern Catalog  ���over 106 styles for all si'zas,  occasions, Mi-��2s, Half-Siz��. Women's Wardrobes. Send 35c!  SMALL IMPLEMENT SALE  8' Wield CWtivtaor, on steel   $ 60  GraSn BrfH, 13 run  $445  F<stfia__zer Distributor, 10'  $200  New Holland No. 33 PY>rage Harvester, New $1,155  GeW Forage Harvester  $825  John Deere No. 15 Forage Harvester     $895  Fei&ttson Tractor Mount Forage Harvester  $450  24Pnrrow Plows       From $100 to $185  3JFditow Plows   _  From $150  Disc Harrows    _  From $135 to $250,  Hay Hakes      $150 & $200  Munare Spreaders      From $ 50 to $400  Fofcafc�� Diggers    -  From $215 to $575  l\\\M\ CAR (PACIFIC) LIMITED  Z&fiO Station St., Vancouver, B.C.  MC 1-6181 GRAMPA - By Rocquemhert  Coast News, Feb.  15, 1982.  'fijr JACK SHERIDAN  M_  ire  mm  WHEN VOlTRfHURTING \  Ferry service discussed by Gargrave  During the legislature throne  debate on Thurs., Feb. 8, Tony  Gargrave, MLA, congratulated  the government on the establishment of a provincially owned integrated ferry service in British  Columbia.  "Ferry services dominate the  transportation picture in the Mac.  kenzie riding," he told the House.  "The present ferry service on  Howe Sound is woefully inadequate. We need supplemental  weekend service in the summer  now."  He told his fellow legislators  that the present Black Ball vessels on Howe Sound and Jervis  Inlet were old; slow and inefficient. He also criticized the poor  standard of washroom facilities  aboard the vessels.  He noted the government stat-  Book presents  church problems  Problems confronting the  modern Christian world are  discussed by leading churchmen in a book The Church in  the 60's, to be published this  spring, in preparation for a 10-  day Anglican Congress Aug. 13-  25 in Canada in 1963.  Subjects chosen for the.  book's 10 chapters will provide  a comprehensive background  for discussions and deliberations of the congress. At the  Same time they will prove valuable for church members generally, particularly at the parochial level. A leader's guide  to accompany the book, will include expert guidance for  groups exploring these durrent  religious, political and cultural  Kballenges.  The Church in the 60's was  initiated by R��. Rev. G. N. Lux-  ton, Bishop of Huron, in his  capacity as chairman of the  Anglican Congress editorial  committee, and ds edited by  iRev. Philip Jefferson, editorial  Secretary of the General Synod  ���department of religious educa-  tooru  ed that  additional  vessels  were  going to be placed on the Vancouver  to Naniamo run. of  the  Toll Authority ferry service. He  drew to the attention of��� the government that Victoria and Nanaimo was already well serviced  with feny vessels. Nanaimo receives now between the CPR and  the Toll Authority, 14 trips each  way daily.  "We need improved  service   before  Nanaimo does,"  he   said.   "At   least   the   Howe  Sound run pays for itself."  He warned the government  that the vessels already on the  run were so old that he doubted  whether' they would hold together until they were replaced.-  There have been a number of  breakdowns of vessels on these  two  runs.  Mr. Gargrave said during the  debate, that at times there was  intolerable congestion at Langdale and Horseshoe Bay on the  Howe Sound route. It is affecting land values and people's tem-  Peninsula  Phone growth continues  Telephones in operation at the  end of 1961 in the area Port Mellon to Jervis Inlet including Gambier Island, totalled 2272, an increase of 190 for the year.  B.C. Telephone Company records show that Gibsons exchange  had 1,071 for an increase of 27;  Port Mellon 136, up 13; Pender  Harbour 310, up 31 and Sechelt,  755, up 119.  British Columbia Telephone  system passed the 90 percent  mark in number of dial phones  in use during 1961, with a net increase   of 20,992  instruments  of  all types,  for a  grand total   of  568,022 at the-end of the year.  The net increase in total telephones was the result of .167.904  connections and 146,912 disconnections, according to a company  report.       "  During the same period average  business   day  local   calling  throughout    the    360,000   square  mile   system   rose   to   3,565,000,  compared with 3,390,000 in 1960.  Long distance traffic also increased over the previous year,  total calls handled amounting to  18.344,527, compared with 17,488,-  770 in 1960.  Auxiliary officers installed  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The W.A. Afternoon branch  met at the home of Mrs. S.  IDawe for the February meeting. A delightful tea was served and co-hostesses were Mrs.  Dawe <and Mrs. A. Macklin.  The resignation of the treasurer Mrs. H. B. Gray owing  to ill health, was accepted With  regret and Mrs. D. Erickson  was appointed to that office. It  was decided to hold a social  ���evening on Feb. 23.  Plans for the forth coming  World Day of Prayer were discussed. Mrs. S. Dawe and Mrs.  T. Stone will attend the annual  meeting of the diocese as official delegates and Mrs. E. E.  Bedmlan and Mrs. W. B. Billingsley as fraternal delegates.  Two cartons of clothing was  sent to W. A  House.  Mrs. Mabel McFarJane has returned home after some months  ���vacation on Vancouver Island.  Services at St. Hilda's Anglican church will be taken by the  missionary archdeacon of the  Diocese of New Westminster,  Canon D. P. Watney on Sun.,  -Feb. 18 at 7:30. A coffee hour  -will follow in iihe Parish Hall.  Royal Canadian Legion branch  109 ladies auxiliary held its installation of .officers Feb. 7 with  Mrs. E. Morris, an original mem  ber of the branch, performing  the ceremony.  Mrs. Gerry Clarke was installed as president, Mrs. Grace  Broughton and Mrs. Ruth Beacon as vice-presidents, Mrs. Lit  Morrison, re-elected treasurer,  and Mrs. V. Graham, re-elected  secretary.:.Mrs. Gwen Fretter is  sergeant-at-arms. The executive"  will include Mrs. A. B. Crow-  hurst, Mrs. W. Skellett and Mrs.  A.   Crow.  The new president presented a  past president's pin to Mrs. Dorothy Mason who thanked all  members for their co-operation  during her term as president and  hoped the new executive would  have a prosperous year.  Auxiliary   coming   events   for  URGES BLACK TOPPING  During the Throne Debate last  Thursday, the local member c  this riding, Tony Gargrave, MLA  urged:: the completion Of black  topping on the Roberts "Creek  road.  March include the auxiliary meet ��� r  ing, March 7 at 7:30 p.m., follow,  ed by a potluck supper to cele-   .  brate    the. auxiliary   birthday:  World Day of Prayer,  March 9  and a rummage  sale on March"  23.  First Aid advice  given Guides  Cliff  Mahlman,  first   aid specialist,   found   time   in   a   busy  schedule   to   talk again to  Girl  Guides last Saturday. Discussion7*  followed   on  methods  of rescue   -  and on what to do in case of fire.  Mr. Mahlman demonstrated  several methods of artificial respiration explaining the advantages and disadvantages of each.  He advised Guides to learn the  Holger-Neilson method and promised to test them as soon as  they were proficient.  Guides are in demand, as babysitters and the knowledge of  what to do. in an emergency  should give them added self-  confidence.    7  |_ THE CHILDREN'S CORNER ,_J  DATES TO  REMEMBER  Dates to remember at Roberts  Creek Legion: Feb. 23, Whist;  March 3, buffet supper; March  17; combined zone meeting; Ap-  jfl" 17, Auxiliary spring tea and  ftazaar.  The Auxiliary will -send two  delegates to their convention to  be held in Pentictpn on May 6.  Here's a visitor who may drop in for -lunch at your  feeding- station this winter. Join the numbers and see who  your visitor could be.  pers  on  the   Sechelt  and at. Powell River.  To back up his demands for  improved ferry service- on the  Howe Sound, he quoted from: a  number of letters to the editor  which had appeared in the Coast  News. He also supplemented  stories of congestion at Langdale  from his own experiences.  He criticized the increase of  meal prices on the former Black  Ball vessels and urged the government to clearly state their  ferry system policy so that those  who. are being encouraged to  start private ferry systems elsewhere in the province, \ know  where they stand.  . - SOMS  .kVDUNSOOSSVflU.TEARA     ��  ~f DRASG1N3 APES* BACK TO--i***  .FfelRPAPART. APINBCOM! USED f ft1M^Rcw^A^vycS!^,  your lines  then pull them in!!!  L  FANTABULOUS  $300 IN PRIZES  Regular Bingo Every Thursday  Usek       '  ADVERTiSIN  as your  Offer a good hire!  l  Your customers also might like  Some of your other bait  on  Cash in the till is of more use  than cash on the shelves  Reel them in with  ��� ���-���  g  ��  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  SCHOOL HALL, Gibsons  and Every 4th Thursday COMING  EVENTS  Thursday night. Bingo, School  Hall, Gibsons, 8 p.m., Special  prizes,: weekly.-���.;;7"Y.     '..;,'���'":'���  Feb. 19, 8: p.m., Elementary- PTA  Elementary  School,  Gibsons. ...  Feb. 23, FrL, 8 p.m., Wilson  Creek Community Centre Association, Family Bingo Evening,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Everyone welcome. Light re-,  f reshments served.,  Feb. 23, 8 p.m., St. Hilda's W.A.  Social evening, cards and party.  Parish Hall,  Sechelt. 7  Mar.  17, L.A.  Canadian  Legion  140,  Shamrock Tea, Sechelt Le- :  gion Hall,   2:30 p.m.  March 23, L.A. 109,; Rummages  sale, Fri., 10 a.m., Legion Hall,  Gibsons^ Phone 886-9836 for pickup of goods for sale.     V  The Sechelt and Gibsons Auxiliaries to 'the Hospital will together stage three, plays in Gibsons and Sedhelt on Sat,, March  31 and April 7, respectively.- ;������',:  BINGO ��� BINGO ��� BINGO '  Nice prizes and Jackpot  .  Every Monday at 8 p.m. in the  Gibsons Legion Hall.  CARD  OF THANKS       ���*��� .���������'-..���..���  I would sincerely like to thank  my many friends and neighbors..  for the lovely cards and enquiries  about my health during my stay  in  hospital..  ��� Mrs. Elsie Blomgren.  DEATH NOTICE ~~"~  McQUARRIE ��� On February 3,  1962, in private hospital, Mayme  Violet McQuarrie, 3176 W. 2nd  Ave.,' Vancouver, age 83 years.  Survived by 4 sons, W. L. McQuarrie, Penticton, B.C., Capt. J.  G. McQuarrie and Capt. L. F.  McQuarrie, New Westminster,  Sgt. N. C. R. McQuarrie, Vancouver; 1 daughter, Mrs. W. V. Hep-,  burn, Vancouver, 10 grandchildren, 5 great-grandchildren. Fu-:  neral service Tuesday, February  6, at 3 p.m. in the Chapel of S.  Bowell & Sons, 219 6th St., New  Westminster, Rev. E. Linfoot officiating.  Interment  Fraser  Ce-  metery.   FLORISTS          ....  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. . -  HELP WANTED   Experienced    stenographer    for  permanent  employment; in  logging office at Wilson Creek. .Must  be good typist. Electric typewriter. Work consists of typing correspondence, agreements and fi- ^  nancial   statements,    and   other-^  general office work. Own trans-;  portation  required.  Salary commensurate with  experience. Ph.  885-4422 for appointment.  AUTOS FOR SALE  1954 Pontiac 4 dr., radio, heater/  4 new tires, very good motor, rebuilt automatic transmission,  $650. Phone 886-2027 after 5 p.m.  1950 Austin truck, good running  order. Phone 886-9816.  -��-i���      ' i-- ���- ���   ��� '���"��������� i������-^������mmmmssmtm  '54 Hillman Minx, fully equipped,  R & H, Al condition. $395. Ph.  886-2685.   1950 Hillman, near new tires and  batteries, runs good, $100. Mrs.  Emerson, Sechelt.        ������'  xxxxxxxK  xx< n   .  XXX ��� x  XXXXXXKKXXXXXXXXXM  XXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXX  JtX /^KKXXXXX^k XXX  ixx\J XXXXXX QJ XX  REAL ESTAT  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)     DIRECTORY   (Continued)  WHO ELSE WANTS  A NEW CAR!  boy rr now with a  vawjcoar ufbjnsurkd  Waterfront ��� Roberts Creek  modern kitchen, dining area, tiled bathroom, Ige living room,  fireplace,' 2 bdrs and storage.  Garden and fruit trees. $12,000  terms. Exclusive'���; listiiy?.  ;  Cleared View lot in village for  ; only  $i;000.  7 Roberts Creek ��� 5 acres, nicely treed, $1,650.  7   100' frontage on highway ^ near  school, $1,550, terms.  PHONE 886-2191  R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public  : PHONE 886-2191  "A Sign of Service"  H.   B.    GORDON   &   KENNETT  LIMITED -r  REAL ESTATE  & INSURANCE  Gibsons Sechelt  Madeira Park, F;P. $3,500, 2  .rm. Cabin, 2 lots,ao6' Wft. App.  500 ftl plus 80 x 100 lot on road.  Cabin wired.     .'.. ���'���"77-_  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.  Deal with confidence, with  SECHELT  REALTY  & INSURANCE   AGENCIES  T.E. DUFFY, Ageint-Owner  Phone 885-2161  .Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  EWART MeMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  BAL BLOCK  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  2 bedroom bungalow & carport.  It's modern, new, neat arid clean  1.63 acres level and cleared, A  steal at  $7,600,  cash.  Building lot, level, approx 1  acre, Pratt road and Hy. $1,250  New bungalow near Church,  Shipdeck Hardwood floors, owner  going East. Phone for particulars.  LISTINGS WANTED  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  Beautiful Sakinaw Lake, 5.63  acres with 900 ft. of lakeshore  only $10,000 full price.  Malaspina Properties, Waterfront lots, at'; Pender- Harbour,  sheltered water, good fishing.  $2,900 full price, terms.  A number of small homes in  rthe .Gibsons area from $4,000.  CliARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real   Estate Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons. Ph.   886-2481  DAVIS BAY WATERFRONTAGE  Spacious 4 year old bungalow  with full cement basement, plus  2 extra lots (could be sold separately). Immaculate, condition  throughout. Garage.'Can not be  duplicated at the full price oi  $12,900. Terms. Frank Lewis,  886-2644  (Res.)  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  FOR RENT  Cottage, till June, full plumbing,  waterfront Gower Point Road.  Furnished $50 per month; Phone  886:96?8. y   .    ��� ���      ;  Small cozy self contained suite.  Phone 886:9813.   ^ -   ,  Furnished, waterfront cottage at  Pender Harbour, modern conveniences, moorages, $65 per month.  Phone TU  3-2418.  XX   XXX; xxxx XXXX X. XXM  S      XX      XXXKI  X  XX   X  X    X  - -      *    3 '���" 3    8 5  XXX    XXX   XXXX      X      X   X  xxxx  xxxx  XXXX X  XXXX   X I  x    x xx . x  XXXX   X   XI  x   5 I   *��  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^ 835-2132.  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom house in Gibsons  area. Phone 886-2679.  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  3 bedroom home near Sechelt,  reasonably modern, long term.  885-9721.  MISC. FOR SAUK  FUELS  Fir $12 cord  Alder $10 cord  delivered  Phorie 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  TOTEM LOGS $1 a box  PHONE 886-9902  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  Large Gurney oilkBurner,. practically new. Phone 886-2509.  Electric stove in good condition,  $75 or best offer. Boat trailer,  new, $125. Phone 886-2097.   '.   ...  SPRING CLEARANCE ��� Washing machines, oil stoves, $10 each  Your choice. Gibsons Hardware  886-2442. .  y ..'-:��� ������  Nordheinier upright piano. Excellent condition, $200 cash: Ph.  886-2455.- ;   7 _  10' x 42* Silver Streak house  trailer fully furnished, excellerit  condition. Write Ken Kindlam,  .St. Vincent's Bay, Madeira Park  P.O.  2��/_ hp. Briggs, shaft, propellor,  stuffing box and clutch. New condition. Half price. Earls, SSe-gSO^  SDecial. 150 ho. high speed diesel  $2750. Will take part trade. Ph.  886-2459.  3 br. 10' x 50Yinobile h6iri��v washer, dryer, etc. Phone 886-2526.  Table refridg., reconditioned. Apply Roberts Creek Garage. Ph.  886-7773. ���        k  Churchill celebrated his 87th  birthday dining on oysters. Oysters are good for you too: Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oystei  Co. R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Member B.C. Oyster Growers  .Assoc.  One good saddle horse, Gentle.  Phone 886-9813.  Homelite chain saw, model A6-  22-28". Good condition, new chain  and bar. Phone 885-2260.  Fishermen, 1 new Flagship marine Ford .6 engine. Save yourself  money on this one. $750 or trade  Phone TU 3-2339 after 6:30 p.m.  Standard size concrete Building  Blocks,; 8x8x16 now available.  Flagstones, pier blocks, drain  tile, available from Peninsula  Cement Products, Orange Rd.,  Roberts Creek.   *'\ ���'���   ��� 1 .  ���,;���-' ���  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  TD 14A; 2 arches; 33 ft fishing  boat; pick-up truck; miscellaneous equipment. Exceptional buy  $15,000. Phone TU 3-2677.  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  Used garden cultivator. Phone  886-2632.    ��� '   ��� '  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,  Ph.  886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENT  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY CLEANERS  RUG CLEANING  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ���.--   PETER  CHRISTMAS  --'" Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  KELLY'S  GARBAGE  COLLECTION  Box 131, Gibsons  Phone 886-2283  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  Feb. 10 ��� 15750, Purple  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Bos 584,  Coast News. '���  ���  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van  couver 9. Phone REgent 3-Q683  MRS. O. ROSENLIND  Tailoress  SEWING & ALTERATIONS  South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons  Phone 886-9598  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9&2, North Road.  COMMERCIAL & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  John Hind Smith, Gibsons 886-9316  WATCH REPAIRS  ��<>_:    guaranteed watah    and  jewelry    repairs. 9ee - Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. - tin  MONEY WANTED           $6,000 wanted for 1st mortgage,  repayable monthly at 7% interest  Excellent covenant and.security.  Please   contact  Box- 625,   Coast  News.  DIRECTORY  STOCKWELL & SONS  Ltd.    ..  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing.   Backhoe   and . front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel, fill  and road gravel.  BILL SHERIDAN   ~  TV - APPLIANCES  SEWING  MACHINES  SALES   AND  SERVICE  Phone 885-9534  BACKHOE and  LOADER  ���     AIR COMPRESSOR,  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP mUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  H  ::4  w  WATER   SURVEY SERVICES  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  885-9510  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  ���f 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.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P. 0. Box 37,  Gibsons    .  1        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. 886-0533, 886-9690 or, S86-2442.  ''-        SCOWS     ���'    LOGS     ~  SECHELT TOWING  I   & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  FOR GLASS     ,  of Mi "kih<__ s  Phone 886-9871 or 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  HILL'S  MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  -  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422.  REFRIGERATION  SALES  AND SERVICE  A. J. DUFF ZRAL  Phone 885-4468  OPTOMETRIST  ROY SCOTT  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY THURSDAY  FOR APPOINTMENT  -  886-2166  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service'  Phone 886-246.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  AGENT  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191'  H.  B.  Gordon and Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box  19  "A Sign of Service"  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  <k Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  ������'���..   Major Appliances  Record   Bar  . Phone 885-9777  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  Coast News, Feb.  15, 1962.       a            ..     ���  THEVOLDHQME TOWN   ^*. *�����*���.   By STANLEY  ���f~X~ k"-*> (    Yeah? i sfc-ps = my     >!.���������:���  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  J. H. G. Jim DRUMMOND  insurance Agency  For complete coverage  General and Life  Phone 886-7751 7  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirement-  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  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 885-960j  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  MADEIRA   PARK     .  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN-  Radio, TV repairs  Phone 886-2538, Gibsons  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone  886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  JayrBee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone   886-2346  House  Phone  8b6-2100  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ���- 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions!  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All     advertising     deviating  from   regular   classified   style  (becomes- classified display and  .is   charged  by  the   measured  .'agate   line   at   10c   per   line,  minimum of 14 agate lines.  Cash with order. A 25c  charge is made when billed.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement, or. in. event .that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  ment shail be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising soace occupied by the incorrect item only, aid that there  shall be no liability in any1 event  beyond amount paid for such ad-,  verti*v9ment. No" responsibility is  pccepted by tne newsn'ap��r when  cmy is not svbmiUed in writing  or verified in writing*.  Special service  at Pentecostal  Sunday, Feb. 18 is Women's  Missionary Council Day. All  churches of theTPentecostal Assemblies of Canada and the Assemblies of God of many countries will be honoring the work  of the Women's Missionary council. This branch of the church  which is over 65,000 in number  is set up for the purpose of serving foreign and home missionaries.  The ladies of Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle will be taking  charge of the Sunday evening  service' which will begin at 7:30  p.m. An invitation is extended to  all.  ANGLICAN VISITOR  Ven. Archdeacon D. P. Wat-  ney, D.D., Missionary Archdeacon of the Diocese of New Westminster will be a guest in the  Anglican Parish of the Gibsons  Area on Sunday, March 18. The  , Vicar of the parish, Rev. Denis  Harris, looks forward to seeing a  good attendance at all services  so that many will hear of the  work and the challenge in the  field of missionary endeavour.  Church Services  ANGLICAN  Si. Bartholomew's Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  SI. Aidaus,  Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m-  Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 pjm., Evensong  11 a.m. Sunday School  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  St. Mary's,  Pender Harbour  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Welcome   Beach   Hall,   Redroofs  3:15 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m. Divine Service  11 a.m. Sunday School  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11 a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  1st, 2nd,   1th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service, 7:30 p-m.  1st Sunday of each, month  Ar.glican Communion 9:30 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most pure Heart of Mary  Giibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek  United Church  TV series, How Christian Sci-  ence Heals. KVOS, Channel 12,  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  10 a.m.. Sunday Scfcttool  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  .7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., United Church  'Gibsons  PENTECOSTAL  11 a.m. Devotional  10 >ajn., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., .7:30, Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat;, 7:30, Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 ajn., Mor-dng 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 6    .  Coast News, Feb. 15, 1962.  FIZZING ICE CUBES  Bottle of carbonated beverages recommend the freezing of  'carbonated beverages instead of  water for ice cubes. They take  ���less time to freeze than plain  water and although the cubes  'seem to be softer than ordinary  ice they actually last as long  or longer. As they melt, they  .tumble and bubble, keeping  your punch or tall drink lively  and cold to the very last drop.  Blink your lights at night to  warn animals on the road. A  steady beam will hypnotize  them into immobility. Warn  them of your approach in the  daytime by honking your horn.  Report fire pronto  Buy a fire extinguisher for  your home (y|our local fire de"-  partment will advise you as to  the best type) and learn how  to use it properly.  Report any fire immediately.  If a fire starts, have all occupants leave the house before  you begin fire-fighting operations.  Always leave baby sitters  with complete instructions on  what to do in case of fire.  At first sign of fire close all  doors and windows except  those needed for escape.  . Do not wait to dress children; simply wrap them in  blankets.  Keep exits clear and unobstructed bty; boxes or furniture.  IDEAL FOR T#E YOUNG MARRIEDS  IOOF Sunshine Coast Lodge  No.  76  Meets  High-Croft,  Selma Park, 2nd and  4th  Friday  each month  Do not use inflammable  fluids for cleaning purposes.  Safe, effective cleaning fluids  are available at low cost.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  Store Hours  Open Every Day  9 a.m.  - 10 p.m.  E & M Grocery & Confectionery  Sechelt  Same Night��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thurs., Feb. 15  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  GIANT JACKPOT WEEKLY  Dorit Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  OtSTILlED AND BOTTLED IM BOND  UNDER THE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION  MELCHERS DISTILLERIES, LIMITED  ��� BERTHIERVILI.E. CANADA   ''  "t ���"       ��� 25 ozs.  JWelcKers  takes fire WRY  v ii t oj Ca na dia n Wh is ky  O        FULL    STRENGTH     WHISKY,  VFRY    LIGHT   AND    F X T R [ M F L Y    MUD  IN    CHARACTER.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  CROSSWORD   ��_���   *>   +   By]A. C. Gqrdwi\  Plan No. 975B (copyright No. 117093)  This plan was designed with the young; married ��� or the  older retired couple���in mind. It has all the features of the larmier  ���house���L shaped living} dining room, combination kitchen and  nook, nice bathroom with good sized vanity with storage space,  two bedrooms and an attractive er.\try. Area 975 square feet,  frontage 39'. Working drawings, designed for N.H.A. approval,  are available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10. Write for our new free booklet "SELECT  HOME DESIGNS," enclosing 25c to cover cost; of mailing.  Oil slick victim recovers  One innocent little victim of  Georgia Strait oil sludge climbed ashore at Roberts Creek and  .stood in a state of abjection in  the vicinity of two small boys,  Greg Mackenzie and Dave Fos-  sett who promptly. came to its  rescue.  Sechelt will have  Heaven on Earth  The monthly meeting of Sechelt Auxiliary to the Hospital  was held Thurs., Feb. 8 with a  good attendance,- Mrs. C. Connor  presiding. Mrs. Connor will represent the auxiliary at a spring  meeting of the Lower Mainland  regional division to be held at;  St. Mary's Hospital in New West-!  minster on March 2.  Mrs. Critchell, director of the  drama group announced that Sat-  April 7 was the date set for the  presentation in Sechelt tof ��� the  play Heaven on Earth, together  with two plays by the Gibsons  Drama group under the direction  of Mrs. Sleep of Gower Point. *  It is understood that the three  plays will also be presented oii  Sat., March 31 in Gibsons.  This combined effort Of the  two auxiliaries should be of considerable interest to communities from Port Mellon to Pender  Harbour, as all the players arc  local residents, and the funds to.  be raised are for a worthy cause.  Sechelt members are asked to  keep the gift box in mind; so far  the response has been gratify  Jhg. Members are also urged to  keep favorite recipes coming in.  Tea was served after the meeting and snapshots taken on Deck  14 were'shown. The next meeting will be held on Thurs., March  8 in St. Hilda's Hall at 2 p.m. !  Enlisting the aid of Rick Marsh  they thoroughly washed the little fellow with warm water and  soap in an attempt to cleanse  his feathers of oil. Having been  a diver all his life he found  walking nigh impossible, but he.  took kindly to being toted and  seemed pleased with a box-home  on the MacKenzie porch. He also  took pleasure in gulping down  quantities of sardines and other  eatables. . Curious canines worried him not at all. A well direct  ed peck on the;nose left him in  undisputed control of.the situation.  On the following day he enjoyed another warm bath. Bv  now the soft down on his breast  was beginning to fluff out again  and he demonstrated his gratitude by attempting to enter the  house and by pecking at the door  Now, following lanolin rub-  downs by the SPCA, he is at  home in Lissiman's bird sanctuary.  PLUMBING  WATER SYSTEMS  INSTALLED. REPAIRED  BUILDING  & REMODELLING  RAY E. NEWMAN  Gibsons _ Ph. 886-9678  ACROSS  Light raillery  Prayer.  Pronoun  Samarium  (chem.)  Russian -  mountains '  ..percut  Quivering  To err  Like  North Americas lake  Immortal  Musical note  21 -Pledge  22 - Social functloo  Additional  ... Galahad  Incumbents  Look steadfastly  .. .angle  Attila, the ...  1  8  9  10  12  13  14  15  16'  17-  18-  20-  23  24  25  26  28  29  31 ��� Proceed  32 ���Equips  34 ��� Lose luster  35 - Thoroughfare  (abb.)  36 - Suffer remorse  38 - Tower       *  39 ��� Silence signal  40 - Loose soU  41 - Chinese measure  42-Greekletter  43 - To strip ���  44 - Lookers-on-"  tbe-dark-slde  DOWN  1-Sky body  2 ��� Lamprey  3 ��� Sun god  4 ��� Mischievous  child  5 ��� Iron (cbem.)  6 ��� Supports  7 - Yawn -  8 - Satisfaction  11 - Fireplace  ornament  12-We people  13 - Escort ''���";-'  14 - Incendiary  ���  'enthusiast  16 ��� Position  17 - College degree  19 - Musical note  20 �� Tellurium  .   (chem.)  21 ��� Most cxpan-  7'' slve 7..  24 ��� Jungle jaunts  25 -Of Erin  27 - Behold!  28 - Thoron(cbem>  29 ��� Valorous  fellows  30 ��� Regular  33 -Rhenium  (chem.)  34-Rasp  37 ��� Printer's  measure  39 - Entirety  40 ��� Permit  42 - Musical note  43 ��� CorrespoodeaM  eftertboug*  FALCON    FAIRL ANE    GAL AXIE  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  P.M  Master of Chain Saws  Direct drive and superb gear drive models  now on display ��� also a good selection  of low priced saws in  good condition.  JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED FOR  AROUND THE RANCH  TERMS ARRANGED  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING  Ph. 885-9521      Co. Ltd.      Wilson Creek  GO BC.FERRIES  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  Restaurants on Vancouver Island ������' Mainland Ferries offer you  superb food and exceptional service to make your trip more enjoyable.  There's coffee shop service on all ships and at each terminal.  Taxi and U-Drive facilities at all terminals.  Stubborn twist-off jar caps come  loose easily if you don rubber,  gloves before unscrewing them.  GIBSONS  ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL ROOFS  DUROID R0OFS  Reroofing & Repairs  FREE ESTIMATES  BOB NYGREN  Phone 886-9656  Coal  Wood  logs  R. N. Hastings  DRY OLD GROWTH FIR  Ph. 886-9902 660���-GRACEFUL OVAL DOILIES ������ use larger as centerpiece,  smaller as mats, or individually to set off bric-arbrac. Directions,  doilies 20x30 inches; 12J/_x20 and 7x13 in No. 30 ciotton.  604���KFPTEN-IN-A-BASKET QUILT ��� choose a different color  for each kitten, and delight all who see this quilt. Three applique  patches form design. Charts; patch patljerns; directions.  898���SEW-EASY PINAFORE OR SUNDRESS with charming  puppy embroidery* to please a little girl. Wraps to fit; opens flat  for ironing. Pattern in sizes 2, 4, 6 included.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast Neiws,  Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St. West Toronto, Ont. Print pl&inly  PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  FOR THE FIRST TIME! Over 200 designs in our new, 1962  Needlecraft Catalog ��� biggest ever! Paglas, pages.pages of fashions, home accessories to knit, crochet, sew, weave, embroider,  quilt. See jumbo-knit hilis, cloths, spreads, toys, linens, afghans  pius free patterns. Send 25c.  notes  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon' Bay Improvement  Association Women's Auxiliary  will hold a sale of home baking  and a Valentine Tea on Sat,  Feb. 17 at Rutherford's, starting  at 2 p.m. Aprons will be featured, both decorative and useful.  Come and bring a friend.  Mr. L. Simonson of Burlington  Wash., was the guest of the Pete  Meuse for a few days before tak-.  ing off on an Eastern vacation.  Mrs. J. Cooper entertained at  tea on Wed., Feb. 7 honoring  Mrs. Wheeler of Vancouver who  is visiting her daughter and son-  in-law, the Jack Morgans at Arbutus Grove. A blazing fire of  pine logs cast a soft glow over  the attractive tea table with its  floral arrangement of gay yellow  Bottle benef its  The carbonated beverage industry provides an example of  hfO'W members, of the. public cooperate with industry to keep  down the price qJLa commodity.  They .do. this"-by r: returning  empty bottles for the refund  of a token cash deposit. A  major share of Canada's annual consumption of 164 million galUbns is sold in ���retrurn-  able bottles.  Returning the bottles bring  a number of benefits:      'Vy  The bottler gets his botfles  back. Each bottle! is washed,1filled and resold an average of  40 times, with the result that  real cost of the container" for  each drink is cut to approximately one-eight of a cent. This  helps keep down the total cost.  Many children eke; out their  allowance of pocket money by  collecting empties in their  homes and about the neighborhood to "idash them in" at the  jstore. The/y! are so thorough on  public beaches and in parks*  that costs of keeping these  places tidy ere much lower  than they would be otherwise.  winter jasmine and pussy willows. Guests were Mrs. Wheeler,  Mrs. M. Morgan, Mrs. W. Aberhart, Mrs. F. Claydon, Mrs. P.  White, Mrs. J. Meikle and Mrs.  L. Bath.  ; The Welcome Beach Community Associatian will hold a whist  drive and Valentine party Sat.,  Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. Traditional  decorations will be observed.  There will be a door prize and  other prizes. A cold, plate supr���.  per will be served;  Mrs. Edna Brooks is a patient  at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay. '     k    ��� ���  IS YOUR HOME SAFE? _..  Is your Jh-ild safe at homi*-  Perhaps ypu resert this question and consider it a silly one.  Eut research shows that far too  many people, including children, lose their lives or iaro  srriously injured, not in some  l-ublic place, but right at home.  Each autumn Canadians- are  e.iucated in f|j*c prevention.  Surely one of ;h> most horrible  ways to die is to be burned.  Fire accounts for 23 percent of  accidental home fatalities in  Canada.  In age distribution, five percent were babies, 22 per-ent  were under five years, 19 percent under 15 years.  *4*>.    '?-      ���*!*���  These statistics underline the  importance of children never  being, left unattended and also  tlhv importance cf fire protection. A homemaker cannot be  too careful in checking on pos  sible sources of fire such as  faulty electric cords and wiring, iradequate guard ag._In?t  .overheated stovepipes and "inflammable rubbish:  Over 2,000 Canadians die  from home accidents each year  The Doiminion Bureau of Statistics in a. recent publication  "Mortality fro7n Hoioe Accidents " showed that apart from  transport accidents, home was  ia dangerous nlace to live. In  10 years, 22,000 persons lost  'tilieir lives, in accideri'ts at  home. This number should  startle parents into learning  more about home mr-shaps.  *    #.#,������  J cod suffocation, or accident-,  i\ ii * halation or ingestion of  fo)i into the larynx and o;her  r_ spiralor*yi passages, rasul*, in  obstruction and death of a large  number of children. under on***'  year. Infant deaths from this  cause 84 percent of the total  mortality; M!ost of these deaths  took place in a cot, carriage or  cradle. Smothering is not near-  lly so great a danger as this  food suffocation.  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  These are statistics which  warn parents to take special  precautions to prevent food cr  niecJianiclal suffocation. Ia oth-  i*r accidents -3u.ch as drowning  it is surprising to learn lha- 5 J  percent of drownings occurred  at home.  *   ��� *    *  The pre-school child (1 to 5  year) made up no less than 60  .���percent of the total home  drownings, babies about four  percent. Some cf these accidents took place in bath tubs,  others in ponds or wells or  deep ditches on the home  grounds.  Accidental falls account for  39 percent of home, fatalities.  After the age of 50 this is an .  increasing threat, but under the  age of five it is also a very  real danger. Victims of about  two percent of the fatal falls  were babies, three percent were  email children under five years.  Contrary to the general trend  of sex in acciiderabs, more girls  and women die from falls than  >bcys and men.  *���   * '.���'*  One of the most important  tasks of parents is to provide  a ,safe environment for their  children, and a second task is  to'teach safety by example and  by instruction. When -you read  'in; the newspaper of a child  losing his life or being injured  ���inrhome accidents, do you ask  Coast News, Feb. 15, 1962.       7  ylourself: "How did this 'happen? Could it have occurred ia  our home?"  In the excellent book "The  Canadian Mother and Child,"  published by the Department  of National Health and Welfare,  Ottawa, is this sound advice:  '���The attitude towards accidents is to be constantly on  guard to prevent them. Take  steps to remove all obvious  risks, then keep an eye on your  child witthout creating ten-  teiens."  Weed destroyers  Small birds perform an important function controlling  the spread of noxious weeds.  Many species are busy on this  iuseful task right now. From  early autumn until spring they  live briefly on weed seeds. The  seeds of many common and  harmful weeds were brought  from Europe mixed with the  seeds of grain and vegetables.  They have since spread over  the whole of Canada and no  matter how carefully the farmer cultivates his fields they are  waiting to spring up and kill  out the useful plants. Not only  do the birds eat the seeds  which remain on the plants,  ���but they scratch away the  snow to reach those that have  fallen to the ground. In this  way they are working for the  farmer in his constant fight  against another  enemy.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS/CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager, Dept. of Public Works,  Canada, Room 708, 1110 W.  Georgia St., Vancouver 5, B.C.  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  FLOAT RENEWAL, GIBSONS  LANDING" will be received  until 2:30 P.M. CP. S. T.),  MARCH 1,   1962.  Plans, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen, or  can be obtained through District Engineer, Dept. Public  Works, Canada, 1110 W. Georgia, Vancouver 5.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the DeDart-  ment and in accordance with  the conditions set forth therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  Office Manager.  D. A. MUIR,  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Closed for Holidays  from  Jan. 30 to Feb. 27  f  I  A. Simpkins  BRICKLAYER  Sechelt. B.C.  885-2132  Fire Plades  Stone Steps  NHA, VLA  work  *     Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air oil Heating���  -5% down payment. Balance up to six years  <on monthly payments at 5% interest with  FREE LIFE INSURANCE.  [LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  ���We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon  to Earls Cove.  We will service all ESSO units now  installed or any other units.  7 ..Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ���Toil calls collect  Phone 886-9961  They're buying oil energy for 6* a pound  Six and one-tenth cents a pound. That's the average price motorists throughout British Colymbia pay for Esso gasoline. Compared with other commodities  in everyday use, you won't find a better bargain. Milk, for; example, sells  on the average for 9_^ cents a pound; soft drinks for 12-%^ cents a pound;  even distilled water costs more thani gasoline. The Esso gasoline you buy today  at a bargain price is much more powerful than it was ten years ago... yet on  the average Imperial gets less for it in B.C. than it did ten years ago. And of  the 6^y cents you pay for gasoline in B.C., two cents is for federal and  provincial taxes that bring you such things as social services and new.  highways. Pound for pound, you won't find a better bargain than Esso.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED...providing low-cost oil energy for British Columbia (cSSO  k  STOP SKIDDING  When stour car skids steer in-  the direction in which the rear  end is skidding. As the oar begins to straighten out, straight-'  en the front  wheels  also.   Do  not    over-)steer.    Turning   the  steering   wheel   too far whips  the rear end7 in a -skid in the-  opposite   direction.   Above all, *  keep the clutch engaged or the  selector  lever  in   the   "drive" .  range.    Moderate   acceleration  may also help the driver in regaining control.  Gibsons & Area  Fire call  886-2345 8       Coast News, Feb. 15. 1962.  Police Court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, charged  with common assault, Wallace  Richard Marks, was found  ���guilty' and sentenced to six  months at Oakalla Prison Farm.  Marks was also given ten days  concurrent sentence for being  tin possession of beer off an Indian Reserve.  Edwin Martin Joe of Sechelt  was sentenced to 8 months imprisonment on being found  guilty on a charge cf assault  icausing bodily harm.  Both Joe and Marks had  previous records of assault.  The Westview Freight Lines  paid a total of $145 in fines as  a result of being convicted of  several infractions of the Mo-  'tor Vehicle Act.  Alfred Edward Wilson of  Cloverdale was fined $10 for  failing to display carrier plate's  on his vehicle.  Robin Murray Gibson of  Powell River was acquitted ion  a charge of following too close  behind another car resulting in  a collision -when the court  found that the leading car had  created a road hazard fox the ,  folio wing vehicle. The car '  istruck by Gibson, was driven  by Paul Helimring of Powell  River.  ��� Roger Joe of Sechelt was  sentenced to 'three months imprisonment for being found  guilty on a common assault  ���charge.  Edward LeWarn of Sechelt  was fined $10 for failing to  display license plates.  Twelve drivers convicted of  speeding were fined a total of  $300.  SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  QKu BOARahdYke.  V  .    3REEH MAM 'AM.-  COMMOHOX WHSlUHSi  BU-f -frttlR ORWK WAS  PlIRElY HERAIDIC.  EY��K M JXHKEEPER.  H&YER.HAt>-<rtE Courage.  io -Trade, under, -i'ke.  �����**1   /W(EK*-Y/A$  {3w.y�� A KID WE  X^'C J��J>Hf EJ1MER  V/KAf PERCEMl'  Of* -THE PEOP3.E. IK  i-AflK AMERICA  ARE V/rTKOUf RUHHlH<**  "WAfeJOK-rtlElft.  HOMES  "?.  , . .   *        ���  .    So J��R.<CEH-*C  By R. I SCOTT  5"K*iH of A.TC_R-lEq<qED \  DUCKr-BuY^KV*;' DREADFUW',  QUADRUPEDAL"FOW1.V/AS  AC-fUAlLY POSrtll.A-l'ED B/  AH_lErif5 A5 BEmq A REAL. Y  LWHQ CREA-fURE..  CU\yt  OVER -fKE.  AHDESYMH  ���TrtERES-f OF  ���WEV/ORU) VIA AH  AYALAHCKE-AH&-  QUAKE-PROOF  ARMORED CABLE.  llKKJMq Vf Y/KU  AR<5EHllKA AMD  URuqUAV.  0.190. tkt fm*aipSim,ht, T��M itfo  Cubs going up  A Going Up ceremony in the  School Hall, Gibsons, with Scoutmaster H. Barendregt and,.Dis-  trict Cubmaster G. Thatcher "in  command was held with 1st Gibson Scouts and 1st Gibsons Cub  Packs A and B.  Advancing to Scouts from Cub  packs were Joe Dorval, Dick  Scott, Dennis McLean, Allen Wilson, and Chris Bennett. Scout  Brent Hansen was presented his  Leaping Wolf badge, ������'''���        ������.jk  The Cubs who moved up -with  second stars will now be expected to use their abilities in outdoor life to obtain a greater  knowledge of craftsmanship and  co-operation, to make them better citizens.  After the ceremony games  were organized and then cookies  and pop were provided.  The Albbotsford firm of Cat-  ttermole-Tretheway Contractors  ��� Limited has been awarded a  (conrtact by B.C., Eleci&ric ��� for  the clearing of 150 acres of  (land near . Portage Mountain  ���damsite on the Peace River  project.  Pacific Petroleums Limited,  icf Taylor, B.C., with a low bid  of $3,443,000, won the B.C.  .Electric contract to supply  major petroleum products required during the first five  years of construction. The petroleum will come from B.C.  fields in the Peace River area.  Cattermole - Tretlieway Con-  (tractors Limited was low bidder at $93,680 for clearing the  acreage to provide camp and  wrok sites for contractors who  will begin work in April on  .'three diversion tunnels under  ���.tlhe Peace River's west bank.  The 48-foot: diameter tunnels  will be*-"drilled" tjo to d'ivert  Peace River, water around the  construction site of Portage  Mountain dam.  Cattermole - Tretheway won  the clearing contract in competition wlith three other bids  ranging up to $200,000.  The clearing job, which must  toe completed before the end of  March, also will include stripping of loose earth and rock  down to solid bedrock- from a  ���patch of land roughljyl 150 feet  (square. This will permit preliminary drilling to begin in  April for a grout curtain in the  tunnel area.  The  grout curtain, a   mem-  ibrane of cement mixture dumped into holes drilled into bedrock, will seal off water escape  routes through cracks in the  bedrock.  Pacific! Petroleums' contract  covers estimated major peitrp-  leum requirements during tlie  ���initial stage of the project  from 1962 to 1966. The northern B.C. firm will' supply 13  (million Imperial gallions of  diesel fuel, 770,000 gallons pt  gasoline, and 1,600,000 gallons  of furnace oil. y *>-  The diesel fuel and gasoline  will be used mainly by huge ,  trucks and earth moving equipment working at Portage Mountain dam, 12 miles from Hudson Hope.       ' '  IJNNI-MHI FLORISTS  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Phone SS6-9345  Just Arrived !!!  Choice No. 1 bulbs for summer blooms���Named Varieties  GLADS ��� BEGONIAS ��� CANNAS ��� LILLIES  GLOXINIAS ��� CALL AS  Cut flowers and polted plants  Jean and  Bill Lissiman/  Drama night  on March 31  The monthly meeting of Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Thursday evening of last week at the  home of Mrs. E. L. Wardil saw  -11 new members welcomed by  the president Mrs. D. Fyles.  A gavel made by Mr. Wardil  was presented to the ��� auxiliary  , and a cheque. for $100 was sent  to the present hospital administration for equipment which  when the new hospital is built  can be used there as well.  Projects planned for the future  include a combination drama  night by Sechelt and Gibsons  hospital auxiliaries with a showing at Gibsons March 31 and in  Sechelt, April 7. The Gibsons  group also hopes to stage the  presentations at Port Mellon. Between March 12 and 17 members  will hold a chain tea for-members and friends. In May a fashion show is planned.  Next meeting will be held in  the Anglican church hall, Thurs..  March 8 at 8 p.m.  KEN'S FOODLAND  PHONE   886-2563  A&wvnq i\ovb with,...  490  BACK SPARE RIBS **** *">���� ���. lb.  SLICED SIDE BACON Hindiess .... lb. 590  No.    1   [SIDE   BACON   By the Piece       LBY 490  SMOKED PICNIC HAMS whole  .. lb. 390  LIBBY'S TOMATO JUICE �� ������� 3 ���� 890  Boyai city CREAMED CORN -is. <>*���  2 for 290  Hudson's Bay HOSTESS COFFEE ... LB- 490  LYON'S  TEA  BAGS ........ cello���ioo'�� 690  Blue Ribbon INSTANT COFFEE   10 ?.����� '��� T.*  IVORY SNOW     ���     King Size   $ I"23  DELIVERY DAYS  Gibsons���every day except Wed.  Gower Point���Thursday.  Port Mellon���Friday.  Roberts Creek���Saturday  OPEN  FRIDAY NITES  iil!  9 P.M.  Scouts to work r  on new camp  Mount Elphinstone District Boy  Scout Asociation held its. months  ly meeting at the new district -  camp, Roberts Creek. Discussion,  centred on work, tools and mony  ey for this year's training an��  use of the camp. Y .-*���;���  This camp has been leased7  from the provincial command.of -  the Royal Canadian Legion and,  axes, shovels and saws are needed to put the camp into shape  for summer use. Any person with;  tools or equipment they desire  to donate can ,phone 886-2479 ory  886-2331 and arrangement can  then be made to pick them up.  This year's financial drive will  be held during the first week in  400 see show  7 Four hundred persons saw  the Gibsons Elementary PTA  movie show Sat., Feb. 10 when  The7 Searchers .a big-time fiilm'.  "starring John Wayne and others was shown.  Proceeds amounting to $90  after expenses will.be utilized  in the fund for awards, scholarships and the purchase of equipment. -.-.-.  INQUEST ON BABY  The inquest into the death of  an infant of Pender Harbour district was held in Sechelt RCMP  headquarters Feb. 7 and a verdict- of accidental death was returned by the jury. The baby belonging ,tp a family named Nelson  was found-dead in its "crib with  bruises and a fractured leg: Medical testimony and an RCMP in- .  vestigation resulted in the jury**  finding death was from accidental causes.  BOWLING     improvements made at  Elphinstone cemetery  Peace river damsite  contract awarded  E &M BOWLADROME  7    ;   (By ED CONNOR)  Team  high   three   and   single  ' went  to  the  Imperials   of   Gibsons   A League   this week with  2969  (1112).  League Scores:  S.C.L.: Goof Offs 2690 (922).  E. Gill 602, J. Larkman 674 (247)  J. Lowden 655 (255, 246), W. Robinson 635, S. Davies 612, J. Wyngaert 249.  Gibsons B: Deadbeats 2693  (923).   F.  Raynor   650  (262).  Merchants: Gutterbalis 2827  (1057). W. Nimmo 659 (262), A.  Dahl 685 (292, 243), S. Wilson  610,   J.  Walson  609.  Gibsons A: Imperials 2969  (1112). O. Shogan 666 (313), D.  Crosby 614 (257), R. Godfrey  624 (247), E. Shadwell 675 (263),  G. Taylor 652, D. Cartwright 250.  Ladies: Hopefuls 2387 (881).  G. Nasadyk ,510, K. Dodd 607  (242), B. Wood 612, C.Zantolas  508, R. Harrison 581 (234), T.  Vanderhorn 513. Y  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2816,  Goof ers 978. M. Volen 618 (278),  A. Dahl 649 (246), F. Hicks 620  (246), Sig Rise 789 (294, 286), G.  Yablonski 689 (265), T. Bailey  695 (240):       ' Y  Commericals: Penkids 2795.  Larks 975. T. Connor 600 (242),  E. Shadwell 774 (265, 296). J.  Drummond 619, W. Morrison 621,  H. Thorburn 643 (243), A. Robertson  687  (258).  Port Mellon: Cheerios 2965  (1083). B. Wood 665 (247), H.  Dean 600, G. Peterson 674 (257),  E. Sherman 637 (241), L.. Smith  622, A. Holden 698 (276).  Ball & Chain: Hopefuls 2809  (1017). J. Mullen 732 (291), R.  Taylor 695 (293), G. Hopkins 672  (249, 256).  ^Men's: Strike Outs 2952, Pencil  Pushers 1077. J. Larkman 648,  G. Edmonds-668 (261), W.-Nimmo. 681, J. Drummond 676, Sig  Rise 650 (245), A. Robertson 632,  C. Gibson 619, R. Godfrey 799  (281, 262, 256), H. Shadwell 680  (269), R. Taylor 610 (263), J. Harrison 601.  High School: T. Garlick 59'i  (220, 219), Denise Crosby 700  (233, 235, 232), Lynn Stenner 617  (281, 207). Y :���  At the annual meeting of  Mount Elphinstone Cemetery  board, there was a note of satisfaction in realizing;the achievements of ��� the^past two' years.  Owing to lack of attention  to the grounds over: a period; of  many years, :trees_ and brush had  established themselves. With the*  Port Mellon Scout Group Committee announces that the First  Port Mellon Troop.has commenced trainingkfor .the Firemen's  badge under |the instruction of  Fire Chief Murray Crosby and\  Assistant Chief Robert Ferris of  the Port- Mellon Fire Department. ���������'  : The   qualification   course  will  cover all general aspects ;of-fire  prevention   and   fire-fighting v to- ���  gether with rescue and ;first aid  for persons. overcome by smoke. ���  DINNER FOR   DADS  Cubs  and Scouts ink the Roberts  Creek .districtyare  looking'  forward  to .Feb., _!1. when, they  will entertain their": dads" at dinner in the Legion Hall.  In the event that dad is not  available on' that night, or if  there is more than one boy in the  family, a foster-dad will be invited.  DEATHS  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By  ORV  MOSCRIP)  Two more "300" club members this week. Bronnie Wilson  with  307,  Lawrence   Crucil  331.  League Scores:  Ladies: Mary Flay 7717(260,  273), Bronnie Wilson 307, 253, Eleanor Carter 250, 'Eve Moscrip  269, Vivian Reeves "250.  Pender: Agnes Fenn 737 (269),  Doris Dusenberry 252, Gordon  Freeman 724.  Peninsula Commercial: Dorothy Smith 770 (293), Lawrence  Crucil 736 (331), Eileen Evans  266, Eve Moscrip 283.  Sports Club: Eileen Evans 663  (251), Chick Moorhouse 716 (278)  Lee MacDonald 274, Hazel Skytte  253, Orv Moscrip 298, Leo Johnson 276.. -..-���- .;  Ball & Chain: Wilma Stephan-  son 639 (262), Tom Reynolds 709  (282), Barry Martin 688 (306),  Mary Flay 252.  Junior High: Judy Chambers  280,  Alec Forbes 410  (210, 200).  Pee Wees: Sharon Lawsdn 195  Diane Ono 119, Trevor Waters  244, Gary Lawson 153.  Ten Pins. Ray Benoit 562 (203)  Andy Leslie 536 (221).  BLOMGREN  ���   Passed   away  Feb. 13, 1962, Gustav Carlson, of  R.R: 1, Gibsons. Survived by his  loving wife, Olive, 7 sons,  Arnold, Selma  Park;  Ronnie,  Roberts   Creek: . Gerie,   Alert   Bay;  Warren, Roberts Creek; Edward,  Nord   and   Wayne   at   home,   4  daughters,    Mrs.   Doreen    Nest-  man,   Selma   Park;   Mrs.   Orla  Moe, Williams Lake: Mrs. Louise  Bradley at home, Miss Elsie at  home,   24 grandchildren,  2  brothers, 3  sisters. Private funeral  service   Sat.,  Feb.   17 from  the  Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. Denr  is Harris officiating. Flowers in  containers only, in lieu of flowers donations to the B.C. Heart  Foundation.   Cremation   follows.  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  opening of another cemetery in  the district, for a time Mount  Elphinstone grounds became sel  dom used. /yy:;,'.^--:'y *  However, efforts of the board,  ather individuals^: Boy Scouts and  the use of ^machinery and some  hired labor,  the   cemetery; now  . presents  a; new look..; :  The grounds have been cleared to three times the area previously in use, and then sown to  grass. Brush has ,beeh controlled to a minimum/ of growth,  and one may now drive right into the grounds, y  'Attractively painted informative signs are set up within the  cemetery are!  . .  It is the aim of the board in  1962 to renew the original* fence  which borders, the west and north  sides of the cemetery. Volunteer  labor or gift offerings for materials will be appreciated. 7  The rules and regulations by  which thisYcemetery; is guided  are on file with the Public Utilr  ities' Commission; Victoria,* under  whose jurisdiction cemeteries op  erate. As a -matter of information to the public, headstones are  ho longer permissible, except on  certain plots within the original  burial  area.  The fact that a number of interments have been registered,  and reservations made during the  past two years; would indicate  that the public is still interested in Mount Elphinstone Cemetery.  At this meeting, the secretary,  Mrs. Violet Winegarden tendered her resignation, while Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert accepted the  nomination to fill the vacancy.  Solution to X-word on Page 6.  smWM7T��TR)s\ ,\f\Lm*Y>  QDBE3   mm  ������   ���  heeh nca nanoc  mnci ma  onno  ���  ���DC    QDE    EnnCKP  ______  ______  snnnn  dqq  nan  nam nnccnsnEa  n _3__qb  sq nmn  E3    DEI    G__0    BBClEl  Your Water Problems  Are Our Business I  If your water supply does not make good tea or coffee   if it stains y\our sinks' and bathroom fixtures ��� if  .it is hard for washing purposas, we can have it tested to  see what is necessary too make it clear, sweet and stoft  from a compl-ate- modern line of -water filtering and softening equipment.  We also feature the HYDROPURE WATER STERILIZING UNIT a fully -tested and proven means pi convferting  any tand all water inito bacteria-free sterile wiaiter��� Economical ��� no chemicals ���;no troubles ��� for homes, faunas;  Tschdols, icanips car communities, in fact anywhere pure safe  water, is desired. ...;..    .  For anything large or small concernirg water supplies, water pumping, or water purifying contact  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  R.R.  1. Seclielt, B.C.  Phone 885-95AO  (Well Almost)  Wigard's Shoe Store Offers  YOU  Greatest Reduetioiis Ever  Women's Styler^Shoes������.���-���--  Women's Oxf owls & ^Flatties ������  Boy's & Little <Jehts Oxfords ���-  Misses Parent Leather &. Oxfords  Handbags     _.___.-..____���__���������r--���-  .... $3.95 & up  .... $1.95 & up  ... $1.95 & up  .... $1.95 & up  .... $  .95 & up  > AND rtANY OTHER BARGAINS NOT LISTED  Stmts ^ 15  NO ONE CAN AFFORD TO MISS rTHESE WO_iDERFUL BARGAINS  Anolhier pajir of shoes will tide you over Until Spring  ���������'-yY-Y^k:'^ .  : ^ 3^j^^ft!��-- ^S^i0e Store  SECHELT,   B.C.  i ;  Phone 885-9519

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