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Coast News Mar 2, 1961

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Array n%f;4 W��W:.  Provincial Library,  PlfSpiT 1^^3^#<3����D';: ��� 4>  ^^��lsc^?#?Ph.:'''8&6-9811;  -f'.-:;.- .',i,'rJ'  \4: A Compiets Line   ,  ,of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  :' im. ���":-4.:,;:.���':4-  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  ���^���"���|r- -.;:..-���ir;:-,..;.;- >-;^--..       ..,..|S:,,: .     .��� ���'������������      ���������      -���'-:_ ���.'-;T^-    ;.    twrt     savines-   taken    together  . '''TogetlWness.seems to be the fashion these days,", the little kitten whispered-tathey.f at ^puppy as they posed for their photograph.  "I'll go along, with .that,.''answered the. puppy. "But you'll probably  want to scratch my eyes but!when you grow up. I bet all this togetherness ain't gonnar last!" ..'. .''��������� :.���-������  Finnerty discusses  province's resources  One hundred twenty five; people attended the 14th annual Sechelt and District Board of Trade  installation dinner meeting at  Sechelt Legion Hall, Saturday :  evening.'.;  .- -������       4- ' ..- ������:.  ': F.  U.  Norminton and Donald.  H.  McNab   were   installed   and  sworn in as  president and vice-  president   respectively; "by   Mrs'.  Christine Johnston, chairman ~ of :  the Sechelt Village Commission.  Among the   guests  Introduced  by Mr. Norminton were Charles  E. Bantock, manager of the B..  C, Chamber  of Commerce   and  Mrs. : Bantock;V G. ->'-<L:.German,:  representu>g.^thfi^,^Powell:4Riv;er,L  Board of Trade -,: and Mrs, : German; Edward Lowe,.president of;  the   Pender   Harbour  Board' of  Trade and ^Mrs;. Lowe;'r.���-,.;-;", r . ,:  Donald' ,H.' McNab, 'the newly;  installed Wice-presideiit   of   the,  Sechelt Board of Trade introduced  Maurice  B. Finnerty,   presi- ���  dent- of ^ the   British^ Columbia  Chamber of' Commerce who was ���  the  main   speaker.-. Mr.   McNab  PROGRAM FOR  SATURDAYn  Drama Festival, Pender Harbour  High  School,   7:30   p.m.  ,'C;^dNpAY4^ ;:,. ' ���  Parents meet staff, '. Pender  Harbour High. School. ;   .;  Parents night, Trail Bay; School  Sechelt, 7:30 p;m: ���>    v   .  ��� 4y4.y.4TVESDAX.:4y44^--;.  Demonstrations, observations,  volley bail, Sechelt Elementary  School,^7'to49 p.m.  1 : ;  4 44>^yWEDNESDAY S^;  Experiments, discussions, Gibsons Elementary School, primary  in morning.; and intermediate in  afternoon';1 /:���>;- ���"������;  Demonstrations, Port Mellon  school in ...afternoon J      '���    . :<  PTA in charge at- Madeira  Park school, in afternoon.  "'���;:���'������.'���:.;    THURSDAY  Entire day,   Elphinstone  High  School,���Gibsons,   class  bbserva<  tionsV'"--���'';''������ '���,���''���-������  ;  ���y4:4-': Friday   -.  Class observations, Roberts  Creek school, 12 to 3.30 p.m. :���������������  Demonstrations, discussions,  Davis Bay School, 7:30 p.m.  Studies, Quiz, Halfmoon Bay  School.- :���':��� ���    :���������'  .. 6JU>.Q. SOCIAL  An O.A.P.O. social will be  held Monday, March - 6 at ,2  p.m. in Kinsmen Thall. There  will be bingo, cards and refreshments;.  spoke on . M. Finherty's career  as an officer in the Seaforth  Highlanders , for six years during World War II and; his many  business . achievements, in civilian life. He also mentioned that  .on his. present speaking tour  Mr. Finnerty has addressed over  100 ��� groups throughout British  Columbia, . mainly ' Boards of  Trade and Chamber of Commerce organizations.  Mr. <Finherty . cordially   welcomed the ladies to the meeting,  noting" that. they jwere gradually  taking their place in the business,  world.,';..   ..'���>..���.;';"������'-���'/ ' ,'.      . ,\..'.  '^ Adcdrtlittg 'VoT the-;G6nion Econ-"  omic Report, as Canadian population "* increased   since. the   last,  war,     Canada     has    gradually  evolved from an agricultural'nation to a country that is rapidly  becoming an industrial power-in  the world;' he   said.   He   stated  that the Gordon Report predicts  that by 1975 Vancouver will have  a population of one million and  the   work  week, for   Canadians  will be reduced to 36 hours. Due  to this,  areas with  recreational;  potentialities    will    undoubtedly  grow   with  the   population r and  -industrial; increase  and  the   decrease inr the work weeki   V;  In referring to British Colum-;  bia's northern: -neighbor,- Alaska,  Mr. Finnertyysaid?tte/;-area was  not ready for-^tehbM^but;in  spite of this^xstate.; ^  created, jso thej;!|lro^earis were  doing sornetluhg^^out ihe lack  of development:" U%re by intensifying ravl^; Wglway, flying and  communication facilities into, the  northern state.' He remarked that  these ;stepped-up activities are  undoubtedly having a good ef-  .fect>r-oh the^ecoriornic growth of  Canada, particularly British; Columbia. '.��� ' ..:;-..  /'.-- '_���-. '--4":-. r<.r4-:  Referring  to the transition of  Canada from an  agricultural to,  (Continued on page 5) I ���;   >  Heads Baptists  Women of Gibsons Baptist  group met Feb. 21 at the home  of Mrs. Wynne Stewart to  form a Women's Missionary  society of the B.C. Baptist  W.M.S.. ������:'������"������ ���';   "'������>������������������  Officers elected were: Mrs/'  Wynne Stewart, president; Mrs  Muryl Roth, secretary-treasur-  ��r;jJWErs. Joan Rigfpy, devotion-  ail leader; Mrs. Agnes Harding,  social convenor and Mrs. Lillian Singlehurstj Sunshine convenor.  This group' will meet every  third Tuesday of the month at  Koines which will be announced.   ���  The. Public. Utilities. .Commission in its. decision on an .application, for.-a' 50 percent, increase  in Sechelt's; water rates" has' left  the way open for Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. to seek a 20 percent  increase.'  The P.U.C. Was. of the opinion  this lesser increase would be. a  fair  and   reasonable-charge.  In1  its decision the. PiUX.. comnient-  ��� ed  on^heWc'osts .'bf.^adniinistra-v.  tion of the' company and suggest-:.  ed that there  could be possible  savinge. of   something  approach-'  irig  $2,800.       /      ��� ���'.   y _"���'_  Here is the entire decision" by  the P.U.C:    .  The application of Sechelt Waterworks Ltd. for an increase of  50 percent-in. its water rate's is  refused'" but with leave; to' the  company to re-apply foreran increase of no more than 20. percent. Such lesser increase would  in the opinion of the commission;.  result in rates which would be  fair and reasonable ^charges-to  iflie public for services of the nature and quality ^furnished'and  would at the same time give the  company a fair,\ and reasonable  return within the meaning of  Section 16 of the Public Utilities  Act.  \ The formal application, as set  forth  in .a document dated Nov.  ;7,',1960,; . was- presented   to   the  ��� Public   Utilities   Commission   at  ,va   public   hearing  at Vancouver  ipn Dec.. 15,- 1960 after due notice  -jto the public.   ;       .  3 A transcript of the hearing is  , Available  but. as   some  observations by the- commission'-on the  ���finore  important, features   of the  ���  case may be of  additional help  , $o the-.company and; other,inter-  J ected vparties^  they faref set out  ���, peloW;-'      .''���'.;    ; ''���''���       .* v:    '.-������;:  :;. First of all, some indication of  the present rates, may be useful.  They comprise a great variety of  flat, rates; it- should - suffice for  .present purposes..to note that the  Standard domestic, rate is $20  per. year, plus 37 for' each bath  and/or shower, $7 for each flush  toilet and .$3 for. each' outside  tap.-'.. '' ��� ,", v. -.   ��� ���   ;  ���A The most contentious feature  of.the case is the claim of the  company for ��� salaries and wages  for.. administration and maintenance. These amount to well over  $2 per month , per customer for  a small gravity . system : in gcod  condition. There is no question  of the competence of the pro-  . fessional and other personnel em-  ��� ployed", - indeed the good condition, of the  system seems to be  attribute   to   them, | Nor. is   :^Jl^%:^kn    "^  I1*1'6 SroXwiS���&��-  aTblh��afe1hViame   result  being ;baged .on paymenis maue. .     _. be  arrived at by  ?Ut SS^triS?eSn^ >^sul#  not .sustain out-.-of its revenues .  staff the  commis  si-���?v.w^eSS'?^foS SS"5 of the opinion that.it is .  order claimed by f dJg���J^ no? unreasonable in .these prp-  incured by Sechelt Wateroprk ceedings for the commission to  Ltd. This point was, the'subject ^"^Y anowance for ���, operator. correspondence with the com- make anwio^^ amount that  pariyat thV time of ^s,^ rate ^^^cf %e, , company's  increase.������f��dvsomc^piacucal: ax- wpu^ sometning approaching  rangements  were.,madev.at; ttiat,. ti��um    y ...  time to keep the expenses at. a   .*>W(...-������.   ,   ^ ^ age  reasonable level' These arrange- . ^^,jS? importance is  nienttf were not Cbntinued^how,- W^8^- tmDe given the com-  ver, and,similar actio^.must.no^ . ^e^ compare's submission  % ^ke^^y^luna^fr1S^ SS^ ^S-tojl com-  chooses' to find thevfuna^ iro��� ��artv0f nearly eight percent on  sources other thanpt^reypnues^ {hat-  ,ln the' opinion- of^the comnus-    a^rge  oas * 0^tributions in  '��m^'f^;:mm^^^^^ construction. In view of  essa^y  for^ i^ ^ompany ^; ^ relatively much greater im-  wishes to earn a ;fa^e^n^    portance   to the final  result  of  lim* ^WSaffi a^d S Se necessary adjustment, in onto   available   revenues   ana   xo ..       exDenSes,  some   general  ^^l^^^ofSS    S^t^as   to   rate  of   re-  with the nature and: size of the  undertaking.  The. village has suggested that  two; items amounting together to  $2,4Q0 be^^ reduced by $1,400. A  previous directive of the" commission, which the  village, did   not  turn ought to suffice.  First, the company is,not entitled to a return on that part of  the rate base represented by  contributions in aid of construction.  Next,   a   retum:. of   nearly  on  4  The first Sunshine Coast Bjigh  School Drama Festival is shap:.  ing up well to take^place, pn;  March 4. .Pender Harbour Higb-  School is lafranging for the stagr  ing and adjudication of five^one-  act plays from; fee ���high^chools;  ,<oh. the:--SuhshinevCoast:-.-���-:^-^  Adjudicator winDe Mr. R/ Mc-  Coll of Roberts Creek: He has  adjudicated quite a number of  adult plays and last year he was  on the staff of-the University of  British Columbia at the regular  summer school. '���  The one-act plays will compete  for the best play award and four  best actors and ...best actresses  awards. Details about these .will  be released after the  festival.^  On the night of March 4, the  audience will have, the pleasure  of   viewing these little  dramas,:  Private Eye by Texada Elenx  Sr. High: >Gladys-p^on,_: Betty  U Susan Short, Mrs; M,;^Cor.v  Barker. Mag M.^^^^ric  Wilbur; Ted Fox, Hercules, .Eric  Cheil; Mr. M.; Gordon r^an,  Corps^j Ken WiUiams^ stage  xSger and Mr,- D. I^pragge  director-. :.':':- .'    -:.'''_'���:������.'.-w--.*;*�������-���  The Man in the Bowler^Hat ffty--  Brooks Jr. High, ^^i  Martin .Trouax,^ J^^^S  Young, Mary;t Roy Johnspr^^  Hero- Janet Johnson, the Hero-  i% BiU Wacox, the Viman;^Bdl  Sa^rsin, the Bad Man and^ Mrs-  B;^ Redgrave, ^rector   -    -'-���  ', A Marriage Proposal by Max  Cameron Sr: High, Powell River:  Neil' Brant;. TscHubiikovr   Linda  . Courtei; ISIatalia;    Jim.  Craven,  , Loniov  and- Mr;. A.  S.~* Holmes;  f director. ''������������'������'- 4-4- ;vJft'   . -4.  V rThe Red-Velvet-Goat:iby-Pen-  ;;d^r. Harbbur^ix:/ Sr^ illigliiCrTdmi  my. Burrows,   Esteban; .Solveigb  Brehier, Mariana; Roger Walker  Lorenzo; Marilyn Dediluke, Lola;  Linda . Hately, Carmen;  Roberta  Leith,   Ester;    James   Donnelly,  Ramon;   ..Neil    Whittaker,    Don  Pepe;    Wendy    Duncan,    Dona  Berta;   Bruce   Whittaker,   Howie  White,   Raimo   Savolaineh,   Di-  etta  Beale -and    Linda   Silvey,  villagers;   and  Mr,   ft.   Gordon,  director. .  The Shock of His Life by Elphinstone High School: Terry  Garlick, Mr. Maxwell; Wilma  Deahe, Mrs. Maxwell; Susan Wi--  gard, Daughter Conriy; > Janet  Kruse, Daughter Betty - Lou:  Bruce Wilson,. Son Tommy; Ken  Morrison, Pal Hercules; Janice  Preiss, prompter; Helen ' McSavaney; .niakewip . and George  Cooper,  director.  On Tuesday, Feb. 28; ��� at a  dress ; rehearsal of the Pender  Harbour play, : all the younger  set were invited, along. with the  parents. iNot only did they enjoy the play, t but the audience  also took part in a merry singsong with: Brian Sherry as master of ceremonies;'  . ;:;'.-..  sion, which the village, did not .nun. hv��v, - ~. -_-__._  presumably know about, was eight percent on the balance of  that only one-half of another the rate base is exceissive for a  item, the superintendent's sal- well-established water, system ia  ary, be charged. Possibly in the good condition that is not ex-  circumsJances today two-thirds periencing the financial and oth-  - ���      -���j ��� t^ic. to.    er   difficulties   associated   with  very rapid growth.   ; y    ���  One other point ���; deserves men- :  tion ��� the lack of .revenue from .  service in bulk to the Indian4Re-  serve. This point.,was" .cliscussed  at the hearing . and by arrahge-  mehtt made at that' time was the';  subject of further inquiry by and,  a   subsequeiit;  letter   from   Mr.  Taggart. -solicitor for the appli-  , ,,;iSSrther'^6rd^;ha^��been-fre^ ,  i:ceiye^-fMh   Victdna; regarding;U^  trustees for the r^oposedHospi- !.,:      (Continued on P&ge 5j  would be fairer and on this re  vised basis the .company's.claim  should be reduced by $1,400. The  Check plans  second time  Binds di^^5 welhre  Wilson Crk. Hobby Show  If you are interested in taking part in the above event fill  out the. blank below and mail or send it to the Coast News.  Name  Address  ,..............���..���..���.���������������������.,������   Phone   ....:...'M-.;.;i>:/ Hobby''.'.;;;':;Vi;.  Four Indian tribes met at Sli-  amon Reserve Feb. 18 to discuss the general welfare of their  people. Chief William Gallagher  of the Sliamon band welcomed  all visiting chiefs and members  of their councils and stressed the  importance of the meeting to  them. By working together better understanding "C o u 1 d be  achieved and a better approach  Clothing  wanted  Mrs. Dorothy Erickson of  Wilson Creek has received a  letter from C. F. Daly, manager " of Central City Mission  for_the five large cartdris of  men's clothing contributed by  residents of this area.     '  Mr. Daly's letter stressed the  fact the mission has so far been  able to outfit 30 men a day  making, a total of 600 for January. Continued wet' weather  has increased" the demand for  footwear, overcoats and under- '^  wear. '.���' . >';  JVlrsi. Erickson suggests that  those with donations can leave,  them in boxes at Standard Motorsin \Sechelt Her phone number is ��� 885-9612. Through the  generosity of Louis Hansen  such boxes are transported to  Vancouver*. . '  could be made of band problems  to the Department of Indian Affairs.' ,;'  r.:',;-  Unemployment and welfare assistance topped the discussions  and all four chiefs and council  from Sechelt, Church House,  Squirrel Cove and Sliamon were  unanimous in demanding equal  welfare -assistance to that of  white families. Indians receive  less than half of what other Canadians receive   per month. '  On unemployment the meeting  decided to ask for more money  from ������.. the Indian Affairs .branch  so as to. lengthen the period during which winter works could be  accomplished.  Sliamon, Church House and  Squirrel Cove bands joined the  Sechelt Band council in signing  the resolution asking for full  liquor rights for Indians. It was  felt that Indians were full citizens of the land and should have  equal  rights.  RCMP   CONTRACT  A contract has been approved  in favor of R. H. Forster Company Limited, North Vancouver,  in the amount of $35,000 for construction, of RCMP Detachment  quarters at Sechelt, W. H. Payne  MiP.  Coast-Capilano, announces.  tal Improvement District.  -���*��� It is believed that the preparation in 'Victoria of the legal description of the proposed zones  is yet to be completed since it  "��� requires a considerable amount  of work. No formal approval has  been .received on the proposed  site although" it is expected that"  this will be given very soon. K  The construction committee  has studied the second draft of  , the architect's preliminary plan  for the new hospital. This plan  was slightly revised to include  changes suggested by the doctors, administrative staff and  the rest of the committee: The  committee has recommended its  acceptance by the St. Mary's  Hospital Society.      :  The holding of three meetings  toward the end of March , has  been planned to describe the  progress of the project and show  the public the preliminary plans, v  Providing halls can ..be obtained  on the dates now under consideration, the first meeting will  be held in .the Pender Harbour  area ��� followed by meetings . in  Gibsons ���'��� and    Sechelt.     Actual  "dates will be announced later. It  'is hoped residents of the area  will attend these meetings so  that they may be brought up-to-  date on  the   hospital plans.  FALSE ALARM  You can help  Red Cross  March is Red  Cross month!  This   year's   quota for  the  Gibsons and  Port Mellon Red  Cross   branch    canvassers   to  achieve is $750. The provincial  total is $697,600.  *" Letters  are   being prepared  to send to last year's canvas  sers arid to  others- who it1 is  ���hoped will join the volunteer  group   which, has worked  so  diligently in past years. These  letters   will    outline the need;  for more volunteers owing the  removals from  the area, sickness and  other   obstacles -hav- -  ing   reduced    the   number  of  volunteers available.  As usual the Bank of Montreal will be the depositary for  r.r>'?h   collected   by   canvassers. .  Ted , Henniker,  bank  manager .  will keep track of deposits as-  Red Cross campaign treasurer. ,  -Chairman of the carnpaieh is  Fred     Cruice,     Coast     News  editor at phone 886-2622 so if -  there are any volunteers anxious to  get busy on their collections the necessary materials  ran be obtained   at the -Coast  News  office  and  if there "are"'  any   who   desire  to   volunteer  Last: Saturday's   fire   alarm    for +he first time, please pCione  . turned out to be a false alarm,    or drop in.  Scout campaign report  As noted in a recent editorial, it was felt that the coverage of  financial drives should be more promptly and fully covered for the  benefit of the people who have contributed within the areas solicited. .  We- therefore take this opportunity to do so, not with the intent of  creating "competition" but as a public service and courtesy, which  js part of our program for the boy.  Progress Report to Monday, Feb. 27  Letters  Sent  Gibsons 445  R. R. 1 524  Granthams .88  Hopkins 71  Port Mellon 144  Roberts Creek 134  Total 4 1,405  Business or organizations     130  Total 1,535  Letters returned,  removals, etc. 101  Total 1,434  Donations Rec'd.  22  22  5  . 7  16  ��� 7  79  17  96  %  Reply  4.94%  4.20%  5.68%  9.86%  11.11%  5.22%  5.62%  13.07%  Contributions received have been very satisfactory and  shall be issued as soon as possible within the next few weeks,  as all contributions or donations are we will give a final  breakdown. Thanks to all ������ C. H. Mahlman, President.  6.69%  receipts  As soon  total or ��VOVs  ^    *-;: A    / V >   V SI.  2      Coast News, March 2, 1961. y  THE CHANT REPORT  Wtiz Moast Metus  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  itd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and.authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.      y~4. .  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Tewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly .Newspaper .Association and  J.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.  Sechelt brief on education compared  Sechelt water decision  The Public Utilities Commission decision on the Sechelt Waterworks application for a 50 percent boost in rates now charged should  not be surprising. ~r. ���;- -  While rate demands generally are on the upswing not many go  as far as to seek a 50 percent boost. It does seem out of the ordinary  to see a rate not usually regarded as being easy on the pocket put  in a bracket high in anyone's budget. However the P.U.C. decided  to reject the petition. At the same time it left the door ajar for the  waterworks system, owned by Union Properties which is a carryover  from the days of Union Steamships. The present rate runs about $35  per household monthly and a 50 pecent incease would make the rate  about $52. Considering* the nature of the system this rate is high.  While the system is effective it is by no means modern and will require quite a bit of reconstruction if the village of Sechelt and surrounding area builds up considerably.  Main complaint of the village council in its submission to P.U.C.  concerned administration financing and the P.U.C. noted this and  sided with Sechelt council maintaining costs could be reduced, Administration costs of more than $2 per month; for each customer is high  when comparing it with other systems. The P.U.C. notes the rerun*  which the waterworks would get under the rate asked would be about  8 percent. As the P.U.C. decision points out it does appear in the face  of circumstances to be high.  The decision suggests the waterworks company/should pay closer attention to other ways of effecting economies or increasing the u  financial return without seeking a 50 percent rate increase. The fi-  Bance structure of any organization is of paramount "consideration  where rates have to be charged and if the Sechelt Waterworks structure can be revised to get the cost of any increase to the lowest possible sum, those having to pay the rates will be happy.  (By   GEORGE COOPER)  Developing the character of  our young people, training them  to be' good citizens, and teaching them the fundamental skills  of learning needful in adult life  ��� these are the aims of education in British Columbia stated  by our own department' of education. Very worthy aims, very  aspiring, but controversial In  two respects; namely, the part  the school plays and the means  of  makings these  aims effective.  The Chant commission concluded that promoting intellectual  development is the real object  of our schools. And in arriving  at that, the commissioners made  such realistic statements of philosophy as did our own Sechelt  committee in its brief which was  a co'mbination of the efforts of  teachers, school trustees and  other citizens of School District  No.   46. . ���..     ..   ,   ,  VThe Sechelt brief- set out' the  following  principles:  that  every  man's child be profitably educated, that learning be stressed,  that each individual master the  subject matter to" his utmost limit, that individual effort be encouraged by an acceleration  program, and that practical and  vocational training be a sideline  to academic   learning.  The Chant commission offers  in its reorganization of the school  system a means to educate ev-v  ery child to his limit. The distinct 'academic and vocational  channels the commission" calls  for eliminate the need for any  acceleration -device and take  care of the student often retarded in the  elementary -school.  Generally in the interpretation  of philosophy into practical  means the Sechelt brief and the  Chant report are very much in  agreement although, of course,  the recommendations of the commission  may  not be  what, our  mittee on which teachers are  represented, to supply information to all interested persons,  the commission's report deals  with the same matter extensively, quoting from several briefs  typical of the opinions held. Research, the commission finds,  covers a scope too wide for the  present .department branch to  handle. Research in1 schools by  teaching staffs, surveys, province  wide, by the department,, investigations of broad practical interest #by the College of Education, which are -generally sporadic and often unscientific, led  the commission to.' recommend  that a unit in the department assemble and consolidate the accumulations of Information now  available in several branches of  the department.  The commission finds the College of Education'is not in touch  with -. research   projects - spatter-  committee, members ^envisioned,    ed.throifghout^the^proyjnce. .Fol-  "m",*A *����-'c����i.��i��.' i���-w.^aii1,-' -iOWing   upon  this   the "commission recommends a school plan-  Where the "'Sechelt' brief'calls  for a permanent research  com-  Explorers draw closer to coast  By Let Peterson  (Article Six)  Moscow's free enterprise  ". Moscow^, generaj^rend^offpthiniing? pbutically^ kfcmitsi: itself #o > a  Communistic line vs. Free Enterprise with nothing in between; Also  the Moscow idea of Imperialism cannot see Russian or Chinese Im-  nerialism but can see Imperialistic aims in every other direction.:'.  There is however, free enterprise within the Russian domain One  learns of members of the cultural group, which in revolutionary days  and after, were slaughtered io wholesale manner, are now favored  people with real estate holdings from which they can acquire considerable wealth. There are also private traders who do not scorn to  make a ruble or so.  Moscow thinking also prefers non-intervention in the Congo and  Cuba ��� except byvMoscow. It can shoot at planes near its territory  but other countries must refrain from shooting at Russian planes  aver non-Russian territory. Moscow loves monopolies.  ':; It is truly a wonderful mental world the Moscow hierarchy lives  in with Mr. K. like the Queen of Hearts of Alice in Wonderland order-  jog everyone's head chopped off for the slightest misdemeanor. May-  Itethe generations to come will look back and regard this period as a.  sort ef Alice in Wonderland diplomatic world.  If we could pull the plug and let Mr. K. and his followers go down \j  ibe drain, what would we do with all those people who would be out  of- work such as commentators on radio and TV, United Nations  security guards and thousands of others. Perhaps it might be better  'to lei the gravitational forces of the diplomatic world allow the situation to simmer down through the months and years to come. Possibly the successor to Mr, K. might be even more pro-western than  Mr. K., in comparison with Mr. StaUn.  QUOTABLE    QUOTES  If you want to know what's behind the headlines, ask any housewife. She'll tell you it's her husband, especially at the breakfast table.  * * *  Tell some people you-can!t_get along without them and before  Smg you can't get along with them.  * *       *  Most youngsters think there are only three seasons in the year  ��� baseball, football and basketball.  * *       *  i     When a congregation sleeps it's the parson who needs waking up.  ��- ,        *F T* H*  When parents are able to answer the children's questions it's a  sign that the kids are growing up.  * *      *  The typical family man has a billfold full of pictures and no  money.  * *      *  A fellow wouldn't mind loaning his lawn mower if the borrower  ���wouldn't take it out of the yard.  *        *        *  Splinters on the ladder of success are much sharper on the way  down.  * *      *  This would be a better world if we had more wild life in our forests and less in the big cities.  Capt. Cook's stay at Nootka  Sound as mentioned in the  previous article had been long  enough; in" duration for crew  members to ^discover the-fact  that the Indians there wore a  fur of excellent quality, that of  the sea-otter. Word of this fact  carried with them to Britain,  with the'^result that the years  following f(!saw. mercantile enterprises directed towa^ our  55ast.   ' '.-.  ' ���: j- ���'.'������ ���.  In 1787, Captain Berkeley,  an English seaman sailing under   the  Portugese   flag,   dis-  ... covered a passage immediately  to the north of Cape Flatter^.  In tihje following year iti-'ex-  - istenice was confirmed by Captain John Meares, who named  it after "its original discoyerier,  Juan de Fuca." Apparently  Meares was;aware:$>!. the ���story  of the Greek, but; unaware of  the 1750 map of Delide.  One of his boats entered the  strait  and,  sailing   northward  for     30 leagues,  took  formal  possession  of  the 'surrounding  lands in the name of the King  of   England. ��� In   his   Voyages,  ^Mearesife wrote i^^ast^-he,; pecjg^  murucated his; discovery'^Wrthff(^  captain  of the Washington,   a  London trader, who completed  the voyage through this strait  and sailing "through a sea thaj  extends  upwards of. eight  degrees of latitude," returned to  the   Pacific"   Ocean.  This wa|  the  first  authenticated voyage .  which  demonstrated theT existence of Vancouver Island.  In 1792 the Spanish explorers .Galiaho ; and Valdes compiled the first charted; map  of our part of the 'coast, which-,  they' based on observations  made during the year before ;  by Jose Marie Narvaez of the  Santa Saturriia.- On this map  the Strait of Georgia was named Canal de Rosario; .Burrard  Inlet, Canal de Sasamat; Howe  Sound, JBocas del Carmelo, and  Jervis 'Ihlet, Bocas de Maz-  zeredo. -  Captain George Vancouver,,  ^ho arrived at Nootka in the  year of this map'st publication  to settlef^the dispute between  Spanish and British claims on  tfce riiiddle Pacific coast, chang-j  ed the first four features to  their" present names, but left-'---'-  Texada and Lasqueti Islands  as originally named.  As many peninsula residents  still do. he called the waterway, south of it the "Gulph"  of Georgia, after the then King,  George III. The official change  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: Going quietly onto the  beach down Cochrane Road steps  through yesterday morning's  mist, in the hope of spotting  some rare specimen of duck or  diver��� I'm a bit of a bird  watcher ��� I was amazed and  delighted to see a group of four  sea otters swimming a few yards -  offshore.  They were surging urgently  along in single file in long undulating dives, gazing steadily  westward. My first thought was  of dolphins, or maybe a sea serpent!   What a thrill!  At this time when far-seeing,  nien begin to realize the sad effect of the extinction of so many  of our native species of birds  and animals, it is to be hoped  that our local hunters,, fishermen and trappers will stay their  hands at the sight of these now  rare predators, and allow them  to survive and increase, even at  the cost of a few salmon or duck.  J. F. Roy.  of name was made by Captain  Richards, RN, in 1865. Vancouver's chart also shows Burrard  Inlet as Burrard's Canal, Howe  Sound as Howe's Sound and  Jervis Inlet as Jervis's Inlet.  Howe Sound was harried  after Admiral Earl Howe and  Jervis) Inlet after Rear Admiral  Sir John Jervis. In 1797 Sir  John was created Earl St. Vin-  >cent, a ."'name.', later given to  St. Vincent Bay. We thus now  have two;:'aajaceht pieces of  water named rafter the same::  man.    ���'}-~fy��M:44:' - '^-' "  Capt. Vancouver named only  two islands in. Howe Sound,  Anvil and Passage,; the first  because of its suggestive ap-.  pearahce< and the, second because a line';extended south- ���  .ward beyond it from: Anvil Island would clear the sand bars  off Point Grey.  The only other local geographic names designated by  Captain Vancouver were Point  Atkinson and Gower Point.  This latter name appears on  his chart as Pt. Gore, but that  would appear to be a spelling  error, for source of the name  has been traced to Captain Sir  Erasmus Gower. R.N. Time,  (however, has altered its loca-  the entraitce to the Sound, now  known as Dougall Point.  Accompanied by the Spaniards Galiano and Valdes in  the schooners Sufil and Mexi_  cana, Vancouver, with the  ships Discovery and Chatham,  passed close to this shore on  his way north. Of it 'he says  in his journal:  "At  four  o'clock  on Saturday morning the 16th we resumed our course to the northwestward along the. starboard  or. continental shore of the gulf  of Georgia  which  from point.  Gower takes a direction about  WNW   and    affords   a    more  pleasing   appearance  than   the  shores of Howe's Sound. This  part of the  coast is  of mode-  ' rate  height "for  some , distance  inland, ahd it frequently juts  out into low sandy projecting ���  points. The country in general  produces  forest' trees in great  abundance and of some variety-  and    magnitude;    the pine   is  most  common and the woods  are    little    encumbered    with  bushes    or   trees   of   inferior  growth  . . .  ."  From the last sentence suggests that Captain Vancouver  either came ashore himself or  had fairly precise information  ning board to assess the changing needs of ' the public school  system .and propose plans' in  keeping with those needs. The  remainder of the brief dealt with  such matters within the school  as courses or subjects and teachers' 'duties.  In,the section-in the report on  curriculum ���the co~mmission  quotes'/the''Sechelt brief to support its own recommendation to  abandon the cyclic or spiral of  learning'principle and to use instead the principle of mastery of  courses 'of! instruction at each  grade level. Cyclic learning, in  which greater penetration of a  " subject takes place with successive courses has only led to overlapping of content and even to  needless repetition.  The Sechelt brief condemned  the elementary school readers  as sterile exercises' in, the mechanical skill of reading. Allusions  and^refSrences^ignored/ 'the'r exhilaration of our literary heri-  . tage from a score of homelands  is^uhknown to many pupils. It. is  inv the elementary grades that  fantasy is developed; ignored  there, - literature in the high  school will be a barren field to  the, pupil. The report, in the section oh textbooks;, points out that  many briefs emphasize the lack  of literary' skill and appreciation  on the part of many pupils, and,  the commission feels, such a lack  may well be attributed to the  kind of school reader the Sechelt brief condemns.  In a great many of the school  subjects investigated the Sechelt  brief was quoted by the commission.  Where the brief, recommended  grades 7 and 8 be returned to  the elementary school, for instance, the commission recommends this only for grade. 7. The  commission feels there are no  grounds for acceleration in the  schools system and that retardation will generally be dealt with  in the reorganization of the  school system. The Sechelt brief  recommended acceleration from  grade 4 on for ths capable and  social promotion ior the pupils  unable to achieve a set standard.  The Sechelt recommendation  of drill for mastery iu arithmetic  is supported by rer'i1^ of departmental surveys. Sechelt views on  the need to differentiate history  and   geography   wero   similarly  ��S?1K^^ held,^.the,commisipn  marked the rocky headland at'   from "someone" who hadl  Hov> to Torture-Your Husband  A.WE33TE3 CLASSIC  The study of languages such  as French, German and Spanish is already organized in the  school system. Like .the Sechelt  brief the", commission also recommends Russian, but only  when qualified teachers are available. In .the reorganized, school  system a language would be available, as an elective as early  as grade 8. The Se^'ielt brief recommended the beginning of  language study in Grade 7.  Controversial Health and Personal Development was completely   reorganized  into   physi-  to return?  There is talk of the revival  of the electric automobile:  Electric trucks are already  here. Approximately 200 are  in use in Canadian cities, mostly for dairy delivery. And several companies in the United  States, looking to volume production, have electric passenger cars -in various stages of  comes back it will fulfill the  development  If the electric passenger car  dream of Thomas A. Edison,  the" famous inventor," the anniversary of whose births 114  years -ago, - was celebrated on  February,, 11.    .  Edison .was! always convinced that the elecjxic car had advantages . over its successor  the  gasoline driven: version.  New type batteries, plastics,  and'.improvements, in ��� electric  motors arid recharging .equipment are. factors .(behind ... renewed interest in the silent,  fumeless cars that disappeared  from the h iehways nearly 5 J  years . ago. The market aimed  at is an urban car, easy and  inexpensive to operate in the  rtop and go congestion of city  traffic.  Handicaps of the electric  p^r have alwavs been its stoort  driving Tfange    and   the   long  time needed to recharge batteries. But today's promoters  consider these are minimized  when a car is needed only for  urban: driving.  Three companies have cars:  in testing or pilot stage with  ranges from 50 to 80 miles and  which plug into ordinary  household outlets for battery  recharging at night. Another  has a car with an auxiliary engine for part time recharging  while the car is in use;  NEW CARGO DEVICE  Shifting of -cargo> while in  transit, a bugbear to shippersf  may be solved by a new inflatable rubber dunnage.'  Canadian Pacific, in co-operation  with Firestone   Ihdus^    ���.. ��� _T._ ._ _    .____, .._  trial Products :arid BiCi"Pack-��� 'dream,; and;vprovidin&.tood for  ers will ship".si freight car load dreams is .surely a praiseworthy  of canned and bottled salmon    activity. Only consider how  th*  (Continued on Page 3)  FROM THE  Printed  ord  UNFAIR TO- FAiRTf TALES   ;  The-<attoa��iey:general>of: ;New  York State is reported to be investigating the claims of Nicolas  Darvan, author of a best-selling  book entitled How I Made $2,000,-  000 in the Stock Market. The attorney-general contends that the;  author's .market profits for the  seven years covered by the book  were only $216,000.  Even that, modest amount,  earned in addition to regular  professional income, is not to  be sneezed at. It is equivalent  to something more than $30,000  a year. If Mr. Darvan were using an exaggerated story of his  own prowess.-'for the purpose of  pushing .the sale of a speculative stock, there might be a legitimate complaint; but exaggeration seems to be the only fault  against him. If. that. is. .to be  made a crime, many other authors should be '.shaking inj then-  shoes, : not to speak i of: fishernren,  hunters, 'politicians and: writers  of advertising' copy.     : ,;  It is questionable; v.'whether  such books do any great: public  harm, if they are true accounts  or. false. Everyone is entitled to  from Vancouver to Toronto  Almost 3,000 cartons, weighing 64,000 pounds will be loaded into a boxcar. There will  be a space of about seven inches across the center of the  car. The inflatable dunnage  will be inserted and air forced  into the bag with five pounds  per square inch pressure.  advertisements for cosmetics encourage ; women of all ages to  believe that they can become as  glamorous as the movie, stars  who   endorse  the  products.  Experience   and  cold   reason  dispel the dreams in time. Meanwhile   they   add   soriie   spice   to  lives   that   would   otherwise   be  dull and insipid.  \ ���*::���* i^r.'X  ���jK-��� :;--i-  , {'.-JrwJ/v  Sechfeli4;Sriel  '.���'.<ty:.y,l'yt<'J.y..y.w.f*'.K.y,  '     "* '*.'* ^i-S'  :;^.v^,^;^^-^;.---;;..u^..;.(^;;v.': i^:^;4;.v-'-';^*..,/ .%"��� ^/"; '��� i-v,   (Goptinued vfrom vPagfOi. 2-)-?,  The-J^entirieVntorith^  ;a   busy -one^ ^  *SquarenaderK^r^?-.^^>---r-^.   Robfertsou;''?BiH-lMorrisbni* Jacfc*   g^g, f8-and 9--soeiology>u^..:--- ���'���,^-;"-.-x-^*?^^^-T��T^*^'-;^'VK&^^i  ^%&^^ ^s$^<^  anmversary,   a;.; Valentine :dance ,.<j;.qauer:^,Mauriceiiiemsireei. :, ^^^-^^--^^ ^_J_.,.��-,:-, ,^�� .   -r,r_i, _^-^-   ^iA...1L:,w.ii;^�� :.,,>K..,*av  was hekl JEgb.: Jll .^witff ^chelt^?^ Ori; ^nC^TFeb^  Prornenaders : arid   Squ^  Beginners "classes: as:guests^";"^' to!vvparticipate   "  many " "   " *    "  ty,  wairj,str^imers'i " ...........        T   .^,,.....  A, beautif uU^icI Jaflj^f 'feet* of; JSgSi  (Squaredancersc atria*; caller  done ,:Sp  by vciub;h>ember;^Frank;Vf*-'��-*���   mairuaaa.  decbr^t^4h^|��nh^ersa^K  Thanking ' her Vj. for 2 a   year's  work  Jacfe  convenor, Doreen Hbughi.with a   ���"���---- -*��������������� >-neom->~flocal:^m^  jevisib'h -o^this^'wide; eicmglQips; '-�����3;;.fJ^^  ���e-. jenc^g^^sXa^;^Q^'i%re^3:;:*'  .^... facjlitj^si,:^- <%ff^l;^pr;-^Ktical;'^  "���'���' cages' o�� ^ ''���*;���  :i'said "that: those children -vuhoss ri^  ;:B^i^fiP^tt;  ;  designed just for you 1  ^ Goidwayirig ���-����� Goloring:  Mission.  ._,._, ,  . 4}} ^Smediately.:lV  brief ' reeomrrie^ded, \^ ^are'--mariy��:r;etarded:r.  u..,-To: ^promote...inter,-.visiting,va that %he.courses, for,;seniOr/grades   , childreri' iri'.':.^qrh'es 'iri> British -;���������  garnfe- called^Stealihgvithe;^Ban* be ^at :^e^ilM^S^^V^ -J^' ^Colum'ibia: who-coiSId be-better.    M  ner"  has been initiated in B.C. ^alit^and: t^   If a-Club>svbarineriis stolen by be .taughtin grades'7.^and^The-- in ���;; institutions    designed -to    John  FISHER   lawver   writ-  Towing  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885:2lil (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph. 886-2693 (nights) |  a full, set of Visitors, that club    Chant .commission   sees" in   the - :pare for them.v'Tt must he re- er- ioCturer "��� and   broadcaster  must: visit \ the; thieyes. to   re-    reorganized- school- system .^ ^embered^     he j;said?i ,'4'that basbeen a saleman all his life!  claim, thjej^:prOTgrty^4h    ;.:-:,:   new approach to ���Ind^^;^ Mmes wnoch; haye^ badly ^re- The product he sells is Canada;  TheSquarenaders'are now in   .'��  the; vocational   school -which yarded children m them, often and ,hie reaches an international  possession  of; banners.belonging    hegms with ^grade 8.;                 v . prevent the^oper;, upbrmgihg market   through   his   lectures;  to the Missin'^pokes X)f^Miesion   , Alft arficles   and   broadcasts.   Born  arid  the#;Buttons  and .Bows. of    the Sechelt brief agree that.drvv- . ly      : , :  ,;;,., ;   ^: ..y ���. ���: -   , . in New Brunswick, he is now  Larigley,B;C. Visits "by the ban-    er  traimng is a\ useful ^course, /:     Mr. Gargrave, alsp^asked the executive director of ^ the Cau-  ner- owning  clubs  are: expected    the commission.������^oes/,not see it government  for toprovements adian ,Tourist,Asiociation. iHis  as part of the school program as to the Welcome Beach^^ road, a program   John^^ Fisher-Reports  far as time^and cost^arie concern- new cut-off from Langdale to js Heard'Mondays  Wednesdays  ed.   Some\specific  recbmrrienda- enable .ferry    traffic  to  drive anti  Fridays, on CBC's  Trans-  tions   in   the   Sechelt    brief   for around the  congested areas of ^ Canada   radio   network    John  in the near future.  rascr presi  ident  AT\ the annual ineeting of  the Selma Park^^ Community  Centre held; TuesylFeth 21, the  following were all re-relected  as officers fox the corning year:  President; Mrr Lloyd ^Fraser;  vice-president, :i Mr. F. V. Mac-  Kerizie;., secret^r^treasurer, Mr  Ron Orchard;  executive,   Mrs.  Suits tailered  to your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT-  PROMPT HELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons B86-2116  G.   BatcheIor,v.Mr, p^TDuyal, essays and exercises. Kindergar-  Mr^A^ A.  Sim,   and Mrs.W. ten>/a schobl day of six hours,  Waddell. 4,^44^^.     ��� ���-:'..;        ; academic   /standards    for  ; all  ������:������<::.;������������.   * grades are   other points  iri the  <    DOGS BIG PROBLEM Sechelt brief strongly echoed in  Prowling  domestic  dogs   were the Chant report.    : .  still  the  main  problem  ericouri-       The many direct references in  tered from most sections of the the Chant report  to the Sechelt  entire  province.  These   anirnals brief and the obvious agreement  are  running at  large   wherever in  attitude  to education in  our  there   is   a   human   setHement. schools   speaks   highly    of   the  Many of them harass deer arid down-to-earth  approach    of .the;  other game animals  continuous- teachers, ? school board members  ly  and also  chase  and destroy and other citizens of the>Sechelt  numbers Of^stoclc animals.  This district. No effort was spared by  problem - has-occurred^ for some the brief committee to. ensure all  years but has now reached the opinions were heard arid the re-  point where members of the pub- suiting brief was indeed  a con-  *ic   are actually  concerned. sensus of this school district.  commerced coursess may- yet   be    .'Granthams and Hopkins  put to practicai use as the depart "       ^ -,   ..   ...  rrient is at present seeking ways  to improve on an already satisfactory  commerce program  Apart from school subjects the  Sechelt : brief recommended  teacher jaides to supervise pupil recreation and club-work but  the    commission    recommends     Game   Branch of the   govern-  aides only to assist in   marking     ment. ' ^   -  He   also   said  that the  10%  entertainment    tax    on    total  ; gate  receipts  for  local dances  ;put   on. by   charitable   institutions must cause a lot of local  ill will and little revenue. The  Fisher visited Gibsons and addressed the Kiwanis Club on  Sat, May  27,   1957.  BIG GAME  Due to .mild weather "n the Interior,   big   game   animals    are  member    also     appealed    for    wintering at elevations far, above  more . funds   to  the Fish  arid    their usual winter range. During  an aerial count in~the Kettle Valley on January 8, deer tracks  were concentrated in a belt between 4,500  and   3,500  feet.  ��� Coast News; March 2, 1961.  Aerial rphoto^aphyreyeals.  the volume of ^wood in. a forest.  ;Robert:KI^ightr^3&.;  <.. N ATtTROPATHiC    Pfl^SliDiAN  ;v.;. ���' .\;';'''' '^"���Gra1duaie'':of--^  Cal. Ciuropractic, ,Colleg'4V e*^  -.4  ^'^CV:0.v'i'^-i^'L..i';��^ViVi''f.  ��� Anytime^vbyi. ARpofntoent^ty  '     - Ph; Gibsons: 886-2646  ���':    '��� '{s��'.,: ,'�����;��. :f2-.  . -u.a '    '���    1 n������������"���'��� ���"���'  1.   ���   '���"   ���.'-i"'"*..-i'i-  ���^   , ',     ^4^4^i-W^W^,'; '  ^..���.^nd:;, act-:/���������;  , NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  \ APPLY TO:LEASE LAND v  ���:    In   Land  Recording   District  .of   Vancouver   and  situate in  ��� and being, .the foreshore fronting ori I.R. No. 19,: ;(Suahbin>  in   Garden  Bay   Perider,  Har-  -'.bor;'' B.C. .v.yc������.;���'��� -4:i..:4:y 'J^4-:k��� ..��� .  Take hotice-that C. 'dr. & S.  E. Robinson ^of 9914 Gbvera-  imerit -Rioad^ Burhaby'^3^ New  Westminster; B;C- intends to  apply for a lease of thevfollow-  ing described lands:���- 4  Commencing at a^post planted- at 'the. S.W.  corrier  of I.R.  ��� No. 19 (Suahbiri) Garden *Bay,  v Pender Harbor;  thence South  Westerly    300:   feet;     thence  Soutfo-Easterly 660 feet;; thence  INorth-Easterly 300 feet; thence  "North-Westerly   660: feet land  containing 4.55 acres, more.,pr  less, for the purpose' of Mariria.  Clement George &  Sarah Emma Robinson,  V.  C.  Goudal, B.C,L.S^  ..'Agent  -';       .r,";..;.  Dated February 8, 1961.;  MERRY MENAGERIE  BODY REPAIRS  and  "Look, Maw���I'm a royal  ..;���- hariojiet!"  P/UIITIIIC  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate on  the northwest side, of Nelson  Island, and lying between DL.  No. 6345 arid DL. No. 6349.  No. 6349.  Take notice that. Richard  Krentz of Garden Bay, B.C., occupation fisherman and logger  intends to apply for a. lease of  the following described lands:  Cbrnrriencing -at a ��� post planted at- the northwest corner of  D.L. No. 6345 thence 5 chains  east; thence. 6 chains north;  .tSerice yvest to beach; therice  fbllowirig;'lbeach to point of  commencement and containing  three acres, more or less, for  the purpose of homesite.   ,.  RICHARD- KRENTZ  ���4 Dated January 18th,; 1961.  MRS  BUYER!!  NEW CAR SALES WE ARE  ON ALL OUR NEW CARS AND TRUCKS  ANY ORDER WHICH WE CAN FILL FROM  PASSING ON A 15/ REDUCTION  WHICH ARE IN STOCK OR  This is a limited offer - MARCH 1st to 15th  1961 Chev. Biscayne 4-door Sedan  $270  Equipped with airflow heater, electric wipers & washers, antifreeze, turn signals.  ���Reg. Price $3193.80  NOW AT OUR SPECIAL PRICE       1961 Pontiac Strato Chief 4-dr. Sedan  Equipped; with antifreeze, airflow' heater,  arm rests, oil, filter, xagar lighter, electric  ' wipers & washers, turn signals.  NOW AT&R SPECIAL PRICE    ^^-..  1961 Pontiac Laurentian 4-door H. Top  Chev. Step Side 1-2 ton Pick-up  iiii  Antifreeze, oil bath air cleaner, dual horns,  heater & defroster, H.D. jrear springs, two  tone paint. Reg. Price 2635,60  OUR SPECIAL PRICE " .....���........i:..;.:..  1961 G.M.C. Fleetside 1-2 ton Pick-up  $2356  Antifreeze,   oil   bath air cleaner, heater &  defroster,   side   mount   tire   carrier,   H.D.  rear springs.   Was 2653.05.   OUR PRICE  Equipped with airflow heater, ins. panel  cover, radio, whitewalls, wheel trim discs,  power glide trans., two speed electric wipers  & washers, backup lites. Reg/Price $3896  NOW AT OUR SPECIAL PRICE   1960 OLDS DEMONSTRATOR  19,000 MILES ALL FULLY EQUIPPED  A STEAL AT  $3500  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD. tt&M ,'��l ���-   ,'V  -r ��� t  Elphinstone Echoes  ; (By  BETTY-LOUBAIRD)  Senior Boys Basketball activities during the. past, two weeks  consisted of three games. On  Friday j Feb. 17, .Cougars "over  Delbrook. Intermediates ';��� 24-17  ' High scorer was Brian Wallis,  10 points. On Sat., Feb.' 18, Cougars over St. Thomas Aquinas,  43-41. High scorer was Lowell  Pearl, 14 points. Friday, Feb.  24,, Cougars won a close one  after-a tie score of 31 all at full  time. The score with which the--  Cougar's won was 35-31 over the  greatly improved' Pender Harbour team. The high scorer was  Lowell Pearl, 10 points.  : .The Board pt School Trustees  has. filled a long standing need  in the community hy -purchasing  a concert grand piano for use in  public 'concerts vin-V. Elphinstone  High School.' The\ money for this  was raised mainly by a generous  grant from the School board, and  the proceeds of the last two Variety Nighti'concerts: at the High  School, sponsored by the .High  School Staffs ������:"'-.'v-:.---"-^ . -  ; The Overture Concert ^Association and other community, groups  are also contributing. The entire  proceeds Of -: the next Variety  Night ^nlAprii 20 will also go to  the purchaseKttf-ithe piano. Keep  this date in mind' andfb��sure  to  attend this concert.     .; .;,  Sharon Marsh and Bob Janice  attended the Student Conference  at the University Of British Columbia^ on Feb, 24 -and 25;;They  will give a report on their visit  at . the   assembly   next  Monday  Peninsula * Motors  ���__ -Wfliraf' Creek, B.C.  PhJMM104Wtime>  Phi 885 2155 (nights)  Ph.   886 2���93   (nights)  morning.  ,:.*;.  On display in the school showcase was a collect ion of sea  shells belonging to Mr. Bedford,  Gower Point Road. Mr. Bedford  ?has given talks on his collection  to science classes  in   the  school.  :::-;- ...;' ,-;.. vy*- ,*vv-# ���  We welcome a new .student in  Elphinstone High. Ed Burdett  from Port Coquitlam who is in  grade 10-C. He is now residing  at Sechelt.  L  ��I��  KM f   JUST ARRIVED  - -   FROM THE EAST  :  A (arse assortment of purses and  shoes in the new spring colors  (Watermelon, Green, Beigje, White & Gold)  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  Little Gents 4 eyelet rubber boots $2.45  Wigard's Shoe Store  ^h^ 885r95l��   ���   >       :  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  FOR GlitLP&l&DE AND BRO^T^^^DERS^;  OR OTHER INTERESTED PERSONS  FRIDAY        -^March 10th, 8.30 p.m., Legion Hall,  tG^  '*i Brownie & Guide-leaders:: .,  SATURDAY���March 11th moriiing and afternoon,  Kinsmen Hall, Gibsons^Advanced  Brownie Training.^" /'" '������������'"'  iScoiit Hall/ Wilson Cwe��^-Advanced  Guide Training.  ALL INTERESTED WOMEN WILL BE WELCOME  Further information phone 88G-7710  THE FIRST SUNSHINE COAST HIGH SCHOOL  DRAMA FESTIVAL  Saturday, March 4  Door 7:15 p.m. ��� Curtain 7:30 p.m.      ;  Pender Harbour Jr. Nr. High Sihoel  ���   Highway  101 . .   ;  Adjudicator, Mr:R. McCoU  AN   EVENING OF ONE-ACT PLAYS  ADULTS 75^ STUDENTS 25^  Duo-pianist  Medleys in  fine form  The Medleys, a husband and  wife duo piano team, supplied  the final Overture Concert event  of this season Saturday night in  Elphinstone auditorium and filled out another excellent season  and specifically, an evening of  top-notch   entertainment.  They played ' through music  from Bach" to an arrangement, of  their own from the Broadway  musical Oklahoma, leaving the  desire in some people that they  should play on some more.  Bach's pastoral Sheep May  Safely Graze opened the program and the warm tone of the  fine pianos coupled with a sensitive touch revealed their artistry.  The second Bach number,  Fugue in G Minor, was lightened  with the explanation from the  stage that one view of a fugue  was that the entry bf the voices  in the fugue came one at a time  while the audience left two at  a time. However none of the audience arose during the playing  of this fugue which required a  two-piano setting to bring out  its fullness.  The Saint-Saens Variations on  a Theme by Beethoven gave the  French composer plenty of scope  for some fine variations which  in turn gave the Medleys ample  room to display their capacity  for mastering this work by two  masters.  The Chopin Rondo in C Major  Opus 73, written, so the program  related, when Chopin was 18,,  lived >up to - expectations as a  work by the young Chopin and  also in the delightful manner in  which the Medleys caught the  . delicacy;:-of J;expression required.,  ^he Darius Milhaud Scarar  mouche with its lively opening  . movement and quieter middle  section, really caught the fancy  of the audience in the samba of  the final Brazileiro. It carried  one along to thei point/where ah  encore oT part of the number  was necessary, ^i^-.-v, ���;'���.-��,  The���'" 'Saint-Saeris ; Danse   Mqfv  cabre did hot fail to supply the  clanking   and  rattling   of   skeletons in a.,graveyard. It was ex?  perUy," played. ..\,.  Came, thet- Coronation Scene  ^frfini;, Boris tepdounbff which to  ftHe: writer was-i<E!bei^the test Yof  what; two pianos could do in  transcribing so powerful a work.  The Medleys came lout^ with honors.- 'yy'iy^^'/^-^^^'^y^^---. :':*''  The --: Die'.. Fie^flermaus; fantasy  from the Strauss ^operetta'"',was a  light touch - following -Motissprgj;  sky, beautifullyi played too; an^  the encores with Arthur Benjamin's ^.Jamiacah Rhumba; Shos-  'takoVitch's startling pbika from  The Golden Calf and the Oklahoma medley completed an -enjoyable evening.:������? �����:*&���   '    ;  CONCERT RECEPTION   ���*  Following: Saturday night's  Overture Concerts event in,  Elphinstone; .auditorium, a.  number of the audience met.  the artists/ Mr ;and Mrs. Medley  at.' Danny's Dining  Room  f}lIlTtlMa'  4\fiytt\!     i���** annual public meeting of t treasurer,; Mrs/G.oT.;J5niitli. El-  X^Jl^lPtlff^   jSl*f l>JT    the Sechelt Peninsula sub-branch   ^ected, to/(the   executive .commit-  _   ->..-.   .-- <i���,.   r^j. t*^���u      s.P.C.A. ,w^s   held, Wednesday    tee   were  Len Wray/ inspector;  evening 'in, the" Anglican Parish C. -K- Chamberlin, .special con-  Hall, Gibsons! Due "to illness, J stable;*' Melv Hough, >Mrs. E.  several of th'ej executive were'-'Webb;'Miss A. VJar,vis, .Mrs. R.  unable  to   attends < ~Gosden and Mr. Jack-Gordon.  The financial report showing e%nio��^spector''Mr. MfeArtJiy  assets' totalling $259.94 was'fav- <�� *e Vancouver branch told of  orably received, and the execu- the many interesting aspects of  tive feels it can go ahead- with    his work. A question period fol-  Duff'ndorf/ Welcome'- Beach,  was this week ''the ^ scene of a'  two day quilting bee, and the result, another handmade quilt  which will shortly be raffled by -  the Redwell Ladies Guild'in aid  of St. Mary's Hospital.'.,        r  This, the seventh quilt made  by this group to raise money for  community projects, .. was designed and started by Mrs.' William Aberhart. When, due to ill  health, Mrs. - Aberhart was unable to continue the work, she  gave-it to Mrs. Klusendorf, who  is the 'official designer and quilt-  maker of the- Redwell-yLadies  Guild.  Undetered by, the, prodigious  task of preparing the quilt for  the quilting and her house for  the invasion of the workers,  Mrs? Klusenlorf set out to feed  her. 15 guests with true prairie  hospitality: A threshing party in  the old Manitoba home < could  not have sat down to a finer  meal of roast.,beef, vegetables,  saladvrolls fresh ,frpm the oven  topped "by mince pie a la mode.  It   is  planned  to   exhibit   the  quilt at the Wilson Creek handicrafts exhibition on April 14 and '  15.  Scouts attend  Sechelt service  Winding, up Boy Scout_Wf ^  Feb. 19 to 26, Scouts and Cubs of  the Sechelt -Peninsula District  held a chufceh P>rade on .bun-  day organized by District Scout  ComnSnerR. E. "Ted" Fare-  W Seventy-five boys from Pender  Harbour, Sechelt and Wilson  "reek assembled by Scout Troops  and Cub Packs at the Village  CeSter in Sechelt. -They were  joined by 50 girls representing  Guides and BrownieSrtand the  contingent marched to the. s��e  chelt Elementary School Activity ^Soom, led by Frank Nekton  Scoutmaster-oj  the  1st  Sechelt  TTwo hundred and twen#six  people attended the &���**��on;  ducted^y ;ReV .Denis Harris, o^  the Anglican Church, Bernard  R Macleod representing the Boy  . Icbuis^id Vicki Lee^an^^  the^GirlGiiides read the lessons  if Thirty-eight doUars, and 20  -cents was collected ^rcKn the  ^c^gat^n^nd^d^d^^e  y Columbia ^oast'Mtssiori, ^eppij  witnessing the ^n^oParad^  ' ��;aid it was one of the most sul  ?  SSful Affairs of its;.kind^ ever  held in this area^K^j^  JOHN   GIBSOP^^P:-. ,  John Gibson Reid passed  awS^eb! 10 in Shaughnessy  SPWt in: ;,Vancower^  leaves   his;   :wife    m, ��^J  Creek and a sister and brotmer  SJ Inland. Mr feid^came ^o  Canada   fronv^Glas^^   fcot  landin 1904 a)^ iwedm^n-  nioec ^ He came to Vancouver  i S?maand was qn.the Georgia  "hotel staff for many years. He  retired   to   Roberts   Creek   in  ,1950.   He   was   a tm?ra��er���1^,  '^Canadian Legion; branch v zi��r,_  Roberts Creek. ^  plans for a  small  portable  animal shelter.  Since the annual meeting in  April last year, there were 183  phone calls concerning cruelty  or neglect complaints, requests  for humane destruction of ani-  mals.and homes wanted for animals. '  Investigations of animal wel-  fanie took the inspectors, C.  Chamberlin and L. Wray to the  Pender Harbour area several  times and also past the Port  Mellon townsite.  The branch has destroyed 24  unwanted, ill or stray dogs and  found homes for 11. Thirty-two  cats were destroyed and homes  found for 21; a goat and several  rabbits were also placed in good  homes. Other animal life- dealt  with included deer, .horses, turtles, seagulls and bearsr  "  Present officers were' re-elected for another term: President,.  Mrs. V. Winegarden; vice-president Mrs. >C. K. Chamberlin, secretary,   Miss  D.  K.   Solnik and  lowed. At the close .the president  thanked executive members- for  their co-operation, also Inspector McArthy for his informative  talk and made special,reference  to the r local detachment RCMP  After the, meeting refreshments were served,.at the .home  of Mr. and Mrs, C. K. Chamberlin. *  I am satisfied that we are  leas convinced by What ;we  heat than by what we.see.���  Herodotus,   > ,    '   ~  < t-        <.  Ultra Sonic Spund Waves  , to idlean your wateh  ;    and jeVefty  t  C^hnstf Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS   -  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  PbJ'B8&.2l51v  L^**M^**^M  Canadian Legion  109 L.A.  March 4-9 to 1  Adults $1     ���'   Students 75^ *  GONDOLIER ORCHESTRA '  utArnv��*TW"  OPEN SUNDAYS  SELMA PARK ST03E  11 a.m. to- 3 p.rnv  \tasellasfiom  Ph. 885-9331  m  yrV^v,:  ens - Ladies - Children*  ..\t.v;  othmg - onoes  Yardgoods - Staples  ���ttwmmmm  mmm\mmm\\\Mwm\i\\mmmmmmm  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  NYLON TIRES  wmimwwmmffl^m  i..i..iiiiiiuiiiw;pwwwwiiwwwwwiggt;  llijijjiHffijpljjjijpHppijtill^'jjji  1   WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUKU5Sof��KUlA��  ��� ILACKerWHIttWAU.  Xavr titnadabl* ttadt-in 1$ four  down payment  :Jn:Ji;'J:::'::H;  fmmmmmmmmmmsmwmm^ammmi  m  II  F40-3I7  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon- Bay Hospital Auxik  iary members met; on Feb. 14 tb-  elect' officersyf(ir1^this year, Re^;  elected   were   Mrs:   E.   Smitji;  presidetttl.Mrs.'Q.'Burrows, vke  president;  Mrs.  M. Meuse, seji-  retary-treasurer -and Mrs.  Edi'a  Brooks, sewing convenor. A vote  . of 'thanks; praised the good work  accomplished   by> these   ladies.  Plans for  a Daffodil Tea to be.  held April 1 were discussed and  will be completed at the March  14 meeting, it was^also decided  r'^tb . iriyite ^members. from   other  "auxiiiaiies.: on :��� the" i peninsula Jp:  v attend  meetings, and   exchange  ideas. Mrs. R. Greggs was hostess assisted by Mrs. G. Ruther-  ford:v .i\:\ ..v-r'-'.! ���**��  Canon A. Greene celebrated  his birthday Feb. .18 and was  giiest. oChonor at a dinner party  giveti^by" his son and: son's wife,  the Alan Greene's jr. There was  a cake;with candles and a showing off colored slides. Guests  wewTMr^ and Mrs. Frank Clay-  don, Mr. and Mrs^ paddy Welsh.  Mrs. Riddell and Miss Erin  Greene.  Mr.- Cliff Urquart of Perth,  Ont., was the guest of the Bill  Grundys. He is en route home  from a visit to the Hawaiian Islands.  The Valentine Dinner and social evening sponsored by Welcome Beach Community Association on Feb. 11 was a most enjoyable affair. Cupids, hearts  and bows and arrows decorated  the hall and the long tables carried out the Valentine motif. Tall  red tapers in glass holders lent  a soft glow to the ; pretty setting.  Red    heart-shaped   place   cards  showed to advantage against the  white table cloth with low *���^,  'of violets and lunklenten^lilhes^  ��� jGuests  of  honor   from, r Sechett^  were Magistrate and Mrs: Andy,  Johnston,   Mr^gand^ Mrs.   -Jim  Parker and Mr.1 and Mrs.? Jert  Sim, also the hbnorary president,  Mrs.! W. Al)erhartv :      ������ :.:">.    ��� <<  Tlurty'persons vsat   down- to  ���dinner and did justice to^ the^de-.-.  ^iiciou# roast loin of pork, apple  sauce, i cherry   decorated v. yams,:  various   vegetables,   salads   and.  pickles.   Apple :jpie�� cheese^ ^na  coffee    followed.    After-dinner.,  speakers: w^^Magigrate    ^::  Johnston, Mr. J. Parker,Uu��  "Cooper '4 and    Mr.    J.   Morgan.  Dancing; games^ and contests fol-  -^owed.:The :sppt-dance;,was won  'by Mr-  and-Mrs. ^n���^,"*  Valentine cbritest, Mrs. J. v,oop-  er aiid Mr. Clarke Teeple,   and  ^;^PSer%d Mrs  P^Welsh  *Be Tdoor prize went to Mr. A.  %oungi;;A movie of the opemng  ^erenwny'of^he hall^two years  ago was -shown by YMr. .J^. Morgan showing Mrs. Johnston perr  forming "the  ceremony.    ;  Convenors were Mrs. J. Copper and Mrs. F. Clairdon; decorations, Mrs! E. McWiUams and  Mrs. M. Morgan, and entertainment, Mrs. P. White and Mrs. L.  Bath. The ievening concluded  with the singing of Auld Lang  Syne, Mrs. Johnston accompanying on the organ, and three hearty cheers for the  sponsors.  Mr. Dean and Mr. Shaw spent  the   weekend   at   their   summer  home  at Welcome Beach.  Halfmoon  Bay  PTA   will hold  its next meeting March 6 at the  home of Mrs. Warne at 2 p.m.  on all makes of cars  ���:.'s'i..'-.     '   .'>������'    l!';;iJ-;vlr'  f". k'* '."' '.,'  ���-->--���<;��� ':v--atrear.'of.;Sminyi]r^^  Now i$ the Time for that Spring Tuncap  .V  Dr. D. L. JOHNSON of Gibswis vrhl lecture on  Nuclear Fallout Mon., March 6 at 8:30 p.m. in  the United Church Hall at the .Gibsons and area  Ratepayers Association mepting.  ill are wvited to hear this talk  The RATEPAYER MEETINQ STARTS at 8 p.m  .���������������,v; Mar        1�� atV>cr��no      TTIoman^��� ^"���������������IBb ���*%? I II I il  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Continued)  JVIar. 13, , Gibsons Elementary  PTA^'Ca^rnival, School Hall,' 7:30  p'.m.*' Games, Bingo, Home Co6k-  mg". ���   '        -   ' "-   "      *'l  i ....  April" i'14, iCanadian Legion* ;109  L.A. ^Tea and VHome Cooking sale  BINQO, .Gibsons/ Legion K Hall.  Monday,, nights,, 8' ,p,m. , Everybody M welcome/  CARD "OF THANKS   "<~  *      '  My sincerest thanks to all my  _good neighbors and ��� friends, for  the lkind expressions of sympathy and beautiful flowers received in memory' of my dear husband, Johnny/ Special thanks to  Rev. Terpin^and the staff of the  Shaughnessy"' Hospital.  .*  Mrs.  John  Reid.  ,1 wish to take thte opportunity of  thariking all our >aeaj friends and.  " -neigHbdrs-for^all ���_their,;jfctndness  to my family and me, in the loss"  ���of  a dear husband  and  father.  , -Also jTorwa|l the beautiful flowers  .and cards: "Special*'thanks- to  Rev. D. F/^Harris for his consoling wordty to /vDr.l Inglis, the,  KiwanisC C&V Jb- George* Hunter  and Danny Smith, for donations  to the ^Teaft" Furid,' to the doctors and staffs at St. Marx's Hos  ^itsi^^i**^: Harv^^Funeral    Git)SOnSv  Deal with   Confidence   with  ''   TOM DUFFY  ',    '    SECHELT REALTY  /.tU   AND INSURANCE '    '  Write: Box  155, Sechelt, B.C.  ' Phones:   885-2161,   885-2121  > Licensed agents operating on  entire Sunshine Coast, including  Gibsons.    ,  Buy   now   for  summer   enjoyment,   family    home   with   full  plumbing,   all  facilities,   on excellent beach property. Close to  transportation,    store.���. -P ri ce  slashed to $6500.  Over 3 acres with nice summer duplex, year round creek,  close to good beach. $3000 on  terms.  Nicely treed 2t acres " on transportation,  lights5 and phone  available. Full price only $600.  See KAY BUTLER'  Phone 886-2000  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings ���   -  '   1 " acre* of   land- in  desirable  location. * <��'   '  2   acres   of' land,   choice,   in  CAMERA   BARGAINS  WHILE-THEY .LAST  ONE-THIRD OFF  REGULAR RETAIL  NOW IS YOUR  CHANCE  TO  PICK-UP THAT BETTER TYPE  CAMERA u^r ,  KODAK PONY 2 35 mih Camera  Was $29.35,  Now $20.00:  KODAK   BROWNIE   3  TURRET  MOVIE   CAMERA,   Was   $79.95,  Now $53.30..  KODAK   3   TURRET  AUTOMATIC    ELECTRIC   EYE    MOVIE  Was $119.50, Now  $79.70.  BELL   AND   HOWELL   3  TURRET  AUTOMATIC   Was  $199.95,  Was   $164.50, Now $109.70.  SAWYER'S  .MARK 4   REFLEX  CAMERA. Has every feature for  the finest super slides in black  and   white   or;-color.   Complete;  with  leather   case.  Was   $89.50,  now $59.70. 2 a* sign of Service"  X^SSS&S^^S0?^^  H, B\ GORDON and KENNETT  **<-��rre   rttiran*.  ** a. -  ., . �� .       ', - LIMITED  WATER   SURVEY 'SERVICES  CONSULTANTS^  L.  C. EMERSON  R.R.  1,   Sechelt,  885-9510l  RADIO &;Tv; SERVICE  JIM LARKMAN  ,      Radio, TV' repairs  Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538  New and Used TVs for sale  See them in  the  Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2X91 885-2913  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE   v  Radio and Electrical -Repairs  Evening calls a specialty  Phone 886-2633    ,  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service" ,''  Agents'"-', ���'' : "; "'���';���  Brown' Bros. Florists .���"���.���'"  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  Coast News, March 2, 1981.  (Continued from Page 1)  through its solicitors, has commented oh Mr. Taggart's letter  ���but added that in final analysis  it, relies on submissions^ made .at  the hearing.   "       '..'���'���4'':: ,'"''"  The. company provides service  to the Indian Reserve free of  charge for an easement for its  tanks and for its main serving  Sechelt. There is some evidence  to indicate . that the., company  may be burdened with' an ���agreement that  has   become"* or  will  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS   become improvident because  of  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  ��� : or-.-������'���-���-��� ���'���*'-'  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  Home'���- Mrs."H. Reichelt;1 Jack,  Hoy ancbOttek. ,. * C  '���T'"-ir v'*i���-��.k-��i.���t���-���rm���f  Mr. and Mrs H. M. Jure wish  to thank all their friends and  neighbors - for-.- their, help and  kindness when our - house was  demolished at Gower Point Road  ���  If you.,want a summer home,  see: l ,  DRUMMOND REALTY '  J    Notary Public,  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  MOVIE CAMERA^fc  KODAK 30ft SLIDE PROJECTOR  Was $85.50, Nw> $57.00.    "    ,  Now $133.40. - ,.  ,   ' Phone 887-2134  >,    i    f -  ���, - ^    *  Rogers Plumbing Supplier. Gib-*  r sons Ph. 886^2092. 40 used doorsi  and windows; 'from  $1  tb $5.50.-  SAND ��� GRAVEL.  ' -CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS* FILL, etc  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Piione 885-8680      ..  rapidly increasing use and. waste  of free wate��:~ In view of the  company's; contractual bbliga-  tions,  the   commission   does not  o^^v>^.,��.��v��w .   ���������-. -i. ������-....   assume,' asr dl^the5village^ that  STOCKWELL & SONS the cbm^nymii^^ia^rly ex-  885-4488 for --4\. j)ect, larj^, jeyewie*  i^  BuUdozing,   Backhoe and  front   Ind^^.��i^6S^^^^":;^V.  end loader work. Clean  cement      B^ut" the  gravel, fill and road gravel.  :    FOR CU-ASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  tha*|the��  its p^ying^ci  costs, of pri  possible levj  W:  ELECTRICAL,  __  CONTRACTOM  Top soiL cement gravel, washed'  SIM    ELECTRIC   LTD:  IN MEMOBIAM  In* loving infenfory of ^my darling  Brenda who leff'-us-so suddenly  a year ago.  Time may ease the bitter pain  of the loss, one7 held dear, * -  Only few' know how I miss her  and the loneliness of this year.  I try to be brave and remember  she now is free from all pain,  And at the road's end, God Willing, we two shall meet again.  Xoved always, Mommy and Cary  In   loving  memory* of  our precious   Brenda   who   was   taken  from us-so. ^ruelly^just .a year  ago. ** V  "v��   { '- *> ''*     \    .-  "Just  a   wearytn^jfor   yoU'v  > Grandma and Auntie Emma  LOST.  /"?*v  Lost on .Seaview--Road, Tuesday,  Feb. 21,'elbow length light tan  glove.  Phone 886-2549C ..      ^  PETS  ����    M  if  Collie and Husky pups,,6^weeks.  old,  for sale.  Home wanted for  Vfa year old female collie, good  watch .dog, very good with chil-  ,dren., Phone J85-2198.  FOR HIRE \ \ V:./  ' ROTOTILLER F*OR HIRE '  7 horse with 28" tiller, $1.75 per  hour; $3.50 per hour with man.  Ideal for small garden plots. Ph.  886-2043.,  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chicken :}HiQaCx French, fried  poStoes from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815;  HELP WANTED  4r'^--1. T~"  WATKINS   PRODUCTS   ROUTE  Available   bii   Sechelt^Penirisula-������-;  ..E^cellenX,: t'ip^D^rtyiilt^yjtp^itilce :y  " overC ''',Bfi8lh^s^'-',.'bi.^'Vybu'r'::-3��wh.  ^Ma'hy^M^^^^u'stom^rsj-thr^gh;.^.  out the area. Free training.; Car  ^necessary., For. perjsohai. inter-,,  '.fidew. wi^b^r^eiephoiietWatkins >witb:;bptiphitb buy; Ph. 885-2003,,���  ^:|?n^uJct^'^mi.^;::p;:o::$Bpx^4^ ^C:'-S^zr:^' %. ":'':J: , ������ t  Ration >*D/' Vancouver;- or tele- "'Wan^^? rent, option of^buyingj;  phone^:Iffi;::y8l9^r\S^-%.y;^;V'C: "'" "^ ������*-���-*���-*- �����*���'��������        '-  H. B. GORDON and KENN��TT  LIMITED  t  Gibsons, 4  rooms, view,  close  in,   $5,800,   easy   terms.  "Suitable for couple, 3 rooms,  view, Pembroke plumbing, $6300  on terms.  75' view lot, near school, $2000.  Fire'& Auto Insurance  Phone 886-2191  ' Gibsons B.C.  , We are planning big things for  the Peninsula. Now is the time  to consider your business or investment.  Businesr^Block   yielding   12%.  Motel -with- proven   revenue. -  Call Ewart,McMynn for details.  'A,'complete Real Estate Consulting service without obligation.  -   CHAS. ENGLISH LTD.  Phone   Gibsons 886-2481  PROPERTY~FOR SALE  4 STAR SPECIAL  Very "clean'3-bedroom house in  Gibsons. Furniture optional. Ph.  Kay Butler, 886-2000 or Sechelt  Realty   and   Insurance,   885-2161.  FOR RENT  Partly furnished 4 room house,  from April 1, Elderly people^ preferred. Ph. eve. 885-2302.   ?  Waterfront bungalow at Roberts  Creek. ~ Full plumbing, oil stove  Phone  886-2666.  Office space in Sechelt Posjt Ofr,_.  fice building.. Apply- at Matsbalt  .. Wells Stored   . :        "*"  WANTED TO RENT \ ������  Furnished Chouse or suite, in Sechelt; .Cap 885-2238.;  2 or 3 bedroom house, before end  of,. Marph, ,WiH   consider,' rent  and screened,  road'. gravel, and,  fill.   Delivered   and spread. Ph.'  886-9826.        ,     ,   ,    .  WANTED !   >.  O.E.S. Cancer Station, Roberts'  Creek, is appealing to -the pub-J  lie for used material, flannellette  sheets most appreciated, pr any'  material except rayon or'silk:;;  Please leave donations at: Mrs.1'  Doris    Drummond's, .'Renee's"  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 v  Light Bulldozing 4:-  Home and Industrial;,Wiring ^|  ^Electrical Heating ;  Dress Shop,  Gibsons, Mrs. Ben*   Radios,  Appliances, -TV Service  Bing, WUso^ Creek, Mrs. EdhaJ GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Wakefield, Sechelt,   Mrs.   J.   A?> VriuoviNO ^^aoxxvio  Donnelly, Arbutus Place, Mid-!  dlepoint,. or give tp 'Peninsula-  Cleaners driver when he calls.;3~  Used   furniture,   or   what   have;  you? Al's 'Used  Furniture,' Gib>  sons.  Ph..886-9950. :   ,. 4iy,  ANNOUNCEMENT  Carpentry, house framing and  finishing, ' specializing in interior  finishing or cabinet' work.���*Gueif-  ther Barowsky;. Ph/ '886-9886,   ;;  DAVID NYSTROM  jrf    \*  Interior^  exterior painting. Also:  paperhanging/  .Phone ^Gibsons  ,B86-7759>for free.estimateswv.     to  peter Christmas::    ;:  Bricklayer  and  Stonemason  /:,  All kinds of brick and. stonework  Alterations and repairs      v  Phone 886-7734 e  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Se- '  chelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Coast News.  ^hone 886-9325*  Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  . Cleaners  for the Sechelt. .4  -Peninsula  Phone  Phone:886-2200  Draperies by the yard  br made   to measure  'All accessories  C  & S SALES  ;  Phpne,885-9713  COCHRAN & SON  *'     MADEHtAi'PARK  Blasrting,; RockdriUing ;  BuUdozing,  Trucking  Backhoe and ' Gravel ..  Phone TU 3-2635     ;  or TU 3-2377  HILL:S MACHINE SHQP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  '    Arc, Acy.lWeldiiig  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 \ Res.   886-9956  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  '���������   at"-"-.':  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  .    Office Phone  886-2346   .  House  Phone  886-2100'  LI  VICTOR; p'AOUST  Painter ��� Decoratw  Interior -^.Exterior  Paper Hanging ^:  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652; North Road.  AUTOS  ?:^p��g$$i  1:or-;2 br. housein livable coiir  diifioh,: Phonei 886-9376.      ��'       -  MISC. FOR SALE  '50  Che^-P|hiel^ bhe ^witer; radio,   heaterV^^uhdercoatlilig^*f^  ligm�� spot light, windsHield ^wasHt  ���:'������:'������' i-wrsf-i'j^iv ���.'������Ji^'^iife',N?7tf;-����--.--.-��j'ii,f.v  ..,' BACKHOE ��� * ���  ���  available-for all types of diggihf  Phone, 886-2350.   :     ' '"' ���i.   - ^^:-  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work",; from ^Port Mellon ito  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen. ;;;:;���'.-, s.':'-'  v TIMBERkCRUISING ^  KM. BeU, 2572 Birch St^ Van?  couver 9, Phone REgent' 3-0683.  .  t.. j,       "      ���      ..���������'      ������       ������ '���������-.��� ���..���.������,,���!������ ���     -r^'  Painting,  nitPriorb and   exteriotj  paper   hanging,1  hourly ior. con-"  tract.    Reasonable   rates.    Estimates   free. : Ron   Orchard,   S^  chelt 885-2f75 or 885:9534-:     '"���'  '''  Cen^t^niixer,: trailer type,  re-         jdu'c^: fori Iquick. sale,   worked  S?^^^Pfn^E^^PM^ji^^'5 hours>:Phone 886-^890 - .-.,  naisr-;$3ft :c^ Uke new:  Brya" ^y^P^^s3^9^:       i$J26r Call Bill Dodds, 885-9964.   :  ��� -WATCe"BftPAffl^^^::; 'M  GV:  BOATS FOR SALE:  ?*'.:.  For    guaranteed    watch : arid  jewelry    repairs, . see:   Chris's  ;Jewelere, Sechelt;- Wtprk done  ���on"'the.'jpremlses.':���''���;.   ;.,'"       tfn  FUELS/ ,-,.: .���;'���', ���4^4- ���: ���..    ������  ORDER  YOUR  WOOD^ SUPPLY? NOW  ��� Phone 885-4463  ���/!..v3:DUFF?S;vFUEL--  .--^-^'���'���WObD -irr:  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813    v  WOOO&COAL  % cord loads^ny ^hg#V-  Fir, $8; Aldejr,'58;  Maple $8  GALT HARD COAL 4  ;t;25?'Leghorhsy 25 New Hampshires  ten months old, laying 85%. Buy  a few and'have your own eggs  all year. $2.25 each. Ph. 886-2547.  ������''."Spring'filled;.lcribv mattress;    1  small  oil, stove,   1  wood; stove.   ,  '^ All'��� '>in^ ��� "good   condition; ��� "��� Phone  886-9964. v ���'���-.������  ' 4 -Rogers Plumbing Supplies  'Gibsons Phone 886-2092  ;!/'   -Wholesale  &   Retail  ; il->;oil ranges*.some as good as.  ^new,, $69^tp,Jpl39; these are factory  built   ranges,   not   conver*  sions.   1  Automatic oil   J?pfc air   .  furnace,'  Duo TheVrnp- brily^;$[65i v  5 4 ring electric ranges, all bee,nv  tested, $29 to ^39. 3 space heat--*!  ers,?$25.  1 new dpiibie,   cement  laundry tub, $.12,50.; 1 nev/ single,  ,  -cement  laundry tub,  $11.50.       ''������'���'���  Combination gillnetter,: cod bo^nl, ���.  28' x 9',  good  condition,. 25 hpM  Universal   2V4,  to   1 .reductions(  Phone after 6 p.m., Pender Har*  bourTU   3-2419. -tdu  yifli.;  AM; CAMPBELL  REERIGERAT1��DN ^  SALES^ANLV SERVICE  ~* Commercials,^    domestic i-  West^SecheUVsPhpne 885-2147  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  v       ^SERVICED  V     ; ��v Phone, 886-2422  ;   A- E. RITCHEY  .   TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, ��� Clearing Teeth  '      FOR RENTAL  -f  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor; Rock Drill   v  Concrete  Vifcj'ator  r      :^ J-: |*hbne,886-2040  - BILL SHERIDAN:   "  TVv APPLIANCES  *���    SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  Phone 886-2463 /or 885-9534  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  i*���..Cement, gravely .$2.25 jrd.    .  Delivered' in Pender   Harbour  'nZ4r*A-' ���;��� '-area;:..  Lumber,    Ply Wood,    Cement  ^ H .rPJhone:TTI:.3-2241  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  -^-Dependable Service -  RICHTER'S RADld; -% TV  Fine Home Furnishings  ���'.v-I-i��-.JMaji6r:1AppU"ances.'5.-. ' ���  Record; BarUSr' -  ���������.,;#��� Phone / 885-9777^  ;6IBSQNS PLUMBING  ������/..   Heating,  Plumbing kf .,%  .Quick,  efficient service '.*..  v'��^    .Phpne'886-246��^k ,    ,  ANGLICAN .  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15  a.m.   Holy   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  -'9:30 a-m.; Matins ".  11:00 a,m:, Sunday "School    :  w*-,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  PORT MELLON  7:30 p.m.j Evensong'       >  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  Xhurch Services  [jr.    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. Devotioaal  (7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  ^:;^Wed:, 7:30, Bibie>$tudy i    -::  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young; People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  issionc does think  a .duty *to  its  au��ft;;fl^;w��terito  "'l^t^'hwsst-  teaUy at a level  no higher than the value of, tte  easement mroughthe^to^ Ip-  serve':>r. or^b att^ript to renegotiate its r afereemejji}t, sii as |to  provide^ fairly'fbr the'^arger the  of'-"water- ifi-fith^4 Indian Reserve  : nowt= than ixt"the; past;1   .-.j r"-/ }  ;, It is, not. possible ...to,, make a  precise estimate of what reduction  in  cost or  increase   in re-  . ventie. might,. be;<,possible.   The  jCommissioh:' "doe?-y^not"5 expect  either to. be very^^reat in thei im-  ���'mediiate':futureV'bBt*l)e|reves that  the company has not given close  enough attention to this aspect  of its costs, and revenues in; the  past, and ought to; give it closer  attention  in j the future. ;v    .'������-j  .The company ; has shown; in  its statements that it writes : off  over four percent of its revenues'*for bad ���*debts. This provision for bad Merits'' is very large  and suggests a laxity in collecting accounts. A, more businesslike policy "in this respect would  Have a noticeable effect on the  financial -health of ' the fcnter-  prise.^  In conclusion the view of'.'-the  commission is that the granting  of a 20" percent rate increa^a  will, with a reasonable allowance for operation expenses, enable the company to earn a fair  return within the .meaning of  Section '16<j>f the. Public Utilities  Act.   '��� "���*>-   ' "���'"      "     '4y-y-  ^ .In aaccordaace y^h.thc usual  practice' of the commission!;-an  order will be made chargingJtlie  commission's costs to the appli-  cant.  The decision was signed by  H. F. Angus, chairman and P.  E. George and A. B. Jackson,  commissioners. ~ v;  Finnerty-������ -  (Continued from Page 1)  _ t  an industrial bountry Mr. Finnerty quoted figures that indicated that Canada's population dis-.  tribution in 1900 was 60% rural  and 40% city, but at the present  69% of the. population now live  in the towns and cities and 31%  dwell in the country ;areas. In  this connection he mentioned the  Columbia River Hydro Project  that/ would produce electricity  for this population increase and  redistribution:  In regard to government, man-,  agement, and labor, Mr. Finnerty said that they must work together to keep the great Indus-:  trial possibilities of B. C. within i  the boundaries   of the  province,  but 'primarily it was up  tb7 the  citizens^ 'of    British!   CbWmhia  through   their  own   efforts   and  that   of   their  various  organizations   :to    keep     up    industrial  growth in   a highly   competitive  world; "We   recommended    that  Canadians    ignore   high ^prices  and" get out and sell to the rest  OIREG^ORYi  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP,  Tinting and Styling'  Phone  886-2409  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village.  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Servlc��  ...'.-. Headquarters fpr:       ,.  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ������ Hi-Fi  ���Phone 88C-2463. Gibsons  ���^   Next to Bal^s Block  :',  'A"  -"a-  I*.:*.  :���'������"���;���;-������' GIBSONS !?i; -.  BUILDING SUPPLIES ?.:"  .-'������'    ���     * -..���       LTD. -���'     %' ���  "WE CARRY THE STQCK'^  .;... Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN; NOW  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBTNG  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph: .886-9533,. 886-9690 Or 886-2442.  >        ���      C  & S SALES'':'    ' .'X'  For all your heating       f"  requirements: -;  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil  Installation  Free estimate;  Furniture'  Phone 885-9713  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  1.1 a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service       . w. .  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class of   the":; nations. - He   noted  that  Friday, ��i-p.m,^ Bally������.-'- Canadians'Vcould ��� use   salesman-   ������  ship "wiffiim"the" British Commoh-  ^;'��� WFA%rr- An' O atc��      ������ ������ wealth;   Uie  countries   of   South  % ffWAINT AD KALES      ^America   apd; the     new nations  ���4. ''"4  PhoPe 8S6-2S22   -.'            c being  created: elsewhere:            _  Condensed kyle^ 15 'words  55 In closing Mr. Finnerty asked  cents,   3    cents  word   over   15. for the continued support of the  minimum   55   cents.   Figures in local   Boards   of   Trade   to   the  group! bf five or - less.--initials,  ate, count, as one word. Additional >; basertions at half- rate.  Minimum ,30c.  '-"I ���'*: ���';.'. .'>, "x'y ���>-'���.  Cards'of Thanks, Engagements.  In Memosiams. Deaths and Births  up te 40 words $1 per insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Chambers of .Commerce in the  provincial and.-'^.national  levels.  President "Norminton requested Magistrate Andrew Johnston  to.-move a vote of thanks to Mr.  Finnerty. A�� the, magistrate's request ^Ir. Finnerty was given a  standing 'ovation.-  Before   closing  ^Ir.   Normin-  tCrib,    foam    rubber     mattress;  $32 tpn^-$17 ^StPifij- |2:b^g ;;"V.Uiiea drapes, 3 widths, and dra-  TOTEM  LOGS,   12  log1 box,  $l" pery   tracks.  Phone  886-2323.���';,;  Chain saws for rent  - R. N. Hastings. :Ph. 886-9902,.  after  6 p.m  PRINTING  120 Bass Hohner accordion,. S125  or-best  offer.   Phone   883 2495.  ���  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  For  you?"printing* call "885-2622-.    885-9713,   Sechelt.  .��� Complete^auto body repairs /  ���    :%::., and paint.  .Chevroh'.Gas  and   Oil  service  '���'.-..;���.   All work guaranteed  ROBERTS^ CREEK SERVICE .���  ;     AND   AUTOBODY  "Roberts Creek '  Phone 88(5-2152 ������:  Nigbt calls   88C-2684  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery  supplies  Box   258.   Gibsons  Phcne<v:   Office.  ?Sfi-f)ri43  Residence  88S-2294  <iours. 8:30 to. 5. Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  Cash with order. A 25c charge ton  thanked Richard  F. Branca  is made when billed.     . and his/ committee who were re-  Legals ���  17  cents per count sponsible for putting on tho din-  line for first insertion then 13c ner meeting,  per  count  line   for  consecutivp After-the, meeting   closed   the  insertions. remainder ; of., the   evening  was  Classified advertisements deao- spent in dancing to the music of  lines p.m. Tiiesdav. the   Gondoliers.  CLASSIFIED DISP.LAY ..   Mr.   Finnerty   .also    addressed  All adyertisihe"deviating .froir Gibsons    and . Area    Boai-d    of  regular classified  style .bpcbme* Trade at  a luncheon meeting in  classified display arid is charged... Danny's  Dining   Room.   Feb.  22  hy  the  measured  agate   line   'it when 17" persons'heard'him dcli-  *r> per line, minimum of 14 agaU vcr practically the same talk as  lines. he gave   at Sechelt. 6       Coast News, March 2, 1961.  RUSSIAN BANDED GOOSE  The first known "Canadian  rer  This weeMs  coyery of a Russian banded snow  goose was" .'obtained Sfrom^JLad-  HUBERT  If you would- like ...to:; dramatize  fish  during^the rL,ehten- :,$e^��on,<  ��� .-. ..........,..*. >..���,��� try. serving it in individual-Pixie  eiT-. n^: ;^e,n- ^P^ed (to =; the   p0fftPie& Family i)r ^sts^iwill ? '{%  Russian'.Acadejrny^ in, belpleasantly-sur^sed^nen be-      '-  Moscow, to  determine :thie-: date; ��� heath .an; .in.yiUrig.iGr.iij3t they-dis  has'* be  '���>;��� .-  ^^^jft^f^S)^)1?! ������;' ���'  M  cup butter drl^>ther f'aL  ^^cbpHipiar ;.::,"  '.���/���..{���".���.. ��� ������hlvz&Z'i.i  H^teaspobn salt. : f^M4  teaspPbff'^p'pTer^v^. '���-#���'" -;;;  2 eupsT'liqu'id'��� ffalmdltJyi^md plus -���  ���~���^,. -yiAii^tn.,e- ��� o.o^;i��� .-^a**;*;^        miik  to��� malce^:-up'5&blume  ���:" 'j;���'..',...  ,:   '  y * ....   ���������.!.���.", ���.-.'.;Q"e or m6rff'yegetabieg"m a' su-"-        ^   '       ^v-::^..\7 \  '   '     ��� ���>.***���-.  ���' J"^;^ en_  ��� - ., ���. joyment the - iiUJe; pies?..jnay be  Zi<- '������ .j^^de from ^9npmic;al..i:y;arieties  y'"���'���" ^-of Rooked ���, or "cknri^  " .special^'ccasfonr-use" of "aJ 'Sfiell-  fish   sud^y>gs~ JebsJ:er#.$il^;raise  - , ithem   to'"cejpicureaif^Sights.    A  :sJ^^;Han'^2nd;;anc^4th;:/::.^fsalad, .lig^:^|serC"and:^ipffee  W^dn^sday;h.eac^ .iri^tbj^ " ^canv con)��6^1^'me,at^'v^^  ' '   '"  '.'-' .   v. -    Vr-;' '���  ' :;���_.���- ������������'. ������'���������   The fpljfiwin'i^  " tasty fillings^ Qf;/salmph>?.fVsli" fil  lets   and  tunajihayej rbeen' supplied by. thfe home economists, of  Cana'da'sS Department-,bf  ies.". As  a5>top.ping'?;it'':is ;'recommended >tha3ti: jyou^raake: .pastry  IOOF ;Sunshine^:;eQast?^���!-  Lodge No. 76 Meets Gibsons  -   Drajji;^,ajh^nii.^es%r.vingr>;l|g  /Br^^-;4n|(j; "?<^\i^^^  /bQHe.iC<mb^  fed peas; Plyid^pixtiiire.; evenly "  ;into .4 or ..6. ^tfelaseid1'.'individual  ��� ^asieroIesTMtf. bu^r^iebd^hE  flour : and . s1��^Pft'ing&;i^Add com-  biried ��� saimpi?^ .Ugu^j and : milk  gradually. M^^p^!^^'and  smooth, ^^��|S^b^$#:  Stir ,������  in ^imientoY;-FM>c!ass^ol^  inch  from ' tbpv'3tffth.^auce.  Top  with ,pastry;;i>B^l^in;..bet  oven,  Fisher ;��� 45�� degreest^^tor.abj6uti25^iiin-  ���     ' utes;   or,;unti.l-^ast]:yc.viS; golden  brown.' Miafe^:# Oi^rVings., ^  t.  :iai;J:i��Wivi'.!~S^v- Vi'f^V.Jyj^wi  vfcy  T&  The addresses, ���,  on each, letter;   ]j  and parcel  should show  the full, name ofthe  person who is to get it.  the': correct ���apartment  number,, street address,  rural route number or  post office box number  City, town'"'or .village, arid  postal zone number,  where necessary.  your name and complete  teturn address in the  upper left-hand corner.  See the yellow pages of most  telephone directories far  complete postal information  A correct postal  address speeds  accurate  delivery  ' fO-��0-3C  -.using   youry fa#prite^recipe, ��� or  ..-that, you iuse-ja:: pastry^ mixsand  : foUpw.;,directip'ns on the'package.:  >For 6i -Pixie Pies,^^ pastry^ for :a; 2-  .:. crust, 8'rincH^e*is?requu;ed. Roll  ��� ^the   pastry''into ;: rounds'" %-inch  larger thanr the circumference ,of  the casseroles.- Gut ^fish-shaped  'hole in the-centre of each "round,  /using a ^tter'orrcardboa'rd"pattern, theW';pi'ao'e'rthe;fpastry-Ebver  . ther filling* and  flute .the edges.  Fish "in every dish,  your  motif  ;.wiii sugg^j^/:?!^'..... :}j:^44::y i:  Salmon  Pixies  1 can (1 pound) sainibh  1 package -(12 fpiinces)  frozen .  green peas,; cooked;.        ������; ;;  /;-���������': ':We; use' ,U:  liltra Sonic Sound :Waves  to cleanv your watch  ������'..'.'.'������".:':;and jewelry���<'���  4��0*  Ch  lis* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  CANADA  POST OFFICE  HAmi PRE  ��J * ft- �� ���* y< J  Complete stock of<^  FISHING TACKLE"-:  Commercial and Sports-  Hardware ���^,Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & - Marine  .    Ph." TU 3-2415   '  ESSO STOVE OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  .���L��?:  ~IS^  : 'y4. ��� :"V^e '^^^r^r^^^Sf'^^^f^^0^j'$ 4  ���������������   yptf^Save because^at i��yjlned and pr^n^^iyova  "'":   particular kind bf he^itarig uniti        :��� -,';������,  '   ' 'MO  Vliiiil  IHfUlkl  - neouas .  ;V.'.i:  ���: 1 'iy: ^C$yy0* Imperial Affefft>today}���* v  '^ 'daMy^2Feeler "x^X^i^"^^-  'i>i'.!'.  Brown Bros. Motors  a;Fo*u>;:,jt>  T.   BIRD  : ,4ist and Granville   ..  MONARCH     #     FALCON  #    ECONOL.INE  TRUCKS  AM 6-7111  (You wouldn't buy a used car: or a house before  t you thoroughly drove the car or had the house in-  spected. -��� >  In pur...-fifteen years as a Ford dealer we feel,  that this !9iSl model in all series is, the top "car in  botih style and economy. i^j;;^  For a family demonstration at your convenience, this is your invitation to call me and arrange  a showng of the new or usted car of your choice. ^  We can offer the lowest bank interest rate plan  in Vancouver. Lets get togtether. Call your representative, COLLECT^-  MICKEY COE  AM 6-7111  BR 7-6497  ���    i;. -j*!;. Ffflef* Pixies:^:.^:^. %4::  l poundtfi^^^^s^;^^^',^'  . 2 ��� cups, watir^l��0-'-.V'.v' .^-/.y'T' ������ ���  1 stalk celery^.Tcbarselyl; cKppped  1- 'slice^'onion;^7%v:>iv':%:S;:v;i 4444:  1 teaspoon. salicS.ii^ri-v^;:;   ,]i%'  Few:graihsv:pepper��;;%.;,../     :.iS;  : Yi< cup;gutter er-^othej||ria^|g^  Yi'' ^c^ %6ur:4, :^K';" .���^;'l;>'"v;'::.:  2 hard-cooked eggs,, chopped^,^,  2 tablespoons'.. capersl4; ".4... : ��.,  Pasixy4;y4^:^4: ���;:.��:; y--:: ^���������y~4i-;:  4 Cut fillets 4or; a partially^thaw-  ed, frozen fillet; block-into. 1-inch  chunks. Combine. water, celery,  onion and seasonings; heat to  boiling point.- Add fish and reheat to the boil. Cover arid simmer gently'until the fish will  flake on testing with a fork.  This will taker.about 10 ,minutes  per inch of thickness. Drain fish;  reserve and strain stock. Reduce  stock to 2-cup volume.,- Melt ��-���%  cup butter; blend in flour. Gra-  dually add stock arid cook, stirring /constantly, until: smooth  and thickened:\Fold in eggs, fish  and capers. Turn mixture .into  4 or 6 greased individuial casser- ������.  ole�� Top with pastry- Bake in a  hot oven, 450 degrees F. for  about 25 minuses', or until pastry  is golden., brown. Makes 4 to 6  servinge.vV^Viv' .i'-f .'/'y.��'''    '  ^st^.^^.safe1^^lQ^t^??  ~"^5?ij-'.:.  ���mm<  i.-*;.  Weivs  ":,:: ^'/.Tujoa.; Pixie's.;..'. ;:44.''X''  2 cans (7 oiihces teach) tuna  1  can  (i(H& -'ounces)   condensed  cream bit;chicken -soup .������  1/3 cup waters (   %:   ^:  1 package   (121: burices) .frozen  mixed .vegetables,;:cooked.  Pastry ; %^���^ ������^^.:4-4^:. .;  Drain ^an^ ��� ;f iajke '���������' tuna�� Blend  chicken sbuj��- and���, ^watere^Cbm^  bine soup,^vtuna,;.and',-copke^;ye-  getables.U: Divide ri^ixture into 4  or 6 greased!-individu^l^casser-  oles;>Top 'wi^h- pastry.-Bake, in  a hot bveri/ 450 degrees ;Fv; for  about 25;minutes;-or untilipastry  is crisfii^and brawn. ^Maikes#4  "to 6.'servings:''v'i'^-'V'rV---''^ : T-:^  ��� .BY:;|*HS*|i^|FHENfcH.' I.  Miss",;"; Bilary ;J ^P^rkerj'V:; ~t-R.iN.i-' ���'  ���; daughter   ofJ5^.v^r^^MrSv Jim.  Parker ;has. been ;^romoltled^to  night iysup^rvisofi^in:: th^ General  Hospital -at; Bamiltorii Bermuda^  winning over 150'..; nursesi=; She: is  young to. have received this cov-  ���; eted honor: ���  A^large' cbrigregatipn ;ehjpyed  a showing of colored films1; under  auspices: of the -Bethel Baptist  Women's Missionary Society jn  the, Bethel Baptist ciiiirch.. The  films; were': shown-i; by Rev; S.  Cassels who with, his wife have,  been missionaries in "Africa, ��� and  are now residing in West Sechelt.  They are 'still active in the: work  of the Sudan Mission. Rev. E.  Jessop welcomed the guests and  . Mrs. Jessop presided ;at the piano. The film ;shown in beautiful  color  was'the'Queen's   visit  to  '.���Nigeria.-'; '���':"��� ���.'������ ���'. ;.;__;:r' - .-.v-'  .Mrs'."-Louis Hansen entertained  the L.A. to the Canadian Legion  to tea. Present: were Mrs., R. Mitchell, Mrs^M, Thompson, Mrs.  A. A. Frehch,. Mrs. J: Lucken,  Mrs. A. Batchelor, Mrs. J. Pe-.  terson, Mrs. D. Erickson, Mrs.  N. Kennedy, Mrs. G; Gray, Mrs.  D. Browning and Mrs. D. Fra-  ser.'. ���'"."'.';'':/ '������.;,>���'."'���'".'". y':~y-:. "���'  BEAUTIFUL  B.C.  The colorful new - spring issue  of Beautiful British Columbia  magazine is now on the newsstands, Hon. Earle C. Westwood  announces;   > .)        s  The   48-page   four   color  book  ���will feature  the  Creston Valley,  Long  Beach   and   the  Albernis,  the Alaska Highway, the Nelson  area and the Vancouver  Island  flower industry,' as well as pho-  ������to features on other  sections of  the province.  5L<Ui^aWkc��kit U>jt4i^w^  601���BUNNY PA JAMA BAG���both a cuddle-pet and wonderful  tidiness-teacher. He's easy to make of 2 flat pieces with a stuffed  head, ears, front zipper. Transfer of pattern; directions. :  959���BRILLIANT PEACOCK PICTURE looks like a precious  painting from a distance. Choose vivid blue, green, gold threads.  Easy stitchery. Transfer 16x19 inches; color chart.  505���TABLE TREASURE���you'd have to pay a king's ransom for  a cloth like this, but it's easy to crochet yourself. It's 52x75-inches  in heavy, jiffy cotton; smaller in bedspread cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot b3  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.  Hurry, send 25c now!  Qri  a  visit from the Anglican  Theological   Collegej   Vancouver,'  Mr. Barry  Jenks; assisted  Rev.  D. Harris Sunday;,St\---.St^;HJLida's'  Communion Service!;' ;���        :���:''  LILLIAN E. JACKSON  Lillian Ethel Jackson of; 176S  East 35th Avenue,; mother of  Mrs. Ted (Pearl) Osborne, died  recently in Vancouver. She also  leaves another daughter, Mrs.  L. Mclntyre and two sons, Ev-  erton J. and Lloyd H., both of  Vancouver, four grandchildren  and 14 great grandchildren. Mrs.  Jackson was very active in Legion circles in the early days of  its  formation in Vancouver.  Britislv^? Columbia ^Telephone  ���4-x 4;;Co^pfjaj^  ^A,..:.;:;.;gah^t^  :^ ation^ ;;C?: H^ ;McLea^  y' announ^i^^^ ���-���  Ftour ^^pgraphj^al- ,djyisionstv  ;' eacii^Jhe^ld\byj. ^;.^^isipn':nuin^.^'  .- agg^^'ifta^^H'b^^  -' Coa^l^^i^p^u^teics^V^cb^  :_, Isll^j^jhe'ad^uart^^^^^  ; . Jnteriorv^ Sfeadguaj^^>BsaJ^^6^;"  ^' aiidt^S N^^rri^S h^a^uarters Z  . Prin^^^G^bl^ie^^Ea^; ^ dj^sion ,"  :' i?bniain?o, ^e^jej^ail:>- ^efa^ydg}! di^ '.  tricts^ eacli:headed;^by|^��� mainag-^ :  ��>:er. ;��4:.,.4;4yy44'iiS&.-::.y4:-'y ?-yy'h :-^.  Uhdlbr 'the-reSrganiZ^ion  . ..Nojtn%ShoreV:D^ -  '' .;of'T N'^th^hdVjWest vWancouyBT,:-.  j^the: :^ch^t!^nih^^|the rHbwe  ' SouM-!;area^ia^  S^amish'tplPeiri^^o^  ' ''th'e1:^ir.si^;.'tim'te^it^  ' dis'ti$��]^  \'Ker$4$$j^^ '; ���  ; porting J;fb;^epa^^ '  ^ rri^:' yjn.c'b^verw;,^.^:����u4i-y,y4^l'.-.':  , "Qurtcpmp^n^iis%no^:^o^^r^ v'  weVneed^td placed  crating" ���iresponsitinity;^.iri���-.���.iVthe: '.'������  :field,-",'said Mr^vMcLean.; ; :; ;:  v���* v ,l ,���;..��'?'���.���*��� - ��� - -��� -, -%".-���.---�� * '^*-i",~.': t.-C*'**'�����'" ���������   '��� ^- -���'-'���    ���   ���  ���  ~y'--. The-'newJjpoa^Wfeid^sidri  headquarters':y-hit Vancouver, . in-'  eludes ' Vancouver,'4the ^Fraser  Valley, North - and West ��� Vancou- ,  ver, vSechelt -Periinsula,? Howe  Sound and the area from 'Squamish north to Pemberton;'";  Manager of the division will be  Hector F. Urquhart. North Shore  section officials ��� will be. F. G.  McGee, Sr., district manager; B.  F. Abram, district commercial  and traffic supervisor; and R. H.  Milner, district plant supervisor.    (   ' ���  SECHELT THEATRE  8   p.m.  Fri., Sai. ���- March 3-4  John Wayne,  William .Holden  HORSE SOLDIERS  Technicolor  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 "(daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693. (nights)  MARINER CAFE  NOW OPEN  Specializing in afternoon teas .from 3 to 5 p.m.  Dinner from 5.30 to 8 p.m. daily- "  MRS. FISHER'S PIES  and  HOT & COLD LURCHES TO CARRY OUT  SEWING  FAMOUS  SINCE ?1876  g  W:  S  PRICED FROM QV79,  FORWARD & REVERSE STITCH MACHINES  ZIG-ZAG & TWIN NEEDLE MACHINES  ����  TRADE-INS   ACCEPTED  C & S SALES  SECHELT 1  g  YOUR AUTHORIZED  WHITE  DEALER  Ph. 885-9713 ���L^-lffl'If By -'Nancy "Cleaver  YOUR CHILD AND POETRY.  "Poetry is truth dwelling in'  beauty," wrote" Gilfillan. Many  persons consider the ability to  create poetry or music or art a  gift. Poets may be born, not  made, but an -appreciation of  poetry. can-t>e encouraged by.  parents. ,x  DoesJyour child like poetry?  Po,you know his reaction to it?  -,.     , - -We"use   \  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean'your watch  and jewelry  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  , GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION"  Ph: 885-2151 .  Wife, Preservers  Copyrighted;  Is it just another lesson or is it  something special, Jike beautiful music. or a~ fine picture?  Perhaps you have read a poem  with your boy or girl so seldom that you don't know how  your child regards this kind  of literature.  J     j'i'B1",ii'  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  .    .v. .1..  Peninsula  Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Pa. 885-2111  John Masefield once said  "Poetry was written to be read  aloud." The summer holidays  provide a wonderful opportunity ,to- indulge in, this pastime.  On a hot afterndbn.'spread but  a rug on the grass in-the shade  of a tree ������a'nd-r'adventure into  the Land of Po|^y. Or in the  darkness around 3a campfire on  the beach, or at,bed time when  it is too hot to sleep', why not  read aloud a poem?  You likely have a number of  books of poems in your home.  There are, many lovely illustrat  ���ed collections, of poetry-selected specially ".for children. Ask  your., .children's librarian- to  show you .the poetry shell Find  out some of the beat-loved  books of poetry for readers  around your child's age. Perhaps you will want to buy one  new book of poetry as a vacation book.  Don't forget the Bible, which  is a library in itself of both  stories and poems. Take time  after breakfast Sunday morning to read one of the Psalnw  and rejoice like David did long  '   "   ���.���.f  TONY'S BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone 885-9938  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  ,i.       \ ��  Tenders are invited for clearing and grading of a portion of  the school site at Langdale (approximately Vfa acres) in accordance with specifications which may be obtained at the  School Board office.  Sealed tenders, marked "clearing" will be received at the  School Board office on or before 6 p.m. Saturday, March 11, 1961  Each tender must be accompanied by a certified cheque in the  amount of 10% of the contract price.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School  Trustee..,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt),  ROGERS  PLUMING SUPPLIES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & DETAIL  We are now about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  - _ only $97.50 to $129.50  white colored sets $119 complete  fancy bathroom sets $169 complete -  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  No; 30���$74      ���      No. 40���$89  ~   USUAL GUARANTEE  BIG SELECTION STAINLESS STEEL. SINKS  single���$13.90      ���       double���$29.50  White Pembroke baths, substandards, 2 only���$37.50  '-^E'-H^ti^TB^^LARGEOT STOCK OF ^PLASTICV."/  PIPE  ON THE PENINSULA AND  CHEAPER  SPECIAL CANARY4 YELLOW BATHROOM SET  y ,    complete, nothing more to buy $139.50  l/2/^.:<��pp^r:-p^X'^i:.i.>;:.-;.LLL: -.'-I.;.':.  New close t^upled toilets with seats  ��� Steel septie tank " ]....:.L.......J.......4XX-  20^ per foot      $31i90  .-.v,;.^$48.50-  *H!)W BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact1 unit was $168 now cut to $154  Used 4^hg;electric^stoves; all tesfcbd  Oil rahges^good condition, .....................  $65 to$79;;  We have oil range fans ihotpi^-carburators^ oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  - : STORE HdURS    >-  7 a.m. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb. 6  .Store closed all.day. Monday but open after 6 p.m.  Your child needs a "love of  poetry to help him grow into a  fine person. So much of modern education   is directed  toward preparing' boys and girls  not to live, but to earn a living  There is so little training of  their minds and spirits to use  their leisure time in a truly  creative way.  A parent who loves beauty  has a chance to kindle a love  of poetry and of the other arts  which add to the wonder of  life.  This is a utilitarian aga  when the value of every vocation, even that of poets, is  questioned. When T. S. Eliot,  the' British * poet, was asked  "What,are poets good far?" he  mentioned three ways in which  they were useful: they can preserve beauty and integrity of  the language ,they can be entertaining and they can make  readers aware, from time, to (  time a little~"more aware."-  Our children may never be:"  come outstanding poets or  leaders. But they will be hap-,  pier, more mature adults if  they have seen the unseen,  world through the eyes' of the.  poet.  WATERFOWL  Aerial and ground counts showed a total waterfowl population?,  of 155,000 (includes swans, geese,  coots and ducks) in British Columbia compared to 63,600 last,  year. i  Printed Pattern  9315  SIZES  10-16  ���-sjfctk-.  SEEK. THE; SUN; or   whirl  out .at a Spring; dance in this  doll-waisted ^princess style. .It's  . seyy^very-easy^.���' altjStraightfa-  way ���seamingT . Chbijse \ flower-  splashed, prints or e^e-catchihg*  ..solids."/..' :;���;������;..^m^-'cV.'    ;*.,    .  .Printed - Pattern; 9& 15:'. Teen  SisesrlO, ,12,714, ".'\%l Size^2  takesr434;ryards .35-inch fabric.  Send FORT* CENTS'(4pc)^n  coins, (stamps' cannot be accept-.  ed) ><fo��.?, this   pattern.   Please  vpr'intrplaihMy;S.TZE.vNAME. ADDRESS. STYLE  NUMBER X  .    Sehdyour order to MARIAN  MARTIN   care .of   the   Coast  News7Pattern Debt!'. 60 Front  St.  West.. T^on+'v   Ont.        . j  100 ; FASHION FINDS���tHa  INofjt;- new?ct, : ;mo<tf bprautidjul  Printed Ppttnms- for, Spring-  Summer, i961 See them all In  cur brand-new Color Catalog.  Send 256 nc.v!  Um colorfas nafl polbh fo prats  together fern edges ��f a hole In  sfcatr curtains. Tfw tear will bt al*.  me'tt Invisible.  ago in-the'handiwork of God  in nature.  Read aloud lines which appeal to'you or have your boy  or girl choose a poem to read.  Relax and enjoy the music of  the words, the rhythm of the  lines.  What is the poet trying ^to  say? Dp, you agree ,with his  emotions >"-*or- his thoughts?  * Whatv are some of the words  he uses which are well-chosen,  whiobj seem to be just, the  right word jn the right place?  There has f been much, discussion in the press about parliamentary deportment on the floor  of. the legislature. Often debate  becomes heated and harsh/words  are exchanged. This is not really to be deplored. During .parliamentary debates, great issues  are being discussed from various philosophic points of view.  When there, are differences of  opinion, heat; is often engendered.- ������:,'.. ������    /���"������'. '.'���'.������".���"���' ���.' ���;���.' ��� "''������  - ������*'  *  -The :B.C. - legislature is ;the forum "��� whichK we ; have chosen in  this province.; to solve political  differences. The political differences which various groups have  in this province are wide. Different groups align themselves with  different political parties; There  is boundjtobe a clash of opinions and if this were not so, the  different.political parties in t this  ..province would not be correctly  expressing divergent views on ini  portant issues.  '  ��� ���.'.'��. -������ '^-*. 7*������'���''*;���������'.;7'7- 7'-  Thesiohe'of any debate is us'-  ually set by the character of the  premier^ -W. A. C; Bennett, and  the character of the leader of  the opposition, Robert: Strachan.  Our premier is an ambitious man  with a strong drive for power.; He  will, on /��ccasions,y bully members and bully the house. Opposing him is the leader of the opposition, who is a dogmatic Scotsman who does not ; like to be  pushed. I am glad that we have  a strong leader of the opposition  to withstand the strong 'parliamentary drives made by the  premier. Good government requires this, but the result is legislative  sparks.  .*.   *    * . V  I think it is true to say that  some of the testiness; recorded  by members of the government  when,;under criticism by the opposition is caused .'. by v the fact  that most of the members; of the  Cabinet" have never beert' in. opposition : Neither have any of the /.  members- of the opposition' been  members of ..the government.  This means there is- a general :  lack of, sympathy, for . each  other's point of view.  ���P ^ 1*  One of the new members of  the legislature who has indicated skill in debate is H. C. McKay  (Liberal ��� Fernie). Be told the  KNOW  " By  TONY  GARGRAVE,   M.L.A.  house last week that the budget  was a let-down, indicating financial trouble in the P.G.E., an increase of tax on gasoline, and a  tendency, to blame the federal  government for everything." He  said that the major portion of  the budget was dedicated to  praising the government's accomplishments. He said that this  self-adulation was unnecessary.  "We - accept accomplishments  from the government because  this is what they are paid for,"  He said. "We are more interest-  Ted in future plans for a sick province," he told the legislature.  *    *    *  Mr. McKay noted that the Pacific Great Eastern Railway  was losing money and required  a subsidy of" $5,000,1800." In the  bill authorizing this amount of  money from the general revenue  it is described as an advance on  $9,000,000 owing the railway from  the federal government, as~ a  subsidy on construction, but the  government at Ottawa has never  undertaken to pay this' subsidy.,  Mr. McKay said, "If they need  money let us vote it without  subterfuge."  Coast News, March 2, 1961.  '��� y >i ,    l  Well-known Toronto trumpeter  and'band' leader Ellis McLin-  tock is a frequent performer  on CBC radio's Variety Showcase, heard Thursday evenings  on the Trans-Canada network.  An hour-long program; Variety  Showcase features bands and  vocalists, from many cities, in  Canada playing-popular music.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD  ,* -\ ,-�����������<���  ��� -<���  '   '-Li-  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  Safe, Economical, Dependable  PIPER airplanes  Pilot Ben   Benson  ��� PHONE  885-4412  - or  SKVTAXI    RADIO  EGMONT  or,.  CR 8-5141  VANCOUVER  PORPOISE BAY'  EGMONT  WILSON CREEK  go to  to be Taken?  HONEST  SALES REPRESENTATIVE ;  for t ,     - s  PENINSU LA  MOTORS  wilson creek Ph: as&Viii  **&GBemmw  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  What Canadian minister  became   a   newspaperman?  There have been a number  of Canadian elergymen that  have left " their profession to  take up newspaper work. One  of the best known was R. E.  Knowles, for many years associated with the Toronto Daily  Star as a ,-special writer. Rob- ���  ert Ed ward. Knowles was born  in Grey County, Ontario, in  1868, the son of a minister. He  was educated at Manitoba College -and-at Queen's University  and was ordained a minister ��  of-the Presbyterian Church in  1891. For several yeans he served churdhes' in Ottawa and  Gait, Ont., before leaving the  active ministry to join the  Star. Jn��� addition to his journalistic career, lie was the author.  of\; seven regional novels" including St. Cuthbert's. published in 1905, and Th? Dawn at  Shantv Bay, which appeared  in 19o7. Knowles clied in Gait  in 1946.  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  Thurs., March 2  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  *:&#���:  Noy/ able to finance^warnr air oil Heating���  5$ down payment. Balance up to^six years  ������d^mon'thf-v payments at '5% interest with  vFKEE LIFE INSURANCE.-^ j_ ;  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  44<   l|EOTIR���lvitNTS  \Ve  serve the Peninsula  from" Port Mellon  to Earls'Cove^ ^ .!,  We will, service all ESSO units now  ini^Ued or any other-units.  Let's keep our money on, the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime.-��� Toll calls colloci;  Phone 886-9961 Thinking Day for Guides
Parents and friends of Brown- ers,  the pioneers   in the  Guide
8      Coast News, March 2, 1961.
ies    and ;Guides.^attended - the
annual;; Thinking ■- Day; ceremon-
^ies: onvFeb. 2% ; to^mark^the ah-- v the,' Guide *faiqnily in
;   niversarjr of \ \hi  birth vtof ^their the' Worlds Association
movement^ their   sister ^(Guidesir
in  other lands,   all  members '-of:P'-
founder ^Lord Baden-Powell, and
the birthday of Lady Baden-
Powell, ;the . chief Guide.  ,
During .the campfire Mrs.' Labonte, Elphinstone District Commissioner enrolled . two new
Brownies in the First Gibsons
Pack, they were Eileen McKen-
zie arid Phyllis. Thatcher, and
three "Guides who V had passed
their Tenderfoot test,: Christina
Hanson, Marilee Olsen and':Nicki
Wfay.-;"-';. •. .'v^-V
and Guides^ ,-:lV   v     yl-pehi 19:at ther"hbmer of' their"son    of^^sametteague; 06k;ih&!Mm'
• A collection of $5.38 was taken    and his wife^ ,Mr, and Mrs? iohri;   high^sirigie^im,1102^- \;\-   :
up for the World Friendship fund
which supports the international centres and providestrained
Guiders for other lands. The
campfire was brought to a close
with.a prayer for Thinking Day
spoken byT Nicki  Wray.
As thereTare so ..many Scouts,
Cubs,  Guides and Brownies this
year,     ;the 'children     attended.
Church. Parade at the church of
S^; Rise; of .the IVleri'sxLeague
Friday? bowled 'a very fticeivgamel
of 816,;t303>i. 273j'i540);^\jJrff
Badges:werevpresehtedyo  the    their choice on Sunday, Feb. 26
following' Guides,'Terry  Levers,
her Hostess, badge; Pat Thohias
Laundress   and! Readers   badges
and Sharon ^McCartney,   Basket-
makers; frEmergeiicy ;H elp'er ,
Writer^ -and   ;Lan\Jgirl    badges.
These four Awards added to her
first   class ^-and^six  -iiomecraft
badges   qualify- Sharon ^for. her
All Round :.Cqrd,.vwith"-;w|Bch;'-.s_he
was presented. ;' ;4i'^A'-
To entertain -their: visitors.. the
1st Gibsons ^Pack- .."performed . a-
skit; in which t^^ attribytes of
a "Brownie -were•portrayed-and -a
short outline'-."of-; .skills. Ito .be
learnt was given. - The 2nd Gibsons- Pack sang .an action song,,
"This Old Man^ and.-the.Guides
lighting r.theiE5c^dles^f
lit by tfte.comnus^
•St. Bartholomew's^5 St. Mary's^
Gibsons United and Port Mellon
Community Church all held special services and reported good
W. -Temple   of;. Richmond; :: An;
other  son Wilfred:„ and  his  wife
motored'from  Belleview,   Washi1- ........   ...............     ...._,
Mr.   and   Mrs.   Temple   were       Leagu<?^Scoresi:';^^-;^)^:";'^-^..■
married on Feb: 28, 1911 in Eng-       GibsOTfe^i^orpse" Nygren";640,
land and moved to Vancouver in^   .^o^QX^^iO%iS30i^M^tybeiie
the  next  year.   They  also  have    Holland: 2&*G?WeW4^f($5i)4
two    daughters;   Mrs.   -G.    Belo-r       Merrfi'ahts^ "••Nflf ^ririisnri- R'
baba of  North Battleford; Sask.;:
and   Mrs.   E.   Shannon  of- Cowi-'
chan   Lake,   Vancouver   Island.
There   are   eight   grandchildren *
and one, great-grandchild., :...        v
Since moving   to; Selma  Park:
Mr. and-Mrs. Temple have been
active   members  of   Bethel  Baptist church with Mrs. Temple,.being the organist  for some time.
DeMille epic
for theatre
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of next week Sechelt Theatre will be showing the picture
of the year for the Sunshine;
Coast when Cecil.. B. -DeMille's"
Ten:,. .Commandments^ will: be: unfolded'on tne screen.
Council has
light meeting
Tuesday    night's
Merchants :* -Nat ;■ Addison;v 625
(254);; B. >Nimmo"673^!f *44*t :4
Gibsons ' A:    Ron   Godfrey   614
(258)  Don  Hoops 6*91   (270) Mol-
'-.   lie   Connor  644,  F.   Girard   603,
.;   Gwen Connor   611   (263),   Doug
.  Davies Jr. 711 (266), Ed Connor
';   620   (261).
Ladies:    Kay  Dodd   568   (257),
E. Bingtey 507, L.  Morrison 516
(261) Nat Addison 549 (244) Helen Clark 560, L. McKay 542.
Teachers Hi:  Henry Johns 621,
< Sig Rise 704 (310).
Commercials:     Fred     Stenner
: 655 (281), Edith Mason 260, Hel-
i en Thorburn   647, Marven Volen
619 (256),  J.  Mylroie 258.
Ball   &   Chain:    Gladys   Legh
j 637   (245),    Bonnie    "Wilson    621,
Gene   Yablonski' 662    (254),   Ike
to ";his ^-Kdme   was • granted   JE
This epic; :withv Charlton -; He's-;;
ory of thewfoundetv Lord Baden-r vi^
Powell, remembWeW M                                     RpbinsonVand pothers? eomes ';of  two  IettGrs nrote<lt
■:44-4:yy4~ v          ;.-. ,:,,v- will-be.m technicolor with, a soe-; ■.■M>P»es..^or   wo   letters  protest:.
—  ,  v  v ; -      ,,•   :cial  Saturday;;matinee'.for*chil--. ing. establishment   of- a  marina
>dren^;.\"'*r.; ' H^:' . 1^.^"^,.:.;^;   > in   the; bay   sent   tcf- provincial
■:'-.  Prices  ?wili  be   ipcreasfedKfpr:; authorities';lSy''Mr;   S.   Garhck"
thfci .picture^which: the; manage--h and  Mrs:r JuUe^ Emerson   were'
mentwa^abjelo obtain after a read arid: theft fi^ed:
considerable   amount   of   work. % „        , ^    -V vc.             -\-4,'"
There are many massive. scenes TT^ounq^ decided,tg support the
-in-it "and it will; be one of the'- Um£nf ot:   *£>'. $'■■ Munrapahties•
greatest'of movies that the Sun- ^Pro^stv?" the  proposed provm-
shinie Coast has,ever seen" in: any'
local theatre. '■'?       ':'"■■■  "; .; v
^^nsp^ipai  Council ,£& , ^Ss^eigut F. Girard 608,
of., .^ne£ juration.   /    •    '^ ■     ';  ^xjraham   McLean- 304,- Sig  Rise
A:perMt for  a $3,000 addiU^T;x816 (303, 273, 240), Ike Mason 611
Perfect form is displayed here
by 18 year old Danny Strain in
his recent trampoline demonstration at the Port Mellon Community Hall. In this photo the talented youngster is doing a "sit-
drop" and is approximately 10
feet above the trampoline "bed,"
.High   School:   Arnold   McDon-
-<>ald 506   (226),  Winston Robinson
600.(204, 214), Bruce Wilson 204,'
Blair tKennet 220, B. Swallow 217,
Mary Dragon 185, Gary DeMarco'
214.-: __
In Land .Recording District
of Vancouver, B.C.!\ and situate
at. Secret Coye..^    .
•Take notice i that Francis W.
Stone of RR1 Halfmooh Bay,
B.C., occupation resort vowner,
intends to apply' for a lease of
the following described lands:
Commencihg at' a post, planted
alongside S.W. corner survey
post of Block B, D.L. 4550
N.W.D.; thence -east 400 ft;
thence south'. 150; ft.; thence
West 400 ft.; thence north 150
ft. and containing approx. one,
and one-half acres.
■ h        FRANCIS »W. STONE.
Dated Feb: 8th; i|S6ivv !
•-*     JANUARY FISH ;CATgft       ?
Landed   value, of  fish   caiight'
in  British   Columbia in January ■
amounted   to,   $857,000,.   Pacific
area ■ Department   of ^ Fisheries
figures   show.   This   was    more
than double the $323,000 in January I960; but comparable to the
$806,000 reported in January 1959
Heavier    herring   landing   caused ; the^ihcreaise. "f:    :
; cial Act Respecting PubUc Bodies' Financial Information on the
grounds that it would increase
unnecessarily the amount of
work municipal clerks would
have to do to prepare such in-;
formation. The same, letter
would be sent to government
officials and Tony Gargrave,
MLA for this, constituency.,
Accounts totalling $757.90 covering $215.98 for roads,. $162.65
for winter work, $372 general
and other small amounts were
ordered  paid. .    -
In appreciation off the unbelievable response to our
4th, 5:30 p.m. IN OUR STORE,     |     m W\§f^g^f      g^||/f
■"■-J':. SECHELT
;J«'-'        (By ORV MOSCRIP)
!■'•  Village Bakery of the Peninsu-
r;la Commercial League1 rolled a
big 3288 to maintain their league
:- 'lead.
'  The Pee Wee League had their
playoff   and  Blue   Bombers  emerged   champs   edging   out -the
'Five Pins. Winners were Bonnie
Stewart,   Capt.,   Ricky   Aldred,
tLesley   James,   Steve   McCourt
•and  Ray   Moscrip.   Runners-up:
Harry Wilson, Capt., Susan Read
Gary Newton and Mark Wagman
"./Other  League Scores:
4- Ladies   League; ^ Eve   Moscrip
720 (310), May Fleming 255, 284.
Roma   Schutz  251.
Pender: Agnes Fenn 671 (279),
Red Robinson 761 (321), Ev
Klein 275, Gordon Freeman 285.
T< Peninsula Commercial: Ruth
Flumerfelt 698, Chick Moorhouse
749 (278), Sharon Baba 266, Jack
Nestman 313.
••' Sports Club: Bev Dubois 613
(270), Orv Moscrip 767 (312),
Harriet Duffy 299, Lawrence Crucil   284.1
Ball & Chain: Kay Mittlesteadt
605,1 Jean Robinson 256, George
Flay 642   (297).
Mn theTen Pin League, Alley
Oops, bowling like..crazy, took
another four, points to go out
in1 front. High scores Dick Gray
543  (233),  Dick   Edwards  204.
dine with dads
The annual Sechelt Scouts and
Cubs Father and Son banquet
was held in the Legion Hall on
Feb.* 17 when more'than 100 fa-
* , *»   ,   ivjr       „ cl   ItJIIii.-   . a     jv«jr     iiuiuc     nuiu>'  ct     SCIIUU1
Friend of
Indians dies
Sechehflndfan band and council join" the 40,000 Indians in
British Columbia in mourning
the sadden passing of Frank E..
Anfield, 62, recently appointed
commissioner of Indian Affairs
for the provinces -
He died suddenly on Feb, .£4
from-a heart attack at Ocean
Falls aboard-the-Indian Affairs
vessel D. M. McKay^ while on
his' way  h,dme\ -from"* a   school
the Mothers " Cliib. The Scouts
and Cubs looked very smart and
proud to be out with their fathers.
Guests   invited   were  District
Commissioner    Ted    Farewell,
Capt. Sam Dawe, Village Recreation Commission chairman,  the
sponsoring    body,   ' and    Ralph
Johnson, past   chairman  of   the
group   committee. "Several   Cubs
were    safely    promoted   up   to
Scouts.   Two   very   funny   skits
were   well   acted   out   by   the
- Scouts.   About   12   badges  were
presented  to   Cubs   and   Scouts
Many thanks are due the mothers for the work they  put in
on such a successful dinner. They
were headed by Mrs. Edna Wake
field and Mrs. Esther McDowell.
A   hearty   vote   of  thanks   also
goes to the Scout and Cub leaders who are doing a fine job of
training these young  boys. This
is   a  time   consuming   job * and
these men deserve  all'the help
they can get as there are quite
a few boys waiting to join and
if they are to be taken in there.
must  be more   leaders.. Sechelt
Scout group only has room for.
one or two more boys.-So how-.
about  it,   fathers. - ' 4.-: L.\-
about 300   miles  north  of Vancouver.
Many years ago he was principal of Lytton Indian school at
Lyttonrand' was transferred later to Alert Bay. Later he joined
the department of Indian affairs
and became one of the best
known 7 and beloved Indian superintendents in B.C. His whole
life was dedicated to the welfare
of the Indians he, loved and he
worked for better 'conditions and
higher education, lecturing and
fighting against, discrimination.
Clarence Joe of Sechelt, spokes
man for the Native Brotherhood
of B.C., after s saying Mr. An-
field's death came as a terrible
shock to all his friends, added:
"We have. lost a, great friend.
He knew all of us from the
youngest to the oldest. He was
always willing to sit down with
us and discuss our. problems
which were many."
The Sechelt. Chief, Charles
Craigan and his council attended : pie. fuheral service, -paying
their last respects to.' their friend >
and extended .to his wife and'
family: their deep  sympathy.
Speedqueen washer—Reg. $419
<x^(h» Try
1961   Philco TV   Reg. $339
, f, *'
t ■ v
: \For the week 4>f Feb., 16, Goofballs roled team high three with
2747  and took  high single with
1057.  Howard  Dean  rolled high,
: three with 622, and   Pierre  Co-
nieau, high'single with a nice 323
Doreen Crosby took ladies high
three with 597 and Donna Wells
took high single with 249.
-For the week of Feb 23, Alley
Gats took   high three  with  2811
and   high  single with, 1025.   Ed
Sherman rolled- high . three with
654 and Lome Smith took high'
single  with   239. Irene . Plourde
took  ladies high three; with 589
and Janet Swahsori.rolled 257 for
high single.  .    .        .-.'
Raymond  Killrain .Eyerjey   of
Roberts: Creek was' acquitted: on
two   counts: vof ; bbtaihing "goods
.,..,.        .■■■■..     .....  ■ -.- -^-;ues.
The Gibsons. Orphans' will
host the powerful Vancouver/
Labbatts at Elphinstone Gyrh
on Thursday, March .2,- at '
8:15 p.m. It will be the second
game of a two game totar point
series. Winner advances to the
lower mainland,, finals against,
the winner/of the Squamish-
Fraser Valley, series. •
Peninsula  Motors
Wilson Creek, B.C.
-Ph. 885-2111
^m i
Similar  as Shown
i T ft
Highest Trade-in Offer in City $75
PHONE 885-0777
by   means^of; worthless i
when he appeared'.;in Magistrate
Andrew1; Jbhnstbn^s ^Police, Court..
Three separaW charges of possession  Of. Stolen? goods against,
Arthur ; Devdrriey Vof    Williamsi
Lake,   now"vserying a two  yearr,
sentence; in Oakalla Prison FarrA
oh   other > charges   were    with^
drawn  pn vtfie. request   of   the.
" complainants.^ The   alleged   offences  took  place oni   Ganibier
Island last fall..        ■.'."•!'■-■■"■.V'--\"
Whereas Bert;-Kois is indebted to the fluhdersigried in
the sum of $48;db2|pr skill and;
services rendered in the salvaging pf 1957 Fordbr CHEVROLET Sedan, Engine No. 256-
269 B.C. licence, (1960) 174-
152, and default has been
made in the; payment thereof,
NOTICE is hereby given that
on Friday, March 17th, 1961,
at 9.00 o'clock in the forenoon,
at Gibsons SheU Service Station, Gibsons, British Columbia, the. said vehicle will be
Dated this 2nd day of March
Gibsons, B.C.
ADVERTISEMENT.;:" fv -\ " ;' "-V; *'■ -
There are at least ^^::-two'-; effective ways to keep out
of the red at Christmas time,^^according :tdiE;^. Henniker,
manager of the Gibsons branch of ^
"You can follow the Scrooge technique '(and just ignore the holiday. But it's not the best way to; win friends
and influence people. You're not likely to have much fun,
■ either," he adds.' •  y ''■■■ ■'■yj. -\: '.'.:'.'' ^ -.-■•.
Much better to plan aihead, Mr. Henniker believesi
and open a special Christmas savings account at the Bank
of Montreal. ...
Next year, when it's time to start Christmas shopping
again, it'll be much more fun to draw on money in your
special Christmas account. .*"...-
Why;npJt start right away? Figure how much you'll
need to spend at Christmas, divide the amount by the number of paydays between how and then and. make a regular
.deposit of that sum: It's guaranteed painless.
Each;' year, more and more Canadians are learning
how pleasant it is to do iheir/Christrrias shopping with no
worries about where the money's "going to come from..
Mr. Henniker will, be glad to show,you how easy it
it to operate'your own/special Christmas account throughout the coming year at the Bank of Montreal.
Now'si the time to start!


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