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Coast News Jan 26, 1961

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 Victoria, 6�� c��  5        .  �� "J  O''-  'h?v^���H^/^  .t.  JUST, FINE FOOD  DANNY'S t  DINING .ROOM  Gibsons5���Ph. 886-9811  ���j �� 4  &;<������;  <:\~  jews  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in  Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 15,  Number 4, January 26, 1961.  7c pet copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116 ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  GREEK  SCHOOL  ADOPTED  Elphinstone High School has  adopted, not a foreign student  but a whole foreign school.  Through the Elphinstone High  School branch of the Junior Red  Cross, the students have adopted and become responsible for  essential school supplies for the  students of the elementary  school Analipsis, Elasson, Thes-  salia, Greece.  Educational facilities in many  parts of Greece are extremely  poor; In' rural; areas even elementary education is almost beyond the reach of many children.  .Teachers ;are : few ���and:; even  where there are classrooms  open, many of the people are  foojppor to pay If or even the most  .basic.school supplies. Few childrenever go; to high school and  so it is most important that as  many as possible receive an elementary education.    >  Typical   families   in   some  of  these areas  live' in one-roomed  houses/without  electricity  and  with   uncertain  water   supplies.  The farm "might consist of three  .. acres pf eroded and overgrazed  landi oiifwhichr perh?^&,v'20 sheepV  and onei cow are raised;^Family  income is perhaps $60 per year.  Elphinstone   High School  will  send to the school a supply of  pencils, scribblers, erasers, rulers, crayons, pens and ink, maps  a volley ball, and a good first  aid kit. This- will enable children  in the school to have a basic  supply of necessary materials,  and many youngsters now not.  attending school will be in a position to do so. The Junior Red  Cross hopes to maintain correspondence with the school so that  information can be exchanged.  Money for this has.been raised by various Junior Red Cross  projects. ' The club  specifically  acknowledges  the  help, of  the  Home~lS-coTioltti.es classes  through their Christmas raffle of -  goodies m&de in the Home, Economics ~ classes. ' This ' year,v  through' co-operation of students "  and  community, $146 was raised for this worthy purpose. Students are looking forward to a  direct contact with their adopted  school.  Congregation  hears re  Following a potluck supper,  members of Gibsons United  Church held the annual congregational meeting in the church  Friday evening of last weeit  with Rev. David Donaldson m  the chair and Don Hauka as sec-  xetary*-'* -.-".'���.-  Members of last year's church  board were re-elected for two  years and' W. S. Potter, Elphinstone High school principal was  elected to the board of trustees,,  Reports from the various sections of church activities all  showed- promise      .--     ,      ���  Reports were made by Mr.  Norman Mackenzie, treasurer;  Mr T Fyles for the session;  Mrs. N. Mackenzie, president,  and Mrs. J. A, Wicklund treasurer for the Women's Association; Mrs. J: Mainil for the Gow-  er Point W.A. and the choir;  Miss F. Grant for the building  committee; Mrs. D. Hauka for  the C.G.I.T.; Mrs. R. Kendall,  treasurer for the Sunday School;  and Mr, Mackenzie for the Missionary and Maintenance fund of  the United Church.  KINETTE SALE  On Feb. 23 Gibsons Kinettes  will hold a rummage and bake  sale in the Gibsons United  church ball. This event will  open at 10 a.m. arid continue  until 2 pjn..'..,  REDCROSSDATE  The annual meeting of the Red  Cro��s Port Mellon - Gibsons  branch will be held Saturday  afternoon at 2 o'clock on Feb. 4  in the Coast News office in Gibsons. ,.   .  At this meeting preliminary  arrangements will be made for  the Red Cross drive for funds  which takes place in March. It  is quite likely some more canvassers will be required owing  to former canvassers having  moved away during the year.  Other items of importance will  also be tackled by this meeting.  Gibsons BofT  elects Harvey  4The Family Doctor'  John Harvey of Harvey Funer-  el Home was elected president  of Gibsons and district Board; of  Trade at the annual meeting,  Monday night in the School Hall,  North Road and Sechelt Highway. Charles Mandelkau, Shell  Service ,Station, was named vice-  president.  Kay   MacKenzie,    of   Gordon  and  Kennett,   real  estate,   was  named secretary and Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager,  treasurer. The executive includes:   Bob Holden,  B.C.  Electric; William McAfee, Irwin Motel; Mrs. J.; P^ Stewart, retired;  Morris Nygren, fisherman; A. E. .  Ritchey,, contractor   and  chairman of Gibsons village council;  William Wright, Sunnycrest Motors;   Percy Lee, Five and Ten.  Cent store;   Dal Triggs,   fisher-,  man;   Walt ��� Nygren, ; fisherman  and Ed Shaw of I and S Trans-  - port. ...... ],"i'~ .:      :;������-������..  . Owing to the fact there appear-;  ed to be. departmental confusion respecting the parcelling of  808 acres on Mount Elphinstone :  as a park, the board decided, to,  continue: pressure, in Victoria  an;d c have, the matter, straightened':-out.: ,;:l  ,'���_...���_'::.  Chairman Ritchey of Gibsons  council informed the meeting  when a letter was read asking  for increased parking oh. Gower  Point Road from Woods Hardware to Peninsula Cleaners, that  an engineer was being obtained  to check over such a possibility  along j with other matters which  council had under consideration.  When weather permits it, the  board learned, the ditch on the  church side of Sechelt highway  from North Road to Super-Valu  will be moved further in so wider highway can be obtained by  filling in the old ditch.  By letter, E. J. Atlee suggested that a "Come to Gibsons and  see the Sound" slogan be adopted for general purposes in this  area. The idea was turned Over  to   the   Tourist   Committee  Retiring President Walt Nygren reporting on the activities  of the board in the last year  said, federal government plans  were for installation of a 30 ft.  rescue craft to be manned by  the RCMP, appointment ofi'-ri-'  coroner following the departure  o* nr. W. McKee and the completion of a $12 ,000 rock fill at  ine hew' breakwater.   ./ '  Caterers for the dinner were  the Sunshine Coast Caterers. :;  The new officers: were sworn  in by Magistrate, Andy Johnston  Who attended the meeting. with;  Mrs,, Johnston. ' The. magistrate  congratulated the board On the  work it had done during the  last year. After:, the business  meeting, Homer Stevens, secre:  tary of the United Fishermen's  union spoke on his trip to Russia  Metro water  district sought  Stevens talks on Russia  Russian fisheries proved of  great interest to Homer Stevens,  secretary-treasurer of the Fishermen's Union in British Columbia during the trip he made to  Russia some time ago.  Some   70   persons  heard   his  talk and saw his colored pictures  following the Gibsons Board of  Trade meeting Monday, night, in  . v. the school halt. There"were-about-*  40 at the dinner-and the other  -t 30 appeared after; .the dinner to  " hear Mr. Stevens.  Mr. Stevens explained how in  a short period, 15. days, he covered an area in Russia stretching from Murmansk in the Arctic circle to Yalta in the south,  7,000 miles..  Mr. Stevens was introduced by  Dal Triggs and'also thanked by  Mr. Triggs and i the new; board:  president, John Harvey.  The varied methods the Russians used to get the most out of  the fishing resources were an  eye-opener. Their institutes were  forever striving to find ways of  using ail fish products to the  fullest extent, Mr. Stevens said.  In fact the Russians would not  use herring for reduction.to oils,  fertilizer or animal foods. They  are allowed to mature in the  sea. Starting with the hatching  system he found they were making great strides and had introduced Pacific, salmon into the -  North Atlantic waters apparently successfully. As to actual fishing methods he described one  method, the suction system  *" which had produced, good, harvests.- .-  This method had lights around  the vacuum funnel which attracted, the fish in the depths.; When ;  the area had become saturated  they turned on the vacuum and  sucked them into the trawler.  The vessels. they used in some  cases were much larger and better equipped, even to a complete  canning factory. ���>  They had come around to the  packing of small fish by eliminating manual labor yet obtaining  the same effect as head-to-tail  packing in cans. Submarines  were used to trace fish habits  and locate feeding grounds so  the information could be used to  advantage.  The institutes, Mr. Stevens  said, supplied courses for boat  crews and officers, which enabl-.  ed them to be. more efficient in  their work. At the Murmansk  fisheries he found an endless variety of fish, prepared in various  ways and many still.in the experimental stage. Apparently  little was. wasted. Their machinery was not all of the most up.  to-date but improvements were  being sought continually.  GUIDES BAKE SALE  Starting at 10 a.m. on Feb.  2 in the United church hall  in Gibsons a sale of homemade  pies, bread and . buns will be  held by Gibsons Girl Guide association.  One of the trawjers^be ,.saw,  was of huge. size^f^$r^BS^vith  a 2,000 hp. engine with auxiliaries for other power. This vessel,  was a complete cannery which  could process up to 1,700 tons.  The crew numbered 96.  Fishermen were paid better  than land workers, had a. pension scheme, arrest camp. The  'Tften'-were1 pant'on^a' share basis'  according to responsibility. He  also told of a 12,000 ton mother  ship which could process 40,000  barrels of herring. -  The Russians had two smoked cures, one hot and the other  cold smoke. One thing about  fish plants on shore he 'noted  was that they were spotlessly  clean with tiled floors and walls.  Mr. Stevens said he found the  Russian populace generally weref  not anxious for any war. There-  was: a tremendous desire to;  avoid another hplocast.  *&OD    IS   A   WONDERFUL  ARCHITECT  - CR6ATIN&   EARS  AT   JUST   THE    RIGHT JPOlNTS  TO  HOLD   GLASSES.  50 mothers  |o see you  ^ Are  you   ready   to   help   the  ; -' parching  Mothers?   They   have  1 fcieen organized by the Kinsmen'  clubs of British Columbia in aid  of the Polio Fund. There are 50  of them in this  area ready  to  start  on-their mission Saturday  night, so keep your- porch light  burning so they will know you  ���aye waiting for them.;-  '���'���'��� Here  are the  people  in  this  year's Mothers March':   .  & Roberts   Creek,    Mrs..  Nilen,  Mrs. Marsh, Mrs. Paquette and  Mrs. Christmas.  Port Mellon and Hillside: Mrs. .  E. Crosby, .Mrs. Forshner, Mrs, .  Holland,   Mrs.   Littlejohn,   Mrs.  Booth,   Mrs.   Mullins and Mrs.  Austin.  For- Gibsons area: Mesdames  B. MacDonald, A. Boyes, L. Labonte, Beacon, V. Wilson, J. HarT:  rjson, Gust, Weinhandl, Coates,  Winegarden, Bracket, McPhe-  dran, Parker, Owen, Bingley,_  Laraont, Husby, Duncan, McKay,'  'Marshall, Emerson and Alsager.  v*- Mesdanies, Skellett,. J^DvnefJ^g  - Fitchett,   Stenner,  W." Peterson,/  Holland,  H.  Smith,  Mandelkau,  Brace well, Parker, Sicotte, .Fisher, Murdoch,  Feeney and. Ben-.,  nett. .. , ,..  A move to consider establishment of a Metropolitan Water  District for the area from Port  Mellon to Pender Harbour has  been sent out by Sechelt Rural-  Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association.  The announcement has been  sent to various interested people and the date of the meeting  was set for Feb. 4, at 1:30 rp.m.  in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall, just off the highway in Davis Bay area.  Here is the announcement as  sent out by the association:  "An emergency meeting of the  Sechelt Rural - Wilson Creek  Ratepayers Association was called on Jan. 17, to consider the  emergency presently facing the  community. \  West Sechelt  water meeting  The final meeting was held on  Jan, M of the Wert Sechelt Waterworks District organizing  committee at the home of Ted  Fitzgerald. Present were Mrs;.  B-A. Gaines, returning officer;7  Ray Cumberland, Norman Franklin, Graham Craig, Ted Fitzgerald and. Roily Resd. The district waterworks was incorporated ��n Jan., J7-'.  The committee took up the  matter of seeing that public notices will be posted in conspicuous places tonnnvm all proper-'  tyowners n�� the fistnet that a  meeting will be heid for the election of five trpctees to operate  the water systeoau The meeting,  will be heid Feb. 1, t p.m., at  the Sechelt School ActivitiesHM"  Rebelcahs  installed  Bongo bingo  Here's a new angle on bingo.  Thursday night's school.... hall  bingo binge, will introduce a  $100 prize for a full card on  50 calls. If this is not won the,,  first week $5 will be added to  it the second week and so on  with the proviso that the hand-,  lers of the games reserves the  right to at any' niglliit of the  games, play any game: in this  series to a conclusion instead  of carrying, oyer the cash prize.  On an average . night there  will be two chances at the. $100  prize unless it .is won on the  first game.. As there is no knowing when the Thursday night  games in this series will be  played until won, devotees of.  the bingo binge, are warned  that missing one nig&t could be  a serious matter���if-, the award  goes that night.  Guides L.A.  add members  The L.A. to the. Gibsons Guides,  and Brownies met at the home  of Mrs.   Weinhandl" on  Jan. 16  and was encouraged to.welcome  several new members. The Gib-;  sons group" agreed to. be respohr'..  sibie" ior    the   .Roberts ...Creel^-.  Brownies' and hopes that parents  of  the Roberts  Creek Brownies  will; support .trie. L.A.  and come  to  meetings.\A, Bake Sale, pies  and. bread only, will be held in ���  the United Church hall on Feb.  2- : '::...  '.'.:'     :''  -.\y:'::. ���      ���,. '���-., ���:  The Sunshine Coast .Guide As-.  sociatioh is graceful for the gift \  of $150 from the . Howe Sound  Pulp ., Employees Charity Fund,  and $50 has been set aside, .for  a Brownie Field day to be held  in May" or June" at the Wilson  Creek camp, a get-together for  all the. Brownie . Packs in this  district.  Last year a tent was purchased for the, Guide Company and  a fund has been started so that  a deserving Guide could attend  camp in another province or in  the U.S.A. Unfortunately the  Guide Company is still unable to  meet owing -to a lack of- adult  leadership.^  'At the installation ceremony  of officers ior Rebekah Arbutus Lodge 7* LOXXF,, Gibsons, Mrs. Anne Spencer became the noble grand.: Mrs.  Vida Burt'joined, the ranks ofr  past noble grands and was welcomed to that order by suitable tableau, assisted by Deputy  Marshall Muriel Livingstone,  P. D. D. P^" ' JSwelyn Begg,  P. D. D\. P.; Ruby Rhodes,  J.P.N.G. and Brother Herrin,  P.G.-      :"  The instariation. was conducted by the district deputy president, Henrietta Chamberlain.  Other officers elected were  vice grand, Mrs. Ritchey; financial secretary, Mrs. Evelyn  Begg; record secretary, Mrs. F.  Robertson; treasurer, Mrs. Henrietta Chamberlain.  Appointed officers are warden, Mrs. L-. Sergeant; conductor, E. Husby; chaplain, L. Turner;    color   bearer,   E.   Smith;  right    supporter,    R.    Rhodes,  N.G.;   left   supporter,   B.   Wil  liams;     riggst     supporter,     E.  Hutchins, vice grand; left supporter, J. Duncan; inside guardian "E. Fletcher; outside guardian, E. Herrin; drill captain, E.  Smith;   musician.  E.  Peterson;  "historian,   A.   Rees.   Brothers  attende dfrom fibe lodge. Mrs.  TDave Herrin. and H. Newman  Hilda Lee will be the official  soloist    and  Alice  A. French,  ���will   be  publicity   representative.  "Due to the fact that all consumers   of   the   Sechelt   Waterworks Ltd.,  Sechelt,  have been  without water for  several days,  and, also the consumers of _ the  Davis Bay   Waterworks   are in,  or will be in a similar situation,  the   Sechelt Rural-Wilson  Creek  Ratepayers Association felt that  some action should be taken. It  was  the   unanimous   opinion  of  the meeting that with this problem  in the public eye, the time  was right to consider the formation of a Metropolitan Water District for this area.  "We   are   therefore   notifying  ' the following people and organ-  iations   that  we   feel   wduld  be  most vitally concerned with this  problem.  Pender' Harbour Water Im-  provemnt District.  Redroofs Water Improvement  District,  Mr.  T.   Campbell.  Mr. R. S. Cumberland, secretary, West Sechelt Water Improvement District.  Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman, Sechelt Village Commission.  Mr. Charles Stewart, Selma  Park. .���-..:.  Mr. R. L. Jackson, Wilson  Creek.  Mr. Dick Reeves, Roberts  Creek.  Mr. Leslie C. Hempsall, Hospital Board, Port Mellon.  Clerk,  Corporation of  Village  ��� Municipality of Gibsons Landing:  Capilano   Highlands   Ltd.,   3197  Edgemont  Blvd, North Varicou-  " ver.' '���..-"'���  Veterans   Land  Act  and Soldiers Settlementv Vancouver.   :  >: Father Bernardo, Sechelt Resi-  ���dentiar School: '���-: ;  =���; ^The., Sechelt   Rural, -.,- Wilson ;  (..i^reek^, jRatepayers   Association  ; have>e^^e>^,Ci;30 p.m., Wilson     C��ei$k ':Community    Hall,'  ais   the   tiime������������' and   place   for'  ' --iiie "nAefetin^" ro'^tay^fthe;,' ground--,  ^%oriE&or^'9ucnlj^^  we are hophigthat each of these  organizations or persons will be;  represented at this meeting...'..,���  .;.>- Mrs: Elizabeth Lonneberg,,'.'...".J  Secretary,  Sechelt Rural-  llViison Oreek Ratepayers  Association.'-. * ���-.'��� '���'-  Scouts report on trip up mountain  By K. Sneddon and B: Anderson  On Saturday, Jan. 21, Ken  Sneddon, Brian Anderson, Jeff  Oram, Keith Rhodes and Patrick McCartney, members of  the Falcon Patrol, 1st Gibsons  Scout Troop, and winners of a  recent competition, visited  Grouse Mountain under supervision of Scoutmaster Mr. H. J.  Bafendregt.  We left Langdale at 9:20 a.m.  and after a scenic drive along  the Upper Levels Highway  through North Vancouver, we arrived at the foot of the hist  chair lift. We were all bursting  with excitement as it was our  first visit and ride on a chair  lift.  As we progressed up the mountain side we looked back to see  what seemed like a solid field  of   snow   covering   Vancouver.  Soon our attention was drawn  to the Chalets which bordered  the forest "edge on both sides of  the lift up to the second station.  There we changed to a much  newer chair lift. After leaving  the second station we had our  attention drawn to the snow  which blanketed the earth below.!  We were all very thrilled. We  were all filled with excitement  as we left the chair lift and went  sprawling in the snow.  Brian's toboggan was soon put  to good use, after a few rides  we visited the Chateau, and had  lunch. That is when we learned  the temperature was 106 degrees  in the shaded porch of the Chateau.  After lunch once' again we  went tobogganing, and snowball  fighting, of which Mr. Baren-  dregt took movies. We then  moved on and found a more ex  citing place to have toboggan  races, then we went over to the  ski-low to watch the skiers being towed up the mountain side.  We hiked on further until we  came to a place called Devil's  Leap, then we continued on until we found another toboggan  run and had another tobogganing competition.  "We returned to the Chateau  and rested until 4:30 p.m. then  we took the Eft back down the  mountain at which time we were  able to view the beautiful sunset which seemed to change the  whole atmosphere.  On <our way home we visited  the Cleveland Dam but couldn't  see all of it because of fog. We  then proceeded to Horseshoe  Bay and had supper. We arrived at Langdale at 9 p.m. very  tired after a very enjoyable day.  Anna  Wilander  Anna Liisa Wilander, 89, who-  had lived in Gibsons 55 years,,  died in Vancouver Jan. 18 and!  was buried Sat., Jan. 21 at 2  p.m. with a funeral service conducted by Rev. David Donaldson  in Gibsons United Church and  graveside rites in Mount Elphinstone cemetery at the family  plot.  Mrs. Wilander was known by  all old-timers of this area. She  leaves a daughter, Mrs. J. M.  Campbell of Vancouver and a  son, William A. now teaching in  France. There are four grandchildren and five great grandchildren.  Anna ,\vas born in Finland on  Nov. 22, 1871. She came to New  York as a young woman and ���  there married Andrew. They  moved to Sointula on Malcolm  Island where she was the first  woman settler. Leaving there,  they went to San Francisco for  a short while.  They then moved to Gibsons,  55 years ago. Here they operated  a dairy farm.  Her husband was a carpenter ���  by trade and was responsible for  quite a few of the local buildings. He also helped build most  of the shingle bolt flumes in this  area.  Anna had two children, a son  William and a daughter Gertrude. She was also a midwife  and brought other babies into  the world.  Cloth needed  The Order of Elastern Star.  Cancer station at Roberts Creek  . has sent out an appeal for used  cloth which can be made into  medical dressings. Flannelette,  Sheetings, pillow cases and  such like not including rayon  and silks are acceptable.  Donations can be left at the  home of Mrs. Doris Drummond,  Renee's Dress shop in Gibsons,  Mrs. Beana Bing, Wilson. Creek,  Mrs. Edna Wakefield at Sechelt  and Mrs. J. A. Donnelly, Arbutus Place, Middlepoint. An-  otthier way would be to give it  to the Peninsula Cleaners driver when he calls. .     ���. ^^ ;7 t* 'v r, *T '��)  Coast News, Jan. 26, 1961.  I     Hfey�� Darkest Moment  A��CBSnatCLA9BSC  Indian bands differ linguistically  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLE 3  Wat Coast  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  jtd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  _3.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau,  508 Hornby St..  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone  Gibsons 886-2622.  A generous spirit  Sechelt Indian band's desire to donate land for construction of  a hospital is worthy of commendation not only by the Coast News  but by every person living in this area.  The Indian band at its general council meeting voted unanimously for the turning over of 11 acres of land opposite the Indian School  in Sechelt and they did so with much less argument-than would have  taken place at any meeting organized by people of this area not of  the Indian race.  Members of the Hospital committee are undoubtedly pleased at  this happy turn of events and will await the official turnover of the  property through the federal Indian department. When it comes .to  public relations members of Sechelt Indian band need take no back  seat. Their act was voluntary and without strings, attached.-The value of the property is secondary. They realize the area needs a hospital and have not hesitated in coming forward with some land which  can be described quite safely as a most logical piece of property. It  is central comparing its location to both ends of the area, Port Mellon  andE^^ ^  Gn'Tjehaff^p^ public the Coast News offers deep thanks  to the'band with the hope the rest of the population will in turn offer  the same generous - response to the requirements of the hospital as  they arise.  Chief Charles Craigan and the Sechelt band do not look for any  public thanks for the action of the band but it would not be out or  order for all associations including boards of trade, village councils  and others to offer their congratulations to the band for their generous action.  Hill-Tout, .from examination  of:old village sites, .estimated  that the Salish population,  which;, he found to be^'aboivt  12,000 in 1898, was ho more  than one-fifth of what' it;..;had  ; been in -1808^ when Simon  Fraser visited the coast. Smallpox caused "the greatest,-depopulation, almost completely wiping  out   some   villages.  Although both are classed as  Coast Salish ethnically, Indians  of Burrard Inlet���Howe Sound  and those of Sechelt ��� Pender  Harbor     differ     linguistically.  The   Gibsons   group  definitely  belonged to the Squaniislhi tribe.  In fact, it was believed by early  homesteaders who knew them  that they were mainly an outpost for the  central Squamish  village,    their    job    being    to  watch for invaders through the  West Howe Sound gap. Professor Hill-tout believed that the  Sechelts,   or   ' *Sisfoalhs,''   were  ethnically related to the Lillo-  bet   people,   but   linguistically  Clarence Joe  states that they  are   unique;    that   the  Sechelt  dialect is spoken nowhere else.  Quite    likely   there   was   little  contact between the peoples of  Gibsons   and  Sechelt  in   very  early days.  While these peoples undoubtedly ihad permanent villages, at  least some members of the  tribes moved about in search  of foods not always procurable  at home. So the Sechelt group  ranged up and down Sechelt  Inlet, and the Gibsons group.,  or Chek-Welps, voyaged ufj  and down Howe Sound and put  into the Strait of Georgia. The  Sechelt tribe also came down  the coast as far as the mouths  of Chapman (Mission) : Creek  and to Roberts Creek, which,  says Billy Roberts, was known  to them as "Fat-Fish Creek."  Berries, clams, fish 'and cer-  FROM THEV  Printed  ord  ADVICE   TO   GOVERNMENTS  tain roots were of course the  staple foods sought. Today Indians fartther up the coast still  smoke and sun-dry salmon,  and preserve salmon-berries by  their age-old methods. Clam's  were undoubtedly found in  abundance at the mouths of  most creek e, particularly  around Kleiridale and at Gibsons. They were skilful in the  construction and < use. of the ^dugout canoe, their chief-mode of  travel. The Soames family still  has possession of a wooden  wedge and a steel adze used by  "Doctor" Johnson; last of the  Chek-Welps to be buried in  the cemetery at the mouth of  Granthams Creek.  This spot, and what are now  known as-Shelter Islands, just  west of Keats Island, seem to  have, been used almost exclusively as' burial grounds, and  not as places of residence.  We have little record -K of  tribal life as it existed^ here  prior to the coming of the1 first  Europeans? We know, - *as - already mentioned here, theVfqqds  of the Indians. We ���-. know\itfiat  they lived in homes generally.  made of split cedar, some "private and some communal,  reaching lengths of hundreds  of feet. -We know���; that4they  were adept ���': at;���* making -'.boxes  of cedar wood and baskets of  cedar   roots.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  Age no drawback  More and more companies are doing away with the idea that an  employee must retire at age 65, according to an announcement by  the American Medical Association Committee on Aging. The statement said: "There is no scientific ., . reason for selecting 65 as the  magic number separating the productive from the non-productive,  the healtny from the unhealthy." The statement has the support of  the Health League of Canada's committee on Gerontology, which has  Ibeen studying problems of the aged for; some years.  The above, from the Health League of Canada, is another example of what one could class as part of planned economy. As the  quotation notes, why is 65 the magic number? There are individuals  who are old at 50 and others young at 65.  Back in the 1940's it became a standard of conformity. In the  meantime the medical fraternity has prolonged life while the usefulness of the worker has been limited.  On would suspect with prolonged life, the use of a useable employee would have added value. There is also the argument that with  the present level of unemployment the age limit for work should be  reduced to 60. This would mean under welfare state objectives, that  taxes would go up ih order that pension and other benefits could go  to a  larger number of people. But is this the answer? Definitely not!  The answer might rest in allowing the general public to use more  of its own money in its own way. The federal government maintains  it is the largest spender in the dominion. The provincial governments  could also be classed as the largest spenders in their own areas.  With all forms of government absorbing about eight-and-a-half  sillion dollars of total national income perhaps if one-quarter of that .  amount was channelled into industry direct from the pockets of the  taxpayer, it might help. However some economist would cut the argument to shreds, no doubt, but it is something for thinkers to work  on. '  With more secondary industries in Canada there would be more  work for the young as well as the 65 and older. As long as a man is  capable of work there should be someplace for him to hang his hat,  roll up his sleeves and regard the welfare state as something for  those who really must exist by that means.  Springtime in February  (By  Les Peterson)  There is rain outside, but the clammy tide  Of moisture cannot wane  The friendly heat which the sun's rays mete  When spring is here again.  The tree is bare, but a happy pair  Of sparrows lets us know  That throughout the days the sun's warm rays  Will make the green leaves grow.  O Winter Wind, though you have sinned,  And scattered sorrow far,  To us the spring more joy shall bring  For having borne your scar. '    .  Many fine things can be said  for   the  civil service.  The  lack  of: competent   permanent   staffers in some of the new African  countries is  a current  example  of the need for a  civil service.  Then -Tthere vis --the   celebrated?  case  of  India,   where' the   civil  service  proved extremely useful  in   the   change-over  of   governmental    authority.    In    France,  which     invented      bureaucracy  along with love and a good part  of   the   world's   beauty,   things  have been kept going on numerous occasions, to the extent they  were then' kept going, by the civil service.  The rise of the welfare state  has meant that a lot of extra  people have been needed in the  civil service to administer the  added work and to get the actual chores done. Even if businesslike methods were applied  by government, the new demands, largely for moving pieces of paper around and back  and forth, would likely cause  the civil service to keep on. ex-,  panding. As the people engaged  in this particular part of the  bureaucracy are not notably contributing to any increased productivity, the rate of increase  to the state's payroll is an  alarming undertow in the economy.  There is a chronic suspicion  on the part of some voters that  governments do not try as hard  as they might to resist increases in the numbers of civil servants engaged. This suspicion is  probably founded on the deeper  one that politicians like to have  more and more jobs to hand out  to their  party workers.  It would be a happy day for  taxpayers if governments could  see that giving jobs to party  workers is not eventually a good  thing for the party. What happens is that the useful partisan,  when provided with a government job, is barred from open  toil for the party. In this way  a party in power tends to lose  the valuable assistance of more  and more people. In the rise and  fall of political -parties, this  down-dragging factor has to be  given consideration. The best interest of a government is to keep  its able and active adherents  free from the civil service and  out where they can take a more  open part in winning elections.  What  is Ihe second largest  river on the Pacific?  The Columbia River, whose  tremendous power potential is  likely to be harnessed within  the next few years, is the second largest river on the Pacific slope of North America:  (Largest is the  Yukon   River.)  Tne Columbia rises in Lake Columbia, a small Rocky Mountain laKe in the Kootenay district of British Columbia, fidws  north at first until it doubles  round north of the Selkirk  Range, then flows south through!  the Arrow -Lakes and across  'the international boundary to  its mouth on the U.S. west  coast. Its total length is about  1150 miles, of wfiich 4o9 miles  are in Canada.  The river has a total fall of  26ou feet, of which 1360 feet  are in uanada. it.drains an  axea of nearly, ,260,000 square  miles; 38,000 square miles 6i  this' are in Canada. The mouth  of the]:;riyjeri^vas discovered and  explor^p^tlbe' captain of the  Columbia, a Boston trading  vessel, in 1792, and -its source  was discovered in 1807 by  David Thompson, the first  white man to explore the entire stream from its source to  its-.mouth.  comments made by early traders, -that they wore furs, and  that some at least wore plaited  capes and conical hats,' similar  to those worn in China. - However, Jiere* already we begin to  cross the threshhold between  what is1 native in origin, and  what is borrowed.   '  Most  of  the Europeans -who  first came into contact with the  Indian   were   furrtraders,'^^vBb  were generally more interested  in business  than, hi preserving  commentaries on native sociolr  ogy. By the time -lihie first ^per--  manent settlers arrived, the impact of trade had wrought such  a   change in his life ?that: the  We know,  from    Indian, himself did- hot always  - -���" ','    ; . ..���������' ������   -���;    recall   what   tribal  or village  ���;-������. .-:���:-   ��� ��� ��� -.-���������; - A1'   life had  been  like  during  the  time of his grandfather. Even  the totem pole, although native  ;     to  the northern   coast 'farther  into the past, did hot apparently. make;;4ts^way intovthe customs of -tribes'���*'. of 'the "southern  coast until just before the arrival   of   the  first  Europeans,  and even then it did not gain  the   significance  pr   the  widespread  us? it  obtained in   its  earlier settings.  (To be continued)  plan the great attack at El  Alamein, which proved to be  one of the -turning points of  the war. In 1944 he was appointed commander-in-chief of  the Allied armies in Italy and  promoted to the rank of field  marshal.  Alexander was appointed  Governor General of Canada in  August 1945, a position he filled, including two extensions  at the request of the Canadian  government, until early 1952,  wifeen he returned to the United Kingdom to become minister  of national defence. Later that  year he was created Earl Alexander of Tunis.  Which Canadian town has a  Latin name?      .  Granum, Alta., a town 93  miles south of Calgary and 15  ^ miles north of Fort Macleod.  As a market centre for an extensive wheat-growing area,  the community was given the  Latin name for grain, at the  suggestion of Malcolm Mackenzie, M.P. It was incorporated in 1910. Prior to taking the  name of Granum the community had been known as Leavings, because the old Calgary-  Fort Macleod trail left Willow  Creek at this point.  When  was, Canada's -first anti-  ccorjbinos act passed?  In. 1889,, a  year  before  the  passage of  the .Sherman . Anti:  Trust Act in the  U.S.,   parliament passed an act "to declare  the law relating -to conspiracies  : arid  combinations  in   restraint  of trade, and to provide penalties, for   the : violation , of  the  same." This, act made it a misdemeanor to conspire, combine,  agree    or    arrange    with    any  other   person   "unlawfully" to  limit ."unduly" the production,  to enhance "unreasonably" the  price or  to lessen competition  on  the   production  or- sale of.  any commodity. -  ,In 1892 this act b^"r^<��-a section of the Criminal C^rle a"d  the offence was rnsde an indictable one. Since 1900, when tti&  word   "unlawfully"   was  omitted, it has remained subsantial-  ly   unchanged.  It  now   constitutes section 498 : of the Criminal Code. '  Who organized the Dunkirk  evacuation?  An outstanding general, who  was to become a Governor General of Canada, organized the  famous evacuation from Dunkirk in 1940. He was General  Alexander who, in company  with Montgomery, was later to  JAPAN GROWS  Japan's ninth national census  shows that the population has  reached 93,406,445, an increase  of 4,130,000 over the number  recorded in the last census five  years ago. Japan now ranks as  the world's fifth largest nation,  following China, India, Russia  and the United States in that  order. The population of Tokyo,  the world's largest city, reach-  9,675,601. This is an increase  of 1,638,517 persons or 20 percent over the city's population  since the last census.  CANADIANS CAUTIOUS  There are now more than  37,000,000 people drinking  flouridated water in the United  States. Health League of Canada figures show that so far  only 74 Canadian communities  have adopted  the practice.  \  WILDLIFE AND GRASSLAND  Wild animal life has its  value to grassland areas. Coy*  otes and hawks help to keep  down the numbers of burrowing animals. Burrowing animals  to some extent help to mix,  loosen, drain and fertilize the  soil. Birds help to protect grasses against insects.  CLEAR WATER  Here is a helpful hint for  when you go, camping and are  bothered bymuddy or apparently undrihkabie water. If  you pour two tablespoons of  condensed milk, in a five gallon can of water, this being  heavier than water, will sink  to the bottom draws the sediment down with it. In a few  minutes the water may be poured off clean and fit for drinking.  get  financial help  About a third of students at  the University of British Columbia last year received some  financial assistance according  to figures released by the university's board of governors., .  During the (1959-60 session  5786 awards totalling $1,337,-  73a were made, compared to  3381 awards totalling $867,399  during the previous year.  Dean Walter Gage, awards  committee chairman said the  number of awards made does  not represent the number of individuals assisted since some  , students receive more than one  award. About half of the 1959  60 total was in loans which will  be repaid.  During the 1959-60 session  students received awards from  six principal sources:  University special bufsariea  and named bursaries -��� 1052  awards Tor a total of $159,-  122.50.  Fellowships, scholarships and  prizes ��� 834 awards for a total  of $251,419.59.  Loan funds to be repaid ���  901 awards for a total of $266,-  338.  Money from the student aid  loan fund was distributed to  841 students for a total of $396,-  420.  Government of B.C. scholarships for first and second class  students v/ere awarded to 1540  persons for a total of $202,788.  Government of B.C. bursaries  to deserving students were  awarded to 528 individuals for  a total of $61,650.  A second set of figures released by the board shows that  endowment funds for scholarships, bursaries, prizes, and  loans have more than doubled  during the period from 1955 to  1960.  In 1955 the total amount invested for awards was $700,-  372.18. In 1960 the amount invested was $1,508,310.17 ��� an  increase of $807,843.14.  more humane  Passage of the Humane Slaugh  ter of Animals for Food Act followed a report by the Joint Committee on Improved Methods of  Slaughtering. This committee in  1959 reported to the house of  commons -that there was room  for improvement in the handling  of animals prior to slaughter.  Recommendations on these  subjects were embodied in the  Act along with the main recommendations for. stunning before  killing or hanging.  All   .meat-packing     establishments  . concerned    have     now  complied -with, the requirements  of    the    Humane . Slaughter   of  Food. Animals Act, reported Dr.  C.   K.   Hetherington,   chief   veterinarian, of the meat inspection  section of the Health" of Animals  Division,    .Canada    department  of Agriculture.-.        V-   ���������'-    -   -  Around 70 plants were involved   and    considerable   expendi-.  tures were  made  to   meet  the  new requirements,;���',. he  said. ���  .-.The..Act; came info".'.force' in  July, 1959,! requiring   slaughter  houses, to   render ���:: 411 .animals  unconscious . immediately before,  slaughter or; immediately, before  being hung for slaughter.'In the  case of animals, slaughtered for  Kosher meat   by the Schechita  cut, the  animal  was  to be  restrained, in a suitable device approved, by the Veterinary Direc-'  tor;. General   of  Canada  during  slaughter. Schechita is described  as   complete . severance  of   the  jugular veins and carotid arteries with a very sharp blade, re-j  suiting    in r immediate,   unconsciousness.  While   other    regulations   became effective at the beginning  of I960, those applicable to sheep  swine and kosher killings were  not brought into force, until December 1, 1960, in order to give  plant owners the time to convert  , to a new operation where necessary.   .. ,���. .  ^ While some plants have accept  ed humane methods of operation  for years many have suspended   ���  or  partially  suspended  animals  for slaughter prior to rendering  them unconscious and considerable  adjustment was necessary  when this was forbidden by the  Act. Electrical shock, carbon dioxide   gas  and   a   blow   struck  mechanically, or in the case of  young lambs and calves, manually  with   a  hammer,   may  be  used in procedures approved by  the VDG.  SNAKE   FACTS  A current belief is that  snakes "hypnotize" their prey  or that the unhappy victim is  so transfixed by fear that it  is easily taken by the reptile.  The basis of this myth probably  is found in the fact that snakes'  eyes, being without lids, have  a fixed look resembling that  wihdch a hypnotist is supposed  to have. As a matter, of fact,  in most cases the small bird,  mammal, or other animal which  falls prey to a snake probably  does not sense danger until it  is actually seized.  In connection with rattlesnakes, it is believed by some  that thea* reptiles can leap a  r^nsideraba distance to strike  their prey. Experiments show,  however, that a snake cannot  r.trike beyond' its own length;  in f>ct. the distance is usually  mufh lesi since a<? a rule *he  animal strikes from a coiled  position.  TVc A��<?lict*n nni*"*h of Cnn-  adn h"Yi 11 ttll'!<?'w",'0S c-oririn*  wrfrb ihe Holy Cath^H" CMiron  '���-I j��*i��tn Vnown *s the Nipon  Sei Ko Kai. I   V  Showers   200 attencj  OVER-PROTECTION BAD        Coast  News, Jan. 26, 1961.  j; No single item of summer  cottage furniture probably is as  handy as this simple beach or  patio stool. As a building project for the home craftsman it  will reward a few hours' work  with many years of usefulness.  Waterproof glue fir plywood,  well known for its ability to  stand up to weather extremes,  is the main material. The way  LEGAL  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of New Westminster and situate on the northwest side of  Nelson Island, and lying ^between D.L. No;v J8345vahd D.L.  No. 6349. ; ;A      ^- i.    j  Take notice that Richard  Krentz of Garden Bay, B.C., occupation fisherman and logger  intends to apply for ajease^of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted at the northwest corner of  D.L. No. 6345 thence 5 chains  Cast; thence -6.; chains.;.north;  tlhence west to beach; thence  following beach to point of  commencement' and containing  three acres, more or less, for  the purpose of homesite.   .  RICHARD KRENTZ  Dated January 18th, 1961.  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate in  the Village of Gibsonsi Landing. ' ���' ��� ���"'���'���  Take notice that Walter;  Heridrickson of Gibsons Landing, occupation boat builder,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post planted southeast survey post; Lot.  3 -Block A - DL686 - Plan 7108:  thence north 79.26 feet; thence  east \350 feet; thence' south  79.26 feet; thence west -350 feet  an-d containing 0.70 acres, more  or less, for the purpose ..of Marine Ways and Marinai .  WALTER HENDRICKSON  Dated January 5th, 1961..  patio stool  to start is to pencil put the patterns and measurements, of that  various pieces on cardboard.'  Choose your own dimensions or  use thGse in the drawing above  as a guide. All of the materials  can be cut from a sheet of  4'x8' %" fir plywood. To/cut  the individual pieces, lay /the  cardboard pattern on the plywood and trace before cutting  with a jig saw or band saw.  When you buy your plywood,  make sure it bears the edge-  mark "PMBC EXTERIOR."  This is thej guarantee of the  waterproof bond that enables  you to leave the stool outdoors  without a second thought.  Once"; you have worked out  the patterns, you may decide to  make three or more of the  stools, which can .be:'easily  stacked or placed -end to end  to make a" sun' cot.:* Your lumber dealer will be glad to advise on the amount of materials  required.    ��� ;  The canvas seat is wound  tightly over and in between the  double side bars on either side.  Besides contributing strength to  a sturdy little piece of furniture, the slotted .centre piece  under the seat can be used as  a hideaway for your old magazines.  Friday, Jan. 13 was a lucky  day for Joan Reeves as she was  honored  with a  bridal shower  by Mrs. F. H. Norminton, West  Sechelt." It was a surprise "mis-  :'. cellaneous   Shower.   Tae  ; gifts  were stacked . beneath: a 'gaily  . decorated pink  and-'white umbrella'.:  Guests-��� were- Roberta,  Johnson, Bonnie PaetkauV Bui-  ah Lawson,-. Pat Johnson, Ann ,  , ��� Lang, ...Harriet ..Duffy;   Sharon  VBaba> Linda  Carter,.'Pat, Luo-  .;; ma,"--.J.4ari'.-;:Mc'Nab,.: Peggy. -Gal-.  ' vert; : Helen,   Sinclair,. Winnie  . .Toy^nibee^ Philis1 .Parker, Louise  ��� Larig^.,,Ann:   Shawi.. Pat .Ness, ���  Eleanor   Carter, :May LNormin-  ton  arid', her mother J&rs.  Gor-  ,doh Reeves. :..,' V-'^. _���.'.>* 'i -.-   4'-.'  ',.-".'.   '.   ���'���':;;,; "*.'.;,  *'-...';*,''���   ';,--.'>;-;  - On- Wed.i Jan- -11 "a surpriss  imiscellaneous 'bridal: shower  was' given" by Mrs: F.'S. Read.  . West Sechelt���': for Joan Reeves  honoring - her- coming - 'marriage  to1- J; -B.(-Janiewick :Feb. A:'��� A  laundry, basket ��� decorated - in  pink and white held.the gifts  .with a pretty bride doll sitting  on top.   > v ;;..   ^;.;-.r:...i  ; Present were Marleen Tom-  ko, Mary Harrowell,, Lois  Cumberland, Livina Poteet,  Julie Robinson, May Flemming,  Kay Nelson,, Eleanor Wlbit.e,  , Jean Sldred, Lil Butler, Bea  ' Swanson, Gladys Parish, Nancy  Read, Alice Billingsley, Tiny  Cotton, Ruth Paquette, Bev.  Muir, Eve Moscrip, and her  mother Vivien   Reeves.  installation  Printed Pattern  NAVIGABLE  WATERS   .  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C.. 1952.  CHAPTER   193  PROPOSED FERRY LANDING  AT  DARRELL BAY, B.C.  The Minister of Highways,  Government of the Province of  British Columbia, hereby gives  notice that he has under Section 7 of the above Act, deposited with the Minister of  Public Works, at Ottawa, and  in the office of the District  Registrar of the Land Registry  District of Vancouver,. at Vancouver, B.C.. a description ��� of  site and plan of ferry landing  proposed to be built at Darrell  Bay. B.C., the line of the pro-  nosed landing being S54 degrees W from a point approximately 300 feet due North of  the North-west corner of District Lot 3538. Group 1, New  Westminster District.  And take notice that after  the exoiration of one month  from the date of' the publication of this notice, the Minister  of Hipfrrvays, Government of  the Province of British Columbia will under Section 7 of the  said Act. anoly to the Minister  of Public Works for aoproval  of the said site and plan.  Dated the 10th dav of January, 1961.  H T.  MIARD.  DEPUTY MINISTER.  Department of Highways,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria. B.C.  WE PREDICT you'll , like  this hew, softer casual so much,  you'll sew both slim and flared  versions! Note the curved-away  collar���so graceful, so appealing across a desk or table for  two.  Printed Pattern 9191: Misses'  Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size 16  (full  skirt)  4%  yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Please  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto,  Ont.  JUST OUT! Big, new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern  Catalog in vivid, full-color.  Over 100 smart styles ... all  sizes . . . all occasions. Send  now! Only 25c.  ;    Close   to  200   people   attended  'the Job's Daughters installation  at Port- Mellon on  a very  wet  ..January  14,   The  officers   were  escorted into the hall as Mr. Bill  Peterson recited the 23rd. Psalm.  ,They. carried horns of plenty as  .' favors. ...-:.     ;-.'-'-:" :;:.'/..   ;������;���'  .. Installing/ officer was   Sharon  Stewart,, retiring queen..She was  assisted,, by- . Roberta    Johnson,  v guide-  Marda Walker,; marshal;  ...Sheilap Smith,: musician;.',Kathy  ;.��� Tpynbee,    recorder;.   Mrs.~; Pat  .r Luomav chaplain;. ,-��� Elaine ; Scott,  senior  custodian  and   Gail   Allen, junior custodian.;  ..Honored ;Queen, Janice. Preiss;  ^senior' princess, Anne 'Lang;;? junior   princess,   Jannice    Stewart;  guide,  Sharon Keeley;  marshal,  '. Patty Smith and 24 other officers  were installed. ���"**  ���.'���   Soloist-.was. ,Mis.S; JEloise ,De-  '. Long and Mr; Harry ,Myiroiev recited a poem to Sharon and her  parents..^   ..-.,-.  ;:: ..      .���;.-.. i':;--. :���'���'���-  .    Following -,-,;,' the,   ceremony,   .a  'dance  was held for the  Jobies  and their friends.   ;.    '  Health- magazine, official  publication, of the Health  League of Canada, advises that  the best way to teach youngster, Child or even teen-ager to  protect himself from harm is  to let him "experience a little  of it. Pain xs rapidly forgotten  and it-won't do; your youngster  any permanent harm to let him  hurt Ihimself a bit. The magazine1 warns that; the :6ver-pro-  tected child ..may - encounter  serious emofionai .-difficulties  in.later lifei "4.   ^ V -'���".:      ��������� x:  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS .;   k'4>  given prompt Attention  Ph.  885-2151  TALLER  CHILDREN  The Department of National  Health and Welfare reports  that today's children are taller,  sturdier and healthier than  those of previous generations.  Health League of Canada records show that much of thej  credit for this is due to public-  health education of parents  who realize the benefit of good  nutrition, pasteurization, fluoridation, immunization against  contagious diseases, and the  availability of public health  services.  ^payments; to hospitals  : Tlie provincial -government  ,has authorized progress payments : totalling $133,560:42 for  six B.C. hospitals, as part of  thair 50 percent grant-in-aid of  major construction. These "payments bring the amount paid  to date by the provincial government to these six hospitals  to    approximately    S2,800,000.  WANT A CAR?  OCC   .   .   .   ��� :>���,__'���;'  Harvey Hubbs    f  or Phone 885-9336   -     S  . ;,���-��� ..���'���;, -. :���.*���   .V..   - ' ���   '  ���    ���  IF WE HAVEN'T GOT THE ONE YOU WANT  WE WILL GET IT  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C. ��� ��� ��,  Announces he will be in Sechelt  FEBUARY 6  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to he of service.  THE RIGHT IDEA  -AND THE  RIGHT PLAGE  A glance "at her bank/ book and there's a  smile of satisfaction and ���. reassurance���the  money is there when she needs it.  ��� ���. i  Like so injany others, she has learned the  value of regular saving .",.. the safety, ���' convenience arid usefulness of a bank account.  ^���i--' ^.. ^ ..-���.. '.���      -.. . ^    . ���   ���/.  There are. millions of Canadians ..like her.  They maintain 12 million deposit accounts  in the chartered banks, 10 million-of them  personal savings accounts.  *- '-��� - .      . . .*  But a chartered bank is more than the best  place to keep your savings. It's the only  place offering a full range of banking services.  It's the right place to do all your banking.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING  YOUR COMMUNITY Scoutei'S club formed ��� TraisiIns course  Last  Friday evening saw the  formation of a Seouters club at  i)anny's  Dining  Room   with 21  people in attendance.  The meeting was held at the  call pf the Mt. Elphinstone district council for. the benefit of  all district seouters; The charge  to form the Seouters club was  given by Council President Cliff  Mahlman and accepted on behalf  of all Seouters in the district  by District Commissioner Norman F. Rudolph. Field Commis-  Suits tailored  to ptr measure  PROMPT DELIVERY  GUARANTEED TO FIT  Marine Men's Wear  '���" ���4~X^A^.::-4'r^'}4_  ;   Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  sioner,-.B.< T> ;Cayanagh outlined  the objectives and duties of such  a club. ���,.-;^;;v       \y^y-], .".  The guest speaker;: Mr. G. B.  Davies, manager of C^F-P.; Howe  Sound Pulp Division at Port Mellon, outlined in his speech' the  need for a key group of people  to form the working leadership  upon which the success of any  organization depends ��� be it  community or industrial. He reminisced to his youth as a Scout  at Hull, Quebec ��� and the training he .received, plus the fact  that many of those things he  learned have stood in good stead  throughout life.  His troop was'.permitted to  parade at Capital.���'-'Hill'"'where at  that time Chief ;;Scout ; Baden-  Powell made presentations to  proficient scouts. He emphasized the need to do.the best of  your ability for the boy because  he has always appreciated good  leadership, good companionship .  anilr a steadying^i Influence hi  finding his spiritual and moral  values. ?..'���'..���;- '.--.-������  Mr. Davies congratulated the  new district, members of committees, sponsors, and the leaders and assured these people of  the whole-hearted support and  good wishes of many individuals  and organizations.  An investiture ceremony for  the district commissioner, Norman F. Rudolph, was held and  he took the Scout Promise under the colors by Field Commissioners B. T. Cavanagh and Jock  Norman from provincial headquarters.  District emblem suggestions  in color were shown. These were  submitted by Cubs and Scouts in  the district and after a process  of elimination by vote, two were  picked, designs by .Mario Baren-  dregt and Mike -Eyerley^ A subsequent vote showed Mike was  the winner and a cheque $5  was presented ;to his' Scoutmas-  ter for iurtheranpe|;tp Jhftfn.q  The final wind-up-of,-the session  was a good 'sing-Jsb'rig I'aroUnd'the  fireplace ��� indicating the. togetherness, and ..companionship i of,  good scouting.;. '14������'���^���.���y.-x^wo' ���?. .''  Guests present were Mr. C. B.  Davies, of   H.S.P,;. Rev:   C;^R.  Harbord,   the  district Chaplain;  Mr.   Beeman and   Mr. Danrbth  of Canadian Legion Branch 219;  Mr.   Don   Hauka   and  Mr. L R.  Rhodes of the Kiwanis Club and  field commissioners B. T: Cavanagh and -J. Norman from the  B.C. and Yukon provincial headquarters.-  IN behalf of the Save the Children Fund, the  GIBSONS COMMITTEE FOR NUCLEAR  DISARMANENT is collecting: money for famine relief in the Congo. ':    -  The following have already donated $55 to the fund:  Mr. and Mrs. S. Fallows, Mrs. I. Smith, Mr. and Mrsi. J.  Wicklund, Mr. and Mrs. W. Peers Mr. and Mrs, F. West,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Moorecroft, Mr. and Mrs. K.Linton,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Corley, Mr. and Mrs. T. Hercus, Mr. and  Mrs. A. Child, Dr. and Mrs. D. Johnson, Mrs. M. Neilson,  Mrs. G. MacMillen, Mr. A. C. Dalton, Frances! and Christa  West, Port Mellon Sunday School, Anonymous.  Further contributions will be accepted by Mrs. W. Peers,  Phone 886-9874  The  Bank of Montreal  ANNOUNCES  Spscuxfcl&im&  *  II  FOR  SwoCC Booln��M''L>a^  TO WHOM:  FOR WHAT:  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  HOW MUCH:  ���������������������������������������<����������������������*�������������������  HOW LONG:  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  WHERE:  ������������(���������������������������������������������������������������������������a  ���MTBANK-  b m  Proprietors of manufacturing,  wholesale or retail trade, and  service enterprises having a  gross revenue not exceeding  #250,000 per annum.  Purchase or Improvement of  equipment or Improvement of  premises.  ������������������(���������������������������������������������������������'������'������������������������������������������������������'���������a*  -Maximum loan: *2S.OOO.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������**������*������>��������������*���������������*������*���������������  .Maximum repayment  term: 10 years.  ���������������������������������������������(���������������������������������(������������������������������������������������������������������a  At any branch of the B of M.  ������������������������������������������������aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa'aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa"  ajCundajrtti* provision* o7 Ml*  Small BuaioOMM Loin* Act  Bank of Montreal  Inglis singers  Tcshin$  The second Overture , Concerts  event Wednesday night of last  week saw the Vancouver Phylis  Inglis Singers, 14 in, number in  a decidedly refreshing performance.  From the opening number,  Benjamin Britten's Ceremony of  Carols, to the final encore the  singers were delightful. The  opening depicted a processional  with the Singers bearing red-  shaded candies, also featured1 in  the recessional. '..  The Ceremony of Carols gave  the choir plenty of scope as they  covered a wide range of style  and mood.  Verdi's Hymn to the Virgin developed some of the compassion  and majestic greatness. of the  theme and offered choir singers,  present and past, moments of  pleasure.  The third section of the program were, songs written by  composers such as Hugh Robert-  on, Dunhill, Wood and Martin  Bank. It was Martin Bank's "I  Know a Bank" which struck the  writer as being a gem, not only  as an idea for a song but in the  manner in which it was sung.  The Brahms Zigeunerleider  contained a varied assortment of  songs of which the Brauner  Bursche number where a dark-  eyed lad kisses his. ��� blue:eyed  sweetheart as he whirls her off  to a dance, was outstanding.  La Nnife by. ;Gamille Saint-  Saens, dealing with the mystery  of night, soft' breezes, arid perfume of flowers in a moonlit gar?  den, should be heard again to  enable the listener to capture the  mood. The choir much better  versed in the nuances" of the  words and music than its listeners were, had the advantage.  The final program number,  Poulenc's Litanies a la Vierge  Noire appeared to be one of the  more easy to listen to church  works by.thisi French, composer..  It gave the choir great scope for  the. fine �� voices making up the  ensemble. -. ��� \>     ... !  . Any comment on the perform- \  ance should not "overlook the '  brilliant piano accompaniment ���  by Phyllis Schujdt and the flute ;  obligato by Susan Harris. Phylis  inglis  conducted' throughout.  = '.,-.. ���F.C.  Mt. Elphinstone District Scout  Association was host to 16 leaders from Sechelt, Powell River  and Squamish as well as 12  leaders from Mt.: Elphinstone  District of Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Port Mellon at a Scout-  er- course...put, on by: f our train-  ers provideij by .provincial Scout  headquarters;^.   .':44^'^4..4'  The  Seouters  began   arriving;'  Saturday morning and hjtKpxn.v  Port   Mellon   Community   Hall  :  was full of Scout leaders. Those  who   arrived  early 2 were taken  on a tour of the mill at Port Mellon.  Refreshments  and meals during the   course   were   provided  j,-:a.ndjjsj^ed^x-;'- tbe^WjOmeh' of  Port Mellbrif5 comprising of the  mothers^-b^ Cubs1'"and Scouts,  community;^ minted ladies and  Port. MellonCommunity Church  ; W.A. members.. Matty; favorable  comments; were received on the  service, tastiness; of pies and the  quality: of the mealst The Seouters thank all who participated  so -readily.   -.  Such: training courses are invaluable to the leaders of bur  boys and include such things as  games, aims - and principles,  smartness, methods, activity,  yarns, programming, camping,  ropework and ceremonies, thus  giving leaders>the training and  confidence required to handle  their groups.    '  Those fromv,Mt. Elphinstone  district who attended the course  are: _'::.::\ ..!."-'.''.'"������-  Gibsons, H. Barendregt, M.  Vqlen,4<&; Thatcher,,-, J. - Burritt  'and'- A^ajpiot^'-44^4���";��� '^ ;'"-..  ���Roberts Creek, R. Eyerley", W.  Davis and N. Ball. .'....  Port Meirbn, "T. Penman, N.  Rudolph, E. Louden and C. Johnson. :'4"\.  '��� '���"' '���".  ��� The course, was provided by  the district council to encourage  present and future leaders to  provide a well rounded program  of Scouting for the boys.  yjfi  1      Coast News, Jan. 26. 1961.  41 Howe.. Sound-;JE^me^51iChsti-  jtute Communityn4fH Beeflclub  ���is off to :a-gpod-starts withijNor-  f man;Hough as leader^] Pat; Malyea, president; Alex - .Skytte?,-:vice-  presidentand Linda Lou -'-.Gham-  :;berlin/.-'-se^reta'ry^trea'sur'er:|' {  ;,; Monthly.:' meetings; have been  held at-various homes where reports on the progress of ; the  Hereford calves .were discussed.  THurs... Jan, 19 at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. L. Wray on Reid  Road, the Buckerfield Feed company showed pictures of the feed  ing and raising of stock. The  next meeting will be held Feb.  5, 7 p.m., at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Roy Malyea, Reid Rd.  Hi  Gibsons Branch: EDWAUD HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechalt Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  ���     Canadian..ForestProductsr L^^sei^'.^nthly^aydairs.,.^  WORKING WITH CANAOIANS  IN EVERY WALK OT LIFE SINCE 1817  '    ~>    ':       '���     ���?.'.'.'"       ���..-,      '--������������:      'r'     SPtMH'  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula  Motors  Wilson, Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111:.,.  TO THE  FOR  DbCb   S  DISABLED  .:  'm*  Not if you have checked  oyer your printing needs  and placed ah order with  Ph. 886-2622  ��\>Az&\m%&.\.    xti/MMjfoMibr* \zt$,tikv.;xV!,ti&kh ���!f��Si :M. ���-���:t��*',    i-v^'/V".  :..". ICOlTOG' EVENTS  s  Sgnl %%%$��� Robe|tisDCreel�� *Le%ion  ;.,/V|mst,;:8fp.m.' \\^.i44--.1;'/.:'..'"'  ^Febi J^^O* a.mV^Urtitied  Church ";  oiHall;* Gibsons,v;.SaleJ6f^*.home  iirnddfe'pies,'-bread and buns.'Gib- ;:  -Jsons-?Girl Guide Assoc,.- ;;,J:  Febn 1Q,  ^Valentine   Tea^ s>with  '  home. cooking, 2:30 to 4:30> pjn.,; '  United Church:Hall, St. Bartholomew's. WIA. '..,?:'''..";'4.'.  Feb;'11; Dance, Legion Hall,  Gibsons,; Canadian Legion L.A.  Adults $1, Students 75c.  Feb. 23, Gibsons Kinettes Rummage and Bake Sale, United  Church Hall, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  .!.%  ^Rj��AJ^Con^e^ ^||^^P^|^J^R^:(Coatuiued)  ~*  m&i '  DOLBY *��� Pased away in Vancouver Jan;-24, 1961, Ada ;Fran-  , ces, belov&i wife of Arthur Dolby;--83* East ^ 33rd Ave., Vancouver" in "her 77th year.. Also' survived: by two sons, James in  Vancouver, and Alonzo, Vernon,  B.C.; three daughters, Mrs. W.  (Florence)' Nixon, Blueberry  CreeE, B.C.; Mrs. W. (Gladys)  Brown of Gibsons, B.C.; Mrs. P.  (Elzina). Lipp, Vancouver 16  grandchildren, seven great  grandchildren; one sister, Mrs.  Lena Woods, Ross Spur, B.C.  Funeral service Saturday; 10  a.m at Simmons and McBride  Funeral Chapel, Vancouver, Rev.  jT.   D.   Jones  officiating.  Interment in Ocean View Burial park  WILANDER ��� Passed away  Jan. 18, 1961, Anna Liisa Wilander of Gibsons, B.C. Survived  by one daughter, Mrs. J. M.  Campbell, Vancouver; 1 son,  William A., France; 4 grandchildren,  5 great grandchildren.  :The late  Mrs. Wilander was  a  resident of Gibsons for some 55  years. Funeral service was held  -  Sat., Jan. 21, 2 p.m., from Gibsons   United   Church,   Rev.    D.  Donaldson   officiated.   Interment  family  plot,  Mount  Elphinstone  Cemetery. Harvel Funeral Home  'directors.  IN MEMORIAM  ��� ALLAN ��� In memory of my  rdear husband Bill Allan, who  ���passed on to his inspection tour,  : and greener pastures of the  ; moors, his eternal heavenly  rhome. Sadly missed and will  \ never be forgotten by his friends  ;}: and loving wife.  ,';������������ Margaret   Allan  ���Deal'-with  Confidence ivith  ��� .-<o ^^v^TOMiDUFEY-   -:;������ - y  .yUi-   ���.SECHELT REALTY-��� ������,  J\ y ;;/.'^D1,;.INSURANcE';^  ���  ":';;:': ::<";"-: ''"MerJ5iber"''b��;?: [4:y,'  Varicoiiver: -' Heal Estate Board  ": &"Muitiple - Listing Service -;  Canadian Association Of  Real Estate'Boards *  ���''���  B.CiAusteoGiation of  Real Estate Boards '  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront���- Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage _��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2161, 885-2120 ~ or Gib  sons 886-2000, or better still call  at our office. We will be pleased  to serve you  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  (next to  Super-Valu)  "Building'Lots, N.H.A. Loans,.  Bids will be rec'd until Feb.  15, 1961 on lot, Main Hy, immediately East of Peninsula Logging Supply Ltd., see our sign.  New, ultra modern 3 bedroom  Post and Beam. Superb view,  half basement. F.P. $14,950. Consider trade or terms. Full particulars from  Phone Ewart McMynn  886-2481  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY^  We  have buyers, and require  listings ������',-.'���.";  5 waterfront lots, some with  dwellings, at a very reasonable  price.'- .    ������ :'\4y  If you want a summer home*  see-  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons       '.,..-   Phone  886-7751  '���''���:���      REAL   ESTATE .       ;: ''  ' -and-V-~..:-���''"���'  .���:"-���������''   INSURANCE ;...'.  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED,     *  Cairor write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay ' "   \     -   865-4451  FOR RENT  ��� -.    ��� "  .������-:."-.    "-i;-:: ... 'r:."..-7--.v'.'-.-..'-7  Extra long bed chesterfield; $15.  Phtihe 885-3124  .Servel. Kerosene fridge, medium  ; size; ;^195r''Phbne TU 3:2418.-'  1 -Fawcett .oil' heater,; like new,  1  GUerhey oil range;; good con-;  uditiomi' Phone  886-2178,      r:    4:;?>  Tug and barge for sale. Laddie,;.  Taylor;   Porpoise  Bay.  v       ';      s  Birch ;and< maple hardwood  for'���"!'  sale; Phone  886-2076. ',;,.'  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph. ���  885-9713,   Sechelt,  WANTED  PENINSULA SAND  ���::'.:'^&;GRAVELV. v.-  ,   RAN VERNON, PHONE 886-9813  Concrete w.ork-r-.sahd & gra-  ;:���' vel ~ crushed rock ���good road  "mi;       ^.'"������;.:-.i.:/ i"4;44:-r:4\,  All materials pit run or wash-  ;ed and   screened; ^  : Free estimate on *my part or  ;' complete job. :' .        ^  One  goose.  886-9902.  Phone after 6 p.m.  Gear hand winch, 2 or 3 speed '���  preferred, in good condition. Box r  593, Coast News.  2 wheel stroller, Phone 8��6-9689  Used ' furniture,   or  what   have f  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons,. Ph.  886-9950.  PETS "     \     "  Good home wanted for 3 months ?  old pup. Ph. 885-9616. I  FUELS !       I  WOOD FOR SALE '  Alder $10 Fir $12  per cord . '"  For delivery  phone  886-9387     ;  after 5 p.m. ''  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813  ENGAGEMENT  Mr.   and  Mrs.  Gordon   Reeves,  : Sechelt,   announce   the   engage-  ment of their daughter Barbara  Joan to Jimy Bill Janiewick, son  of Mr.  and Mrs.  P. Janiewick,  Chilliwack, B.C. Wedding to take  place   at   St.   Aidan's -Church,,  Roberts Creek, Feb. 4; at 2 p-.m.  Rev.  D. Harris to conduct service.   Janie   Janiewick   will  be  bridesmaid   and" Barrie   Reeves  ..best man.  HELP WANTED  Wanted   for   Sechelt   Peninsula."  neat courteous man between, the  ages of 23 and 45, to take oyer  the Fuller Brush business. Must,  be able to meet public'and own>  ^reliable car. Free training pro-r"  vvtded. For interview phone J.r  Rathbone^ YUkon 8-9424. -v  HELp WANTED (Female)  'AVON CALLING . . . YOU. It's a  woman's world! Have a new, and  interesting career. If you' are  over 30, have'ambition and can"  qualify, AVON will train you.'  We need more representatives  in Gibsons and the surrounding  rural area. 3 to 4 hours  daily.  ���Write   Mrs.   Ji   Mulligan,  West-  syde, Kamloops.  Male *nd Female  PAM'^IME  EMPi.OYMENT  for evening work in Sechelt.  Salary and   Commission.  Contact  P.O.  Box 2525, Vancouver, B.C.  WORK WANTED  Handy man wants work. Phone  886-7759.  Reliable adult baby: sitter, .day  or night. Mrs. M.' Gehier, phone  885-2192.  Will clean offices,;;; buildings or.  housework. Excellent- references  Phone 886-9369 mornings.  WATCH REPAIRS     "*      ���      ~".  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt:1 Work'. done  on the.-premises," .' tfn  Phone  886-9815  FOUND ~T~  A place to get take out service  we suggest locnl grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  2 bedroom unfurnished home,  North Road, Gibsons. $40 per  month. Phone. 8,86;9384.  . For rent with option to buy, or  for sale, '5 acres North Road, 4  room house, full plumbing, good  water supply, good garden. Rent  $40 month. For information Ph.  886-9384.  Home for rent or for sale. Phone  886-2621..  Granthams, unfurnished 4   room  suite, full bath, kitchen oil range,  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163  " days.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall  Wells Store.  WANTED TO RENT  i   ��� , Wanted to rent or buy 2 or 3  bedroom home, Gibsons 886-2481  or P.O. Box 48, Gibsons.  fa.    n   , i  1 1 la_ _. !-�� 1  House or- suite furnished, close  to or in Gibsons village. Phone  886-9384. , ���   ,   .  2 ~ or'more bedroom house, must  be acre or more, option of buying; Phone 886-9376.  Small warm waterfront cottage,  plumbing, electricity and'furnishings. Phone 886-7733:  MISC. FOR SALE  1 Fawcett oil heater with 2 gallon tanker stove  Pipe,  etc.   One  ^ar   pia;   $25.   Phone ,886-2164.  30 hp^: Mercury,   $325 or offer.  Box 117, Port Mellon.  Three marten skins, natural  state. TrappersV price. Box 592,  Coast News.    2 Payne wall panel gas heaters  Phone  886-9666.  ���',  Enterprise range, pot burner  with fan, excellent condition. See  it working before buying. Ph.  886-9580.- ...,��� .- t ., ;< -.  IKYING CHICKEN fresh killed,  are    tasty.    For    requirements  phone  Wyngaert   Poultry Farm,'  ;886-9340.,;- '���'���'" -4     4 v. ;->.. ..: 4.4 ���  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  GALT  HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM   LOGS,   12   log  box,   $1  R. N. Hastings. Ph. 886-9902  after  6 p.m '  ��� Fir   and   alder   firewood,    any  length.   Phone   886-9881.  AUTOS FOR  SALE  1953 Plymouth, good shape, one  owner. Try it out. $500, TERMS.  Phone   886-2471.  1951 Dodge 2 door, good condition,  $300. Phone 886-9572.  ANNOUNCEMENT      ~ -,  Your  S.P.C.A.   Phone '886-2407  Carpentry, house framing and  ' finishing, specializing in any in-  ���* terior-finishihg or cabinet work.  Guenther Barowsky. Ph. 886-9880  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  PETER   CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box 584,  Coast News.  C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agentsfor ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture   Phone 885-9713   SCOWS    -i     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment. Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  ,. - Appliance Store   ^  Office Phone  886-2346  House Phone  886-2100  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call ^  GIBSONS .    SECHELT  886-2191 ; 885-2913  ^A Sign ofrSerWce"  ' H. B. GORDON and .KENNETT  ;���       LIMITED  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,     Ply wood j     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUDLDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING    SUPPLIES  ���-:������;? Phone 885-9600  vmRECTGJlY^{Coniinii#d)- ^ ---;  v   RADIO & TV SERVICE  :' JIM��LARKMAN-  r HadiO;! TV repairs  Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538  New. and Used TVs:for sale  ;    See them  in  the Jay Bee  ���;. Furniture Store, Gibsons ',  LAND   SURVEYING .'"".'  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  ���     .-"or   ���..-'  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C; MU 3-7477  Home and. Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS. ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325 /  Authorised GE Dealer  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  :-"-' '"  ';";   Agents   "''-:  ���  '    Brown/Bros. Florists  v   Anne's Flower Shop-   =  Phone 886-9543  COCHRAN fe SON; .  :.���'    MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting-   RockdriUing  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel   " '��� Phone TtJ 3-2635"*  or TU 3-2377  : ^y .4: iGIBSONS--v> ������'���������::':-  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���--";.; !;s mv.   4  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  Coast- News^ Jan: 26, 1961.���.".'.."������'-��� 5  SPRING IS COMING!  Spring, beautiful spring! It  must be on its way; because  various people report early  growth in their gardens. The  Jim Stewarts on Stewart road  reports three crocuses flowering. Others have roses bloom-'  ing and still others have fall  flowers blooming continuously.  a  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  Litany, 11:15 a.m:  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m.  Sunday' School  Litany, 3  p.m.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  Litany, 7:30  p.m.  ST. MARY'S  CHURCH  Pender Harbour  10 a.m. Children's Church  11 a.m. Holy Communion  Redroofs Community Hall  3 p.m.  Evening Service  UNITED^       "~  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,   Sunday School  11.00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek   11   a.m.  Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  VICTOR D'AOUST f  Painter ��� Decorator:-:,;  Interior ��� Exterior,. r  Paper.Hanging^ .��.  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  ,;, ELECTRICAL,    ,. .  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC  LTD.  Sechelt  >.  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For  cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  .   Backhoe and Loader..'. ���  Xight Bulldozing  Draperies by ther y ard  . ;jor made ��� to measure  ���*���': All !acce��6ries   ;  Ctt&SALES  Phone 885-9713;  PENINSULA     CliEANERS  Cleaners . for-the Sechelt  ���" ���.': ;-^Pehinsula=:-'"- ;-  ������V .-.-:;��� ".������"'��� Phone v   '      ������-���.-':  Phone 886-2200i4 *  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging  *-  Phone 886-2359. \   -;i   ^    i;-  Tree falling, topping, ori remov-  | ?���  ing lower limbs for view  Insur-  ?"i  ed   work  from   Port Mellon   to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  FOR GLASS    ;  "" of alt kinds  Phone 886-9837     r  i^BSSiNSU-LA GLASS  TIMBER CRUISING      A  K. M. BelL 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9. Phone REgent 3-0S83.  Fainting,^,interior aid exterior,  paper hanging, hevrly- or eqn-  1 tract, rReasonable {rates. Estimates ffreei Ron- Orchard, Sechelt 885-2175 or 885-9531  DIRECTORY  PRINTING  For your printing call 886-2622.  Custom built kitchen cabinets,  chests of drawers', desks: bunk  beds, single or double: anything  in unpainted furniture. Some furniture in-stock. Hand saws fil-'  ed. Galley's Woodworking Shop  Phone   88G-2076:"'"*.. ' -  Oysters are all food and so good  that you can eat them raw. Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fnt delivered ilnd spread Ph.  886-9826.  V   GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  " 'AIM. CAMPBELL       i  REFRIGERATION  SALES ^ND SERVICE  .      Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ....   Gold Weld, process  ./i   Engine Block Repairs ".'''  Ar6, Acy. Weldinc        '  Precision Machinist*  Ph.   886-7721 Res.   886-9956  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Hfadnufr+prs*   for  FT.EP^VOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER .  Antennas & Acces^ones  .TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-F*  Phone 886-2463.  Gibsons  Next to Bal's Block  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  '   Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  ��       Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  j.   :'.":'���:;?> FbR;' RENTAL"  1    .     Arches, Jacks,. Pumps  AU* Compressor, Rock Drill  I     s; '���'?' Concrete- Vibrator  I  .4        'Phone 886-2040  v   Complete auto body repairs  ���--.������-...,..    and paint  Chevroh Gas ^arid Oil: service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  :   AND   AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Night calls: 88C:2684  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND, OIL. STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886:2422,  TElE\^ION^  .:, sales and service  Dependable  Service     -  RIGrtTER^S RADTO ��� TV  Fine Honie Furnishings  Major Appliances  i'RecordvBar  ,:..<;���:     .,; Phone 885-9777  BILL SHERIDAN  TV. APPLIANCES  SEWING. MACHINES  Sales and Service  __Phone 880t2463 or 885-9534 __  MARSHALT/S   PT T71\TTr VC  HE A TT-NTO   *   STJPP"f ' "R<  Ph. 886-9533. 886-9690 or S88-2442_  CLYDE PARNWELL  T*V SERVICE  Radio and. E1f,ctriral R?m<r��  Evenin? calls  a   specialty  Phone 886-2033  ���   ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt;  9:00 a.m  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am  Port   Mellon,  first. Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  .   Sechelt  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  United  Church,  7:30 p.m.  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church Service*;  ..:and   Sunday   School   .,  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek; United Church ���  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS    ,  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00.a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30, Bib'e Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People's  ' .Service'^-.  Sat., 7:36, Prayer v  Glad ladings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, '7 plm;,  Bible Class  Friday, 8  p.m. Rally  LEGAL  WEST SECHELT  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  OF TRUSTEES  NOTICE is hereby given that  the  Undersigned has;; been appointed  Returning   Officer 'to   ;i  .   conduct   an    election  to   elect ?  five , Trustees   for   the   above ?  named District: .: i*  "All owners   of  land in- th'e::  area   comprising   the tract dfr  ; land ; within   Group    1,   New  ; Westminster District and Vancouver Land Registration  D&-  ���'��� trict. more particularly described as follows: 4;.\  Lots   1,   toW 4;   in-clUsive^o^  Block 1. Lots 1 to 4, inciu-  ; sive.^ofsBldck*2 *Lots 1 tbli,  inclusive and Lot 7 'of Block  3 and Lots 1 to 3, inclusive,  of Block 4, all of Lot 1310,  Plan 7839;  Lot  1385;,  Lots 1 to 22. inclusive. Plan  7659, Lots 23 to 30, inclusive. Plan 7805 and Parcel A.  Explanatory, Plan 3337, all  of Lot 2337;  Lots 1 to 15  inclusive. Block  1, Plan-7924 and Lots  1 to  16,  inclusive.  Block 2, Plan  8320. all of Lot 2338;  Lots 1  to 30, inclusive, Lot  31, except Lot  A,  Explanatory Plan 5061 and Lot 32,  except Plan 7839, all of Lot  4292. Plan 7321;  Lot 8 of Block 3 of Lots 1310  and 4292. Plan 7839;  Lot   4293,   except   that   part  nhown on Explanatory Plan  Lot 4294, except Lot G, Plan  5957; and Lots A to H, inclusive, of Lot 4295, Plan  6533;  Together with adjacent road  allowances;  and all subdivisions thereof,  who are Canadian citizens,  twenty-one years old or older  and entitled to be registered as  voters under the Provincial  ������^Vntji-ms Act are ' notified to  attend a meeting to be held in  the Trail Bay School Activity  Room on the seco-d day of  February, 1961. at the hour of  8 V "n... at which place and hour  I will proceed to c^ll for n'omi-  r^nns and to' take the votes  of the electors prespnt.Th? voting at the said meeting will be  rlosed as soon as t!be votes of  th�� electors present and voting  when^votes 'pre calle'd^for have  bf>��n counted.  D^t^d the 25th day of January,  1961.  Mrs. B.  A. riA.INES,  Returning Officer.  WANT AD RATES  Legals ���: 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5. p.m. Tuesday.  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  v groups of five or less, initial^,  etc.. count as one word. Additional '. ��� insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In MemoFiams. Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,  , 3c per word over 40.  Box; numbers 25c extra.  Casjj with order. A 25c eharge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line it  Be per line, minimum'of 14 agate  lines.  NAPOLEON���W*h Wide Elby���by McBride  TH' L��f$Ot<& IN THiff   ���  VCOK OHyeHTR\UXM$M  I GOT FPK CHROMA*/  I'LL Ai4KS AjCAT'*  'fMBWn&MeOJV OB THg  PR\���eie92M\H6  VASS/AUNT  ��4P/g ��4VS  MS' PeninsulaMotors  ,        Wilson: .Creek, B;,G;4''  Th. SS5-aill^ (daytime)  ���Hi;-:- 885-2155 (riigkts)  Ph.   S86-369& ((nights)  An. order.for^500 hietric tons,  more' than-,one' million pounds,  of skirri /milk powder-for shipment to Japan has been received by the Fraser Valley Milk  producers'" 'Association. The  order was placed by the Miti-  subus!M:. Cpmpanyi one of the  largest- ���> imporftexport-.; companies ::. in -the'- far east^-The shipment ��� will'���'���., leave'- Vancouver  near the end of January.  Copyrighted  v.^e^p^cblem^^ee^hg dry|; reaches his first birthday. Often  Same Night "t- Same Place ��� Same Time;  :::^i;;'iGtANT-S:'-:  BINGO  Thursday, Jan. 26  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss Eirst Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  RU- 'ER UP WllH PERCMERONS  If all the horsepower produced .today; had to come  from horses, there wouldn't  be much room in the world  for people.  Fortunately most of the  world's horsepower comes  from other energy sources.  Man has learned to tap nature  for "packaged"; horsepower;  ���..Oil is the handiest form of  packaged horsepower... and  because oil has been made  available at reasonable  prices every where in Canada,  Canadians; use it for more  than .thalf ^their energy requirements. And oil prices  are reasonable���Imperial Oil  receives less for a gallon of  ���gasoline . today than 10  years ago. .  ��sso  IMPERIAL.  OIL. LIMITED  ... for 80years Canada's leadingsupplierof;energy  Elow to get more office work  done kellsT in less time  Executives'  steel desks  \  Sounds like q tall order. Right! But it is  amazing how the  right kind of equipment can step up the  efficiency of an office staff.. See us for  practical ideas!  COAST NEWS  OFFICE SUPPLIES  Phone 086-2622  at'night'-^ay'j-^'ve^it^^o^n.-- ori  gin in.; the nervous strain- of a i  Worried, hiigh-strung V "youngster:;  The old .Greek ideal .''Asound^  mind in-a sound-body" is;', onei  which we 'heed to-rernember/ Aj:  deeper��� ���understanding; of���"; eirio-j  tional and mental health, is one'  of -.���.'���this '^<generation's--"'greatest^  needs. Bed-wetting ; which per-'  sists is'-often a;*symptom of ariv  upset child; -1'   :���;;".       .4-;$  Doctors���; frequently,. suspect^  ��� that'bed'-we|;tihg.bf;.a,.child ap^'t  proachdng- 'school'" age; or of axil  older child has a psychological  anxiety 'origin. In the "rare case  ���hemay wet his bed,when he.isf  feeling neglected;" in :prder; -to ���  receive attention. ^ He may take .  this method-of -getting- even;,  with .his parents^ for -.a ...fancied .[���.  injustice.    / "'���,,.; . 4.:4ih'4; 'i.-<- ���"'��� -'���  Sometimes this_;difficulty -per-  ��� sists   right   through   childhood.  In desperation parents of school '  age youngsters  often invest  in  a mechanical device which  rings a warning as soon as tha  child starts to urinate. This is-  helpful in the case of some  older youngsters. The boy or  girl becomes wide awake and  goes to the toilet himself or herself.  But if the child's difficulty  in keeping dry has a psychological origin, it is of vital importance that he be given help  not only with bladder control,  but also with the fears or anxieties  which  are  troubling him:  ' ^r*        ^r*       ^r* - .  Sometimes too much bladder  control is expected of a little  child; It may-be comforting to  know that bed-wetting, or the  problem of "enuresis" is one  which puzzles many parents. If  they are worried about a child  of three or older, they should  consult-the child's -doctor,    v  What is the natural pattern in ���;  this field? At two years of age  20 to 35 percent of youngsters  are not yet able to keep dry at  night. At 18 months, 70 percent of little tots still have v/et  beds and daytime accidents,  too.  Some mothers are determined that their child v shall be  "toilet trained" by the time he  it is a surprise ^for them, to discover that only 10 "percent of  ..one-year-olds have this level of  .bladder control.  Tight or rough underclothing  can make >a child"urinate at  the wrong time.- Most: mothers  are careful that pdhts and; sleepers are comfortable and roomy.  Usually parents.._, conclude  that there; is a. physical reason  why a child .-has .trouble/'controlling- his -bladder. A; doctor  may discover that -the ^boy's  ��� foreskihis.too>tight. The --child's  urine should be examined because an infection may he.'at.  the root of the trouble.;,.; ^.; :  .*.' -�����&����� .*!* '���it*'  *��* -    '*""     ."'.���  "T  .-. Too much liquid, late in ,tha  day and-too. much rich food  should be: avvpided; A doctor  will outlinethe -bestroutine for  a child in the matter of plenty  of fluid intake during the day  and doing without fluids after  four o'clock in the afternoon.  Some doctors suggest, salt on  evening, meals foods to help retain fluids in the body during  the'��� ."night. The suckling of a  small ice cube relieves thirst.  Some parents waken a child  in the evening at the same time  each night and take him to the  toilet. They praise him vhen he  co-operates willingly and keeps  his bed dry.  #    *���..#���  A number of mothers have  stimulated their child's pride  in dry beds by using a chart on  their walls. Eiach morning when  a child wakens after a "successful" night, he is given a red  star to stick on his chart.  Mother often observes that in  the very hot weather when a  child naturally perspires a lot,  ibed wetting tendencies de-  minish.  Whatever the season of the  year, usually a child. is eager  to co-operate.'It is most unwise  to punish,. threaten, shame or  bribe him to "keep dry." If ha ,  is tense and nervous and discouraged, it is hard for him to  make progress. He needs mother to reassure him that she is  confident that he will gradually  gain control of his bladder and  in time it is altogether likely  he Will master this difficulty.  x^u^aWIvccGU  �����*  672���PET3-ON-PARADE CRIB COVER���quick 'n' easy to embroider. Each apimal is a single block. Delight baby and mom  with this clever gift. Transfer 9 motifs 6x7^ inches; directions.  531���CHORE-CHEERING APRONS are swift-to-trim with JUM-  PO cross-stitch. (3 and 4 to inoh>>:plus gay rickrack. Bright colors  fdd provincial charm'. Transfer^ apron directions.  510���ELEGANT ROUND CLOTH looks striking on round or  )blong tables. Crochet directions for 54 and 64-inch pineapple  ���loths in string; 36-inches in No. 30 cotton. ;    .      . ,  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps^ cannot ba  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  Send 25c for this Needlecraft Catalog.  FESTIVAL  Lively folk dancing, choral  singing, comedy acts and outstanding solo artists "will be the  order of the day when the  Scandinavian Central Committee and their 15 affiliated organizations present their annual  Midwinter Festival on Friday,  Feb. 3. The scene of this gala  affair will be the: Pender Auditorium, .339West Pender Street.  The variety program;will';: com-,  mehce at 8 p.m.',; followed by  ^','.dahce."V''''..-���.-v-'  6       Coast News;L jam 26^-1961.  NATURE'S   WAtERWORKS  The root system of a tree extracts an enormous .quantity of  water fro jh the soil, ;making  the tree a very \actiye Water-  ������: works. On a. single summer's  day. a middle-sized apple! tree  will lift 800;ilb; of water out  of the ground.spraying all but  a small part of that water ..into  the     ait; } Ally vegetation,,   of  course, acts as waterworks. A  stalk of; corn caii;;lift;;:up 440  ���lb.;of water in its:-growingv>sea-  son, and* an .acre ;bf-;lushv^rass  will lift; up more ��� than six tons  of water ori a June^day.y44  4 Newfoundland, ..with an area  of. 152,000 square miles, has a  population of 435,000' :  : TINTING and STYLING  ~'';Z.-..-��� ;'Ph:; 88(5-24p��.- '���] \;Z': };'-  ���:: SECHELT HIGHWAY  Gibsons Village :"  Taller O'Shea  featuring Vic Pieree  Students card $1     ���     Adults $1.25  WITH A HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Home Improvement Loans are available .through),:  your bank under.the National Housing-Act fpr  alterations and repairs to the exteriar-br jriteriop  of a home and for a wide variety of other improvements. You. may borrow up to $4,000 with up. to  ten years to repay. These loans are also available  to the owners of rental properties,  WITH A FARM IMPROVEMENT LOAM  Farm Improvement Loans, backed by the Dorriln-.  Ion Government are.available from your bank-  up to $7,600 at five per cent simple interest and  up to ten years to repay.     ' ���;' |  These loans cover the purchase of all types of  farm equipment and improvement to'the farnv  house and farm buildings.  WITH A SMALL BUSINESS LOAN  Enquire  about  Government-backed   loans for'  improvements to small business establishments,  through the chartered banks���up to $25,000 and  up to ten years to repay.  . ;  Why Wait for Spring?  FOR ADVICE AND ASSISTANCE, CALL YOUR LOCAL NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT OFFICE  ISSUED BY AUTHORITY OF THE MINISTER OP LABOUR, CANADA  005* Families meet Pender Hbr. Cub Pack  **ttt   ��WflV     tfr r  A well attended family even-  with the Cub Pack, was held  in the Community hall at Madeira Park, recently. Parents,  brothers and sisters, joined in  competition during games, and  a comical skit was put on by  some of the boys in the group,  to the enjoyment of all.  -  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUES.  to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  During the evening, Cub  master Mr., Lowe, presented  first stars to the following  Cubs: Murray xPenn, Doug  Sladey, Barry Fenn," Roger  Duncan, Marvin Warnock, Ro-  toet Nicholson and Steve Johnson. Poficiency badges were  awarded to Brian Love, Marvin Warnock, and Lance Gibson.  The Cubs in the pack donated to a Christmas hamper,  which was presented by Mr.  Lowe, to two needy families of  Pender Harbour, on their behalf.  District Commissioner Ted  Farewell talked on the new Se-  cfnelt Peninsula Scout troop.  Refreshments were served to  round out an enjoyable evening.  Group committee meetings  have^been well attended, and  plans~~are under way to obtain  a actoutmaster  TONY'S BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone 885-9938  "s^s  Don't   say  Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  ���* 4 - \.k    ��*"**" im T *���' * S ^4 3v  Local Sales Rep.  Norman  Stewart  Ph.  886-9515  R.R.I, Gibsons  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.. '  for that new  FORD - FALCON - MONARCH  or T.  *y *i *w  plus- ;" "  THE BEST SELECTION OF ONE OWNER  USED CARS IN VANCOUVER  Remember to call ....  Mickey Coe  at AM 6-7111 or BR 7-6497  COMPLETE FINANCING AT 5.6%  to'  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU   ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  IF YOUR  FURNACE  LOOKS LIKE  THIS...  HEATING  engineered  specifically *  Jfor your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and (;  free life  insurance  EQUIPMENT DEALER  W   up to 6 years  ���   :.-.; to.pay. '���:,.,/���������'"-  5% Down ��� Balance at 5l/2% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BES1  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van VU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  [ TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt  ���  885-4455  Muck for rhubarb  Rhubarb yields better on iruick  soil than on sandy, soiUbut does  not mature quite so early, because muck soils do "not; warm'  as quickly, states J. J. Jasmin,,!  officer-in-charge of the Canada  Department of Agriculture's Or-;  ganic Soil Substation, Ste. / Clo-  thilde, Que. , \   : r " .-  When grown on muck-soil: that  is well fertilized and in good  physical condition, rhubarb roots  grow large enough for forcing.  Since muck soils are very friable  the roots are easily dug in the  fall. "-:'-';-' 4  Newfoundland, 10th and latest of Canada's provinces, re-,  presents a market for mainland  estimated at $250,000,000 a  year.  Coast News,  Jan. 26, 1961,    . 7  Robert D. Wright, N.B>.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAIf  ���Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc  Anytime  by   Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646 ���  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Peaceful island scene  for new phone books  A   peaceful   Vancouver  Island  scene   will. decorate   covers   of  B.C; Telephone  Company direct  tories this year.  Artist  Edward  J. Hughes, an Islander himself,  is creator of the 1961 coyer with  the- painting ''The Cowichan. River in July." ' ' ' ~  ; The   setting  is   the   Cowichan  about one-halfmile from Duncan  inanarea known as "The Cliffs" .  It is a favorite fishing "spot. Included in the Hughes ..landscape  are   some   landmarks  .with''his-.  toric ...place   names: - Iii'���' the   far .  background is Mt. .Bruce on Salt-  spring Island. It" was named for  Rear-Admiral    Bruce,    comman"  der-in-chief  (1854-57) of the Roy"  Much money  in highways  , Highways , sliced into govern-  -ment ���budgets to -a greater  amount in 1960 than in any other  year in Canada's history, with a  total of $1,268,700,000 spent by ���  all levels of government.  This is the estimate of Canadian Good Roads Association  president George I. Smith, Nova  Scotia minister of highways, who  said more is expended on roads  than on any other single public  function, except national defence  Mr. Smith told a B.C. Automo-���.;..  bile Association directors' luncheon  meeting  that  great as the  growth   of highway  building  is, 4  it has been outpaced by the increase  in motor vehicles. They  jumped from 1,622,463 in 1946 to y  more than  5,000,000   in  1960,  a  gain of ^4g0 percent: VMore than.,  half of them are? in cities.  Accompanied-.���: by  C.   W-   Gil- ���  Christ,   Gdod*;R;oads   managing'  director, and A. Margeson, chair  man of the association's operat-f  ing   committee,   Mr.    Smith   is  making a country-wide tour, hold  ing disciisions with highway department heads in all provinces.  al Navy's flagship, HMS Monarch. One of the telephone company's microwave. stations, carrying signals between Vancouver and Victoria, is situated at  the summit of Mt. Bruce:  Left   background    shows   Mt.  Tzouhalenv separated .from Salt-  spring  by. Sansun  Narrows   riot. '  visible in this painting:. Mt. Tzoli-  halem    was ��� named; for -Chief  Tzouhalem  of the  Cowichan; In'- ':  dian  tribe,   a le,ader whosevexploits, were .legencjary in.;the last  century. "He is reputed, to/have-   -  had .upwards of .2.0..wives at the -,.--���  time" he was murdered onKuper  Island in';i854/4^:'^ Cr   ,,     .  In the foreground-is; a pump  house built hy- B.C."*Forest-Products .Company'to supply Ay.ater.  to its; pulpi !milL at���.Cxofton.;: >,4~ .���--.,  - This' cover is''the;second', painted for the telephone: .company by-  Mr. ;} Hughes, In . 1958;:;-the first  year a specially commissioned  painting was used on the,":cover,  -,a. Hughes, .work '.'Sternwheeler  at Yale;"- was ehbseh fof-its Centennial  year motif.-���������'���������'���" ���4%4.  Mr. Hughes, a native of North  Vancouver,^. -.��� now,^ rr^sides....^vat  Shawhigan Lake: on Vancouver  Island: He is a member ^o'f the  Canadian Groug ;pi;$E&fa$i$'. and  his works have been hung in a  number of Canadian galleries  and museums.   ���:% >:u 4 444'���'  .>��� ��������� .1.  iiis..'3?&2S-6w  What do you need most?.  o  Editor:. Concerning the re-election of chief and councillors in  our Reserve in" Sechelt, the  name is Dennis August;rittot^Den^  nis Joe which, has been .printed  in your recent publication: ' '  '���-.*.. Yours truly  Dennis August.  Editor's Note; The writer of  this article taken from notes  sent in from the Indian Band allowed his eye to rest on a wrong  line thereby getting the wrong  name.  YOU CAN BORROW AT LOW COST  THROUGH A  LOAN  aiuf ropay In convonlont monthly Instalments.  - adjusted to your family budgot  ENVOY VAN  II  Willi.Mil.W-WIKJ lWI��muWW"Wi V     ���,�� ,~->~y  v^,   ~ .. ���^^���i^K9^-f->^lVml�� V���"���"  ">  ���^** \ r  Yes, at any branch of The Bank of Nova Sco'fa ���  you can borrow for worthwhile purposes���10  buy or refinance your car���to furnish that ne**  home or room���to pay your taxes or insurance  premiums���to consolidate debts���to meet  medical or dental expenses.  And your loan will be life insured at no extra  cost to you.  ���;���;'.: Thisr-fis'' the Envoy Light Van vC-hicK will be sold  acroxr  Canada by General Motors dealers.  Built in England by Vauxhall Motors Limited, Envoy v.^ns  will be available in two wlheelbase lengths���90 inches and  102  inches. The van'1 will have a cubic capacity of 135  cubic feet  and 162 cubic feet, respectively.  /Envoy  features  a  three-speed  synchromiesh  transmission,  controlled by a gear lever on the steering column/Envoy also  features a wide-opening rear doar,and sliding side doork a trans-  m!, .ion   gear   ratio   which   provides   more  pulling power and  quieter, smoother transmission operation.  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  ���.       'i  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  Manager: Squamish and Pembsrton Branches, F. W. Collins BASKETBALL  .'.The North Van Premiers, behind, playing coach Sam-; Sakich,  outlasted- the." Gibsons -Orphans  to.post a 68-52. exhibition basketball win at Elphinstone Gym Saturday night.  The taller, more experienced  Premiers, who have an 8-2 league record, broke the game  wide open in the third quarter  as they outscored the Orphans  23-13: Up until then it had been  anyone's' game with Premiers  holding a slim 32-2S half time  edge.  Sakich with 19 and Marshall,  with 14 were high men for the  winners while Jim Drummond,  with his deadly outside set shot  tallied 18 for Gibsons.  This Saturday at Elphinstone  Gym the Orphans will host the  Squamish Hornets. Game time  is 8:15.  " North Van (68) Ebernety 2,  Sakich 19, Porteous 6, Sherban  6, Marshall 14, Stefich 9, Argi-  tos 10, Zailo;4.  Gibsons     (52):     Godfrey     6,  Drummond 18, Nimmo 3, Nygren  10, Robinson, White 1, Butler 6,  Nicholls,   Bergnach,   Davies   5,  West 3.  msfei  Pender Harbor  STUDY GROUP  A -'Living Roonv Learning"  group, under the sponsorship of  the extension department of the'  University of British Columbia  has been organized in the Sechelt area by Mrs. M. Lonne-  berg.  These stimulating discussions  are held on Monday nights with  this group debating the topic  'Exploring the ways of Mankind'  Mr. Ray Cumberland is acting  in the capacity' of moderator.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Show planned  The meeting of Pender Harbour PTA Jan. 5 was well attended due to the showing of the  film on artificial respiration  "That They May  Live." v  The school .dentist has visited .Madeira Park school. The  PTA decided to sponsor Brownies arid Girl Guides, if t a leader'  becomes^ayailable.^' V K\v  A variety- show is planned for  April and a Fish Derby for #July.  1 long weekend.   . ' .......  I OF EDMONTON        V  DYNAMIC   BIBLE ^PREACHER  ANOINTED GOSPEL SINGER^RECORDING ARTIST  His interesting, challenging arid anointed messages, plus  his thrilling gospel singing' is a rear treat. Don't miss  this young man  '. . . . .   ,  WITH A MESSAGE  FOR  YOUTH!  Friday, Jan. 27 - Feb. 5, Sunday  7:30 p.m.  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH ��� Gibsons  8       Coast News, Jan. 26, 1961.  BOWLiNG,  T^VVN���With the Humbys���by McCfsffand  FOOTNOTES  "How about a little penny- >  ante, poker.after we knock off \  work?"  BOXING  It's fight  night   again  on  the  Peninsula   this   Saturday /. when  the  Peninsula Boxing  Club will  stage their first card of the season.   Trainers   Frank    Zantolas  and Ted Hume have matched 20  of their best young hopefuls in a  10 bout show that kicks  off at  7:30 in the Gibsons School Hall.  Featured on this card will be  four boys who represented   the  Peninsula  club  in  last  hionth's  Bronze   Gloves   tournament  in  Vancouver. They are Jim Scor-  gie,    the    reigning    50     pound  Bronze champion- Ken VerhUlst  the 55 pound runner-up, Jimmy  Bothwell,   the   stylish   75  pound  southpaw and tough little Paddy  Beaudoin   carrying  a   husky   60  pounds.  For some of the more impressive fighters on the show it will  mean a crack at the annual Silver Gloves tournament in March  which should create all the incentive the youngsters heed to  put out their very best efforts.  annual meeting  .    The executive of Pender Har-1 -     piiSS^   A   ^  bour Community Club' met on -         By Orv Moscjip    ���~(;v,  Tues., Jan.   10  with six  mem- Village Bakery, in the  Pemn-  foers present. sula  Commercial League, set a  A report on the New Year's! "ew  league  record by  bowling  Eve dance showed a  profit of-.' a tnree 8ame total of 321$- There  $35'                                                  i were   also five  series .over- 700  The annual general meeting* bowled in the lea^e^ Dick Clay  date is Fri., Jan. 27. A film?  will be shown and refreshments served. A special request  to be present goes out to parents of the Junior Forest Wardens and the Cub pack. The  boys have thie use of the hall  free of charge, so please support the Community club. Anyone willing to stand for election on the executive, please  contact the nominating committee, which is Harold Klein,  Gerry Gordon and Mrs. W.  Cameron.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  A pot-luck supper will be held  by the congregation of St. Hilda's Anglican Church in the Parish Hall Jan. 26 at 6:15 p.m.  All members, old and new, are  invited. The annual parish meeting will be held after the supper  Election of officers will also  take place.  Great progress is reported on  St. Hilda's choir under the direction of Sidney Redman L.C.M.  now residing in Sechelt, formerly of Vancouver. The girls now  have their own club which recently held a supper meeting  with the retiring president, Joyce  Potts, in the chair. Elected to  serve for 1961 were: President,  Mauren Ackeson; vice-president,  Pauline Liste; secrtary, Dorothy  Schroeder and treasurer, Lorraine Higginson.  Mr. and Mrs. Roily Reid have  their grandchildren Terry and  Gordon here for a visit.  A few friends gathered at the  home of Mrs. E. E. Redman, the  occasion being the birthday of  Mrs. Al Thorold (Amy).  Six members from Pender  Harbour participated in a friendly competition whilst on a visit  to Sechelt Rod and Gun Club in  the .22 rifle shoot, and Pender  Harbour went home with the  honors.  Spencer Wigard of Selma Park  won the Dominion Marksman  Shield for .22 rifle shoot, his  score being 5,920 out of 6,000.   '"  ton topRing with 777.  Other   league  scores:  Ladies: Loia Caldwell 672, Elsie  Johnson   267,    Eve   Moscrip  261.  Pender: -Gordon Freeman 677,  Ev Klein 598, Dick Wise 281.  Peninsula Commercial: Arvel-  la Benner 649 (257), Dick Clayton 777, Jack Nestman 760 (QVt  Dick Clayton 276, Bob Miakawa  27fi. Sam MacKenzie; 291.  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  738 (294., Lil Butler 608 (256),  ^itick ivioorhouse 277, Orv Moscrip 276.  Ball &_ Chain: Tom Tomko  666, Les Chamberlin 285, Ann  Kurluk   554. ,  -  ���"   f*ee League: Susan Read  263 (146), Harry Wilson 301 (190)  *v   Mi��?h:   Arlene Johnsonv 339  (340)   John  Thorold 405  (244,.  rne Ten Pin League also had  its records with Grayhounds setting a new high three 2439 and  single 878. Andy Leslie topped  all bowlers with 559 (208, 211).  Other stars: Dr. Eric Paetkau  220, Jim Chaster 210, Harry Bat-  chelor 208 and Chris Johnson  203.  Credit Union names secretary  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph. 886-2693 (nights)  E & M BOWLADROME  By Ed Connor  Frank Gerard topped the week  with a nice high three game of  815   (336,  299,   180).  High team total of the week  went to Shell Oil of Gibsons  Mixed A with a 2947 and Super  Valii of the ...same league took  the team" high single with a 1039.  League Scores:  Gibsons Mixed B: Ron Oram  621 (255), G. Weal 610 (267), J.  LeGros 642 (270), R. Taylor 710  (279, 255) V. Swinney 676 (262).  Merchants: B. Marleau 640,  Al McPherson 635.  Gibsons Mixed A: Ike Mason  650 (301), R. McSavaney 611, Ed  Connor 646, F. Gerard 815 (336,  299), J. Drummond 632 (307), E.  Shadwell 660, H. ShadweU 663  (265).  Ladies Wed.: Helen Clark 615,  Rose Gibb 621, Pearl Feeney  ��31 (271).  HI Teachers:   D. Crosby  607,  Iona Hansen 293.  ' Commercials: B. Morrison 602  Ball & Chain: Leon Walach  607, J.-Wilson 607: - -  1 Men's. League: Sig Rise 731  (264) Ike Mason 677 (301) F.  Corley 623, N. MacKay 625.  ' High School: R. McSavaney  564 (201), F. Inglis 200, R. Clarke*  206, D. Inglis 196, G. DeMarco  205.  The Peninsula's Top Entertainment  Our Kids in  Another Slam Bang  (NOT TELEVISED)  SCHOOL HALL - GIBSONS  10 BOUTS STARTINC 8 p.m.  Admission: Adults $1  BRING A PARTY AND SUPPORT OUR LOCAL KIDS  PORT MELLON  By Ray Whiting  . The week of Jan. 19 saw the  finish of the first half of the season with the Goofballs taking it  with 40 points while the Beavers  were  second  with  39  points.  For the week's bowling high  three was taken by the Beavers  with 2948 {1005).  .High single went to the Straight  Shooters with a nice 1040 which  was very close to the top score,  of   1050 held" by  the   Goofballs.  Bill Wells had. high three .with.  761   -arid   also. high   single  with  324   while  Al   Pendleberry   was  quite   close   with   a   high/single  of 322.       .  Ladies high three was bowled  by Donna Wells with a nice 612,  (223).  Janet   Swanson took the high  single with a nice game-of.; 238:  ;Glii  I  name  tange 01  The Hospital Improvement: District auxiliary at ��� its . meeting  Thurs., Jan. 19 at the^homeiof  Mrs. Nora Haley,f decided to  change its name and .will now  be known as the' St; Mary's Hos-  ipital;. Society   Ladies .Auxiliary,  Gibsons Branch; ������-.-������ "���-.-���  Harvey Hubbs of the Hospital  ���Improvement; District committee���  was speaker.:'it was decided that  ' future meetings will be held on  ; the second "Thursday of each  month. The annual meeting will  be held Feb. 9 at 8 p.m. in the  ��� United Church hall,, Gibsons and  any   person', interested   in'  the  ��� auxiliary and, its. work is invited  ; to attend, join and take part in  "the"affairs of the auxiliary.  United ^States and Canada, but  the idea is rapidly spreading  throughout the free world. Credit unions now operate in 45  countries, and each year new  areas are added to the list. Germany, the birthplace of the credit union idea, today has more  than  10,000"  Raiffeisen societies.  Mr. R. J. Maxwell has been  appointed secretary-treasurer of  the Roberts Creek Credit Union,  with offices in the Credit Union  building at Sechelt. He is replacing Mr. Harry Lincoln, who is  retiring after seven years service with the Credit Union.  Mr. Maxwell, who lives at  Gambier Harbour on Gambier  Island, was formerly accountant  with Custom Glass Co., North  Vancouver. The Credit Union office hours have been changed,  and now are as follows. Wednes- ,  days and Thursdays, 10 a.m. to '  5 p.m^, Fridays," 1 p.m. to 6 p.m.  Saturdays,^ a.m. to 12 noon.  There are three credit unions  on the Peninsula, at Port Mel-  Ion, Sechelt, and Pender Harbour. School Savings clubs, sponsored by the credit unions, are  active   in the Egmont, Sechelt,    Davis Bay,  Roberts Creek  andr  Port Mellon Elementary Schools. t IJDfllEf T. TDRlTRl?  NOW 101 YEARS OLD  Bill Farnham's father, William Farnham, celebrated his  101st> birthday quietly at the  Farnham home on Jan. 19 and  was surprised with a visit of  one of his daughters, Mrs. J.  Mitchell  of  Vancouver.  Pulp arid paper loads one of  every ten freight cars.  What is accredit union? A ere  dit union is a group of people  who help each other solve their  own financial' problems. They  save money together and use  their combined savings as capital to provide each other with  low-cost loans.' The credit union  gives its owner-members a better, easier way to save, and it  protects them from unscrupulous money lenders.  The first credit unions were  founded more than'a' century ago  by hard-pressed people determined to improve their lives by  helping each other.. Today there  are more.than 25,000 credit unions, serving some 13 million  people.. In many parts of the  world,' credit unions have' given  people their first incentive to  save money and their first opportunity to borrow money at  reasonable  rates  of interest.  The majority of today's credit   unions   are   located  in   the  8   p.m.  FrL, Sal. t��� Jan. 27 - 2t  Edmond Purdom, Georgia Moll  THE COSSACKS  ��� ��� Technicolor  mm  BODY REPAIRS  ���and  PAINTING  Peninsula  Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  mrs. dill Mcculloch  modern hairstyling    ' . -  permanents and hair cutting  The PALMER   BLOCK,  MARINE   DRIVE,   Gibsons  Opposite Hill's Garage _.'  Ph.   886-2120  iiwyy  Yy~4^44r4^  LET US BRING  1  Phone 886-2563    KEN'S   FOODLAND    FREE PELIVERY


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