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Coast News Feb 9, 1961

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Array ��    '    " *  f"i  JUST FINE FOOD  ' DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  ^ \ �� :  Proviaclal Librar;  Victoria�� B. c.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 15, Number 6, February 9.' 1961.  7c   per copy  ' A Complete Line  of Men*s Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.  886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  Legislative applause  greets hospital gift  During the throne debate Mr. Gargrave discussed the  last Wednesday in the legisla- unemployment picture in gen-  ture Tony Gargrave, MLA, dis- eral and urged that the govern-  cussed Sechelt Peninsula profo- ment develop park and picnic  lems. He tcld fellow membeis grounds on the Sechelt Penin-  he was pleased the government sula on a day labor basis to  had approved a new hospital provide jobs. He also said that  at Sechelt. He told how Chief access roads needed mainten-  Charlie Craigan and the Se- ance "in the Sechelt Public  chelt' Indian Band had donated Working circle,  eleven acres- of reservation He also suggested that Pen-  land to"the hospital committee insula lakes could be poisoned-  and added congratulations and restocked, .with sport. fish  were due to the Sechelt na- to encourage the tourist indus-  tives. The members applauded try on the Peninsula. Mr. Gar-  Mr. Gargrave's remarks. grave  said   that  if these   pro-  The Mackenzie member said jects were placed under way,  that the new B.C. Government not  only  would useful   works  ferry    from    Tsawwassen    to toe    accomplished,   but    many ��  Swartz Bay was  a fine ferry jobs   provided   on  the  Penin-  service. His 'Mackenzie constil- sula.  $500,000 flash dryer  for Port Mellon plant  Payne reports  tenders closed  uents - were' now asking for a  comparable service across  Howe Sound and Jervis Inlet.  Members laughed when he  suggested he didn't want the  same sort of service as is on  the fast, modern, Vancouver-  Victoria link, but -he thought F- H. Norminton, president of  his constituents -were entitled tne Sechelt and District Board of  to a comparable feVry service. Trade announced the receipt of  Mr. Gargrave told the" legisla- a letter from W. H. Payne, M.P.  tors that the need for a ferry Coast Capilano, to the effect that'  from Horseshoe Bay" to "Lang-- tenders' for the new R.C.M.P.  dale could be eliminated if' the building at Sechelt closed Jan.  -rbad\:bn-'-^e'=Nortti':Si��le':bt:-the'   18> '1W1.  Howe Sound from Port Mellon       Mr. Payne indicated in his let-  to Squamish could be constructed.  ter that although basically the  design of the building would be  the same as -police headquarters  in Gibsons the change in the  building at Sechelt as^ requested  by the Board. of.? Trade were being favorably considered by the  government.  It win be a first at Sprhoit  a      In another letter to the Board  " TL1 _,, ���* S^V.^Sr-11, a   of   Trade   Mr.   Payne   acknowledged the request of that body  A first for  Sechelt  first in all British Columbia  '   This % first    will   involve   the  showing ef The Time Machine,  Haley heads:  fire officers!  Third annual meeting of- Gib'?  sons and Area Fire department  was held Tues.,  Jan.   31  starting at'jS'p.m, in the firehall in  Gibsons. ���     <���  Officers elected were Williani  Haley, president, Len .Wray, vice'1  president; Wiljo Wiren, secre-'  tary and Mrs. M. LeFeuvre,,  treasurer. Directors' will be Dr.-  A. R. Hylton,. William Weinhandl  George Cooper and Dick Ken->'  nett. Fire Chief William Scott'  and the assistant chief, Fred'  Feeney were also named to the  directorate. / ; \  The question of raising funds'  to continue the work of the fire  department received considerable attention and it was stress-!  ed that membership fees, noW  due, should be paid so that the  efficiency of the fire department  will not lag for the want of pro*  per maintenance.  Members of the fire department thanked residents and business houses and others for subscriptions and donations. There  were times during the year when  funds -were low but the firemen  managed to squeak through.  Drama festival  Pender Harbour High School  will be host to the Sechelt-Powell  River Drama Festival on March  4, so keep this date open for this  event. The festival will consist  of five one-act  plays from  the    De more  Canadian Forest Products pulp  mill at Port Mellon will continue  its expansion program in 1981, according to C. B. Davies, manager of the mill. In his letter to  readers of the Port Mellon Thun-  derbird he outlined how some  $500,000 would be spent on machinery, and hinted  there  could  following   schools:  Elphinstone:* The Ghost  Story.  Pender Harbour: The Red Velvet Goat.  Vananda: title not known yet.  Brooks: The Man in the Bowler Hat. L  Max Cameron: The Marriage  Proposal.  Details - about tiekets and the  adjudicator -will' be announced  later.  2,500 get  CNIB help  There are in British Columbia about 2,500 persons registered as blind with the Canadian National Institute for. the  Blind. !Ehis organization's program is designed to rehabilitate  as far as possible each individual to enable him to lead a  useful and happy life, in spite  of blindness.     7^  Through its social service,  home teaching, library service,  Here is what Mr. Davies  wi ce:  "As most of you know, the  next step is a new Flash Dryer.  We have again stuck our necks  out and promised to have a 100  ton   per  day flash dryer  ready*  "The fact that Canadian^ Forest Products is willing to gamble  - more than one-half-million dollars on such a unit is indeed a  credit to our Port Mellon organization. We will plan and build  -this plant with very little outside assistance. There may be a  few more grey hairs in Port Mellon by July, 1981, but we do  hope that the results will justify the confidence that has been  placed in our joint abilities. At  least  it will be  interesting!   ~  "If general conditions continue  to warrant further expansion,  there   is  every   indication   that  to  operate in July. Actually the    1961 will see   even more money  completion date is set for June  15th.  "This will not be easy as this  unit will be in many ways the  first of its kind. We have already  ordered    all    major   pieces    of  spent on our mill than did 1960.  Expansion of the ^evaporators is  being actively investigated. Although the plans are far from  complete, much information has  been  put together by  the  local  equipment with the exception of recovery   and   engineering   and  the  pulp  press.   The  knowledge supervisory     staff     particularly  and   experience   of   many   local during the past few months. And  men will be required before this you may watch for this one to  press design is complete. 'break' in the near future."  Committee to work  on  A meeting' Va�� held at the Sechelt, carry on their work,  Wilson Creek -Community Hall, '��� ��nd that they be given the pow-  ��vxiou.i  v^p ^, ^ .-.--������er. to add to this committee as  Wilson Creek Feb. 4, to consider ^y feel  it is  necessary  This  formation >f a metropolitan wa  ter district;.  The   following   districts   were  regarding   the   herring   seining  practice of large seine. boats in  motion   was   seconded. by   Mr.  Russell   Stanley   of   Granthams  Landing, and carried.  _ Mr: Fleming made; the sugges-  and   placement,   field service,    ~.~'l *~^k^-��,   w;������vi^ov   Qoi     tion thata; large number of as-  residences and   recreation, the    mf' ';S2^wS^Sih3^����5t : sociations  and  members  of the  employment including training    represented:    Granthams   Land-  :m^E4.t^^^S^9SS Seche^ to* the'^eSnt^tne  smaller local boats. He said he  had turned the matter over to  the. federal department .of ;.tisher-  :'ies'Jor:^tion>i^v ,;-.i     .-;<���: "���'-,'.'  Farm Institute  to co-operate _  At the general, meeting of the  Farmers' Institute 'Friday night  an interesting letter was read  from the Squamish Farmers' Institute, the essence of which is  co-operation between the two  groups. A motion was passed to  support the suggestion and recommendation in respect to survey of lands taken by the gov-"  eminent for highway or other  public purposes, and that costs  be absorbed ,by the, department  of highways.  In regard to the suggestion of  Sechelt Rural-Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association, on concerted efforts ��� of organizations for -  betterment of the whole Peninsula a motion carried the Insti-  production. Stars in it are Rod  Taylor^ ��� Alan Young, Vyette  Mimieux, Sebastian .Cabot and  Tom Helmer. ^   -  .;.���> /This  firsfjf^^  ;vpu\cie^;iiaG:''Secfielt,s;'^ean^YFeb.':  JO. and 11. George" Pal, grand-  daddy of science-fiction films  was the producer.  It is. an unusual picture dealing with a time machine which  takes its sole : occupant as far  into the past or future .as he  chooses. Basic time is set at 1900  and the inventor advances in  time through three wars, the last  in 1966, and then projects himself into the distant future.in the  year 802,701. What kind "of life  on this world he finds then is all  .portrayed in this unusual film.  It is an H. G. Wells classic science-adventure yarn.  various water districts in the  area be circularized regarding  the meeting, and that every section of the district be kept informed^ of the progress made by  the committee. _,.-:...  Any organization or persons in-  in receiving ;this infor-  ,.   ._   ^ , ..��� , ������. ������    mafrol^tkJnlact^ tne-secretaryiiOf  shine Coast LodgeNo. 76 of Gib-    peal in  the coming campaign    present committee  consisting or   -^  Sechelt  Rural.Wuson  Creek  sons at a dual installation cere-    in this district by the Peninsula    JJr- ?k L; Jacks?"' SiS    Ratepayers  Association, R.R. X,  C.N.I.B. is helping hundreds  find their rightfin places in  their homes, employment and  in their communities. Many  persons have helped in this  great work through their/ support. Each one how has an op-  Odd fellows visit  Powell River I  -   '.if.'4*     .port, cacir one now nas an op- ��*���������--����    ���--,--.-- -���-r        ...                      Anv ors;  Maraspnm,Lodge No.,46 fa6F ^ortuhity to heb> again through su<* 4 s^^1��i!���HSt ^    teresWi  ere-hosts to brothers of ^Sun-    a donation tothe financial ap- madavhy^Mr.-,Jlcm��ig;^^lhe^ ^^J^  line Coast LodgevNo. 76 of Gib-    neai in  the cominc caimiaien present committee  consisting of    th_   s_ph<1  ma Park, West Sechelt, West  Bay, Half moon Bay and the committee from the Sechelt Rural-  Wilson Creek Ratepayers Association.  r     ;:,^  After 'lengthy  ^liscussion   regarding   defects   or   rnerits   of  were  mony in their lodge hall at Crah- , (Gibsons) District Branch,  berry Lake on Jan. 21. The hosts    C.N.I.B.  with guests sat down to a tur- The CNIB campaign for  key banquet before the start of funds is now underway in this  the evening ceremony. area, Ted Henniker, chairman  Evans Furnival, district depu- of_the area branch announces,  ty grand master, presided over Canvassers will be on the job  the  installation,   assisted by  T.    in various sections and will be  making door to door visits.  Jeep draw  details siven  A  financial   statement, cover-  ed to send representation to the  meeting in the near future.  Kinsmen club in aid of a pro  . posed health centre in Gibsons  showed that $1,297 was collected. through the sales of tickets  donations from Local 297 at Port  Mellon, the Old Age Pensioners  organization, Sechelt and Vancouver Kinsmen clubs and other  clubs and individuals.  On- the expenditure side the  cost of the jeep, repairs to it and  costs of- putting on the draw totalled $708.55. This left a net  profit of $588.45 for which the  members   of   Gibsons '. Kinsmen  club are thankful. Winner of the Richard chamberlin, Stanley Mc-  jeep was Ken Crosby. Kinsmen Leod> Bernard McLeod and Chris  ^Jl^l^J���* projects for    Caldwell   all   passed,  the   tests  assigned  them.  Thanks go to the Jackson Bros.  for  providing the transportation  for the trip.  Scouts camp out  Peter B. (Tic) Payne, Scout  leader and his seconds of the  1st Wilson Creek Boy Scout  Troop, went on a camping trip  Saturday, and returned Sunday  evening. They went '���' to. Bear  Lake, which it is hoped will be  a  future campsite.  Ray  Rankin,  Jack  Thompson;  Wybourne.; as D.D.- grand mar-  shall; Jack Nelson of Sechelt as ���  D.D. vice grand; F. Anderson as  D.D. recording secretary and M.  Usher of Gibsons as D.D. treasurer.   Brothers   installed   were:  -Frank Walker, noble ; grand;   A.  Garry; vice  grand; : T.  Ivan B.  Smith,   recording   secretary;   H.  Newnian,  treasurer;   Roy Erick-.  son, warden; John Walker,  R.S.  S. vice grand and  Gordon Pollock, inside guardian... Other ap-    facilities for this area are invit-  pointed officers  to be  installed    ed to attend,  at  a later meeting. Brother O.       Annual reports will be  made  Johnson  of Gibsons was in the    and the election of officers will  party. ', take place. In view of the fact  Sunday morning saw Mala- there will be some interesting  spina brothers act as guides on developments leading towards  a tour of the operations; at the    establishment of a new hospital  Hospital meeting  Gibsons Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will hold its  annual meeting, Thurs., Feb. 9  at 8 p.m. in the United Church  hall in Gibsons. All persons interested in joining the auxiliary  to  assist in   improving hospital  Mr. Charles Stewart, Selma Park  and Mr. T. A. Seymour, R.R. 1,  Timber deal  at Sechelt  One of the .largest -independent  logging companies in British  Columbia, Cattermole Timber  Limited of Vancouver has purchased the Ted Osborne O & O  Logging JCompany holdings at  the extreme end of Narows Arm  off Sechelt Inlet.  This is one of the largest timber deals that has taken place  in this area for some time. Financial arrangements were not  announced.. At present Ted Os- ,  borne and family are living in  North Vancouver. It is expected  the Cattermole outfit will take  over within a month.  Sechelt.  , It was felt that the majority  present felt that this was a necessary move for any future development in the area.  Members   of   the   Ratepayers  association   served   coffee   and  refreshments after  the meeting.  w  Powell River Go. plant.  WATER TRUSTEES  West Sechelt Water Board property owners met on Feb. 2 in  Sechelt Activities hall. to elect  five trustees. Those elected were  ���Roily Reid, Frank Reid, Ben  Frigon, Norman Franklin ��� and  Ray     Cumberland.     Magistrate  along this coastline it is expected there will be a good attendance at the annual meeting.  PTA  carnival  the  health centre.  2nd laundromat  Norman Birley of Sechelt announces he will open a Pink Elephant Laundromat in part of  Anne's Flower Shop '.at, Sechelt.  The laundromat";., will ; have 10  washers and five driers as a  start with expansion coming  when required. Mr. Birley said  there was sufficient traffic coming to Gibsons from as far away  as Halfmoon Bay and the opening of an establishment at Sechelt would take in Halfmoon  Bay   area, Pender Harbour,  Se-  OppsISorry!  ,   Last week a rather lengthy ad-  ; vertisement    appeared    oh    the  Want   Ad  page   outlining   some  Andy  Johnston  assisted   at the    beautiful cameras that were for  meeting with Mrs..B. Gaines, re-    sale.  The. ,ad neglected  to   say  turning officer, as chairman. who was selling these  cameras  The trustees, anxious to push    and equipment.  So if you have  the   water  system-  ahead,   held    etipugh curiosity to find out who  their first .meeting Friday night... has them for sale, turn to page  at the home of Ben Frigon. five and read for yourself.  January was moist  A  resident   of - Sechelt  who     ; Excessive rain, menacing fog,    skies  and   resulting  fog  banks  had "fraudulently obtained uh- ~ and a jgtehtle reminder of winter    Covered most of the south coast  ���  ��� '   ' ���    ' "���'���'-    founded out the J January weather    waters and low lying land areas  Fraud charge  Gibsons Eiementary PTA Carnival will be held this year on  March 18 at 7:30 p.m. in the  School Hall. Once again all those  interested in PTA work are urged to make this carnival a success. This is the PTA's only fund  raising effort of the year, the  . proceeds helping towards a pro-  . ject for the  school.  Anything in the way of baking,  sewing, knitting, dolls clothes,"  discarded books and toys, jams,  jellies, candy or plants would  be greatly appreciated.  Donations will be collected if  you telephone 886-9697, or they  may be left at the School Hall  on the afternoon of Sat., March  18. ./���;  Ratepayers  back council  Gibsons and Area Ratepayers  Association at its monthly meeting Monday night in United  church favored the stand taken  by. the .village council of Gibsons in holding a watching brief  only in the' present movement  afoot' for a metropolitan water  district for this area.  At the same time the meeting  ' decided to co-operate with the  Sechelt Rural-Wilson Creek Ratepayers association in trying to  co-ordinate operations of similar organizations in this area.  The meeting also urged that  clearing be done on Sechelt High-  was from the church corner up  to Bal's corner to allow parking  on the lower side of the highway. The meeting felt that with  a little clearing and filling a  good parking area could result.  The problem of old people being forced to stand on buses to  and from Langdale and on the  other side to Vancouver resulted in the meeting deciding to ask  SMT, the bus company, to help  the older folk to obtain seats  When buses are crowded.  N.  employment insurance benefits  in the amount of $281 by making false statements concerning  his earnings, was convicted by  Magistrate A. Johnston, in  R.C.M.P. police court on Thurs.  Jan. 26.  Rennie John, of Sechelt, B.C,  was   given   a   six  month   sus  picture in that order.  Relatively mild temperatures,  coupled with nearly "10 inches of  rain and melting snow' on . the  mountains caused considerable  flooding during the first two  weeks of January..  Marine   and   air  travel   were  during  the   latter part   of   the  month. -..;.'.���_  Old Man Winter provided the  youngsters with a one day sleigh  ride as nearly five inches of winter white blanketed the area a  week ago Sunday, only to be  washed 'away   by . warm   rains  chelt, West Sechelt, Selma Park   pencjed sentence. The case was    severely  hampered   as   clearing    Monday morning.  and other areas in that vicinity  WORLD DAY OF PRAYER  Members of the Anglican  church will be in charge of this  year's  World   Day   of   Prayer.  uncovered by an Unemployment Insurance commission investigator.  CREDIT UNION MEETING  Port Mellon Credit Union annual meeting will be held Tues.,  This event will take place at 2 Feb. 14 at 7 p.m. when annual  p.m. on Feb. 17 in the United statements and reports will be  Church hall in Gibsons. presented.  Jan.  1961         Norm.  Ext.  Rainfall  10.34 in.        6.82 in.  13.03 ('58)  Snowfall  4.9 in.        10.6 in  36.3 ('54)  Days with rain  17                  19  28 (*53)  Days with snow  1                    6  13   (54)  Highest Temperature  53  (11th)     52  59 ('60)  Lowest Temperature  26  (28th)      18  10  ('57)  Mean Temperature  40                  36  43 ('58)  Days with frost  12                  14  26 ('57)  $500 given  Sechelt Kinsmen Mother's  March collected $500 in the area  from Wilson Creek to Egmont,  officials of the club announced  Tuesday. This area which the  mothers of the area covered is  one of the largest in the B.C.  polio campaign.  Chairman Fred Jorgensen  thanks all who contributed to the  Mothers' March with a special  thanks to the mothers who did  so fine a job and to Al Campbell  of Cassadair Air Lines for distributing flyers.  lew cuo pack  Due to the large number of  Cubs in 1st Gibsons Pack, which  has exceeded 50 boys, two packs  A and B, have been formed.  Mr. Ed Burritt, cubmaster and  his son John who will assist him,  will lead A pack. Geoff Thatcher  will be in charge of B pack.  A Pack meetings will be held  Saturday mornings at the School  Hall and B Pack meetings. Tuesday afternoons from 3:45 to 5  p.m.  Persons interested in Cub Pack  work are requested to get in  touch with the Gibsons Cub  group committee. Kiwanis, who  sponsored Scouts for almost five  years will also sponsor the new  Cub packs. V.I **  \   \J    '���    *  -,- o j :��� i 7  Coast News,  Feb. 9, 1961.  THE CHANT REPORT  ti:  life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  TX  ��WIGHT, ITS Si*   WHOLE CWYS SlHCe CHFUSTMAS  /\ND V&U  HAV<��Aj'r   WRlTTeM YOUR TFi/WK-Wbu LeTTfefcs'j  drop wHA-re\/EFz Sbu'fiie doino and wmtc tf/<=-/^ "  IFJIS MSTANT! Do Vau W/^NT /flUNT CW(%^ 1& TFlWK  You oom't /=iPpFteC//qT��" ift^'wice (a/ASH cloths /WD  THe lovely H^NDKeRCHiers snese^r You? /v<d  PonV  FORSeT To TF^NK   G&ANOMA  FOPi. "iT^e- Alice  eovcue of LAyebiPER.gATH salts  SchodI transportation and text books  (By   GEORGE. COOPER)  Article 2  Abuses in the transportation  of pupils, and some disconcerting revelations concerning ��� textbooks, are reviewed in this article. \  All but  seven  school  districts  in the province use buses to carry pupils to school,  the   report  .states. ���  In; 1945 Dr. Max Cameron,  commissioned to report: on educational financing, recommend-,  ed buses only to carry students  to central high schools. This  would give many more pupils  in the province the opportunity  of a secondary'���education.'' Many  districts in the years following  also carried elementary students  to central elementary schools to  save building small schools in  outlying districts. A hardship resulted forelementary pupils who  had their day unduly prolonged  because   of   the   later   dismissal  time of high school  pupils.  To return school transportation to its intended place in  school affairs the department, in  1954, suggested that small elementary schools of at least two  rooms for g'rades 1 to 6 be built  in the pupils' home localities.  The Chant cammission, too, suggests that . children should be  housed at. least until they are  eight, .or nine years of age, in  neighborhood schools.  Turning from the purpose of  buses in the schools system to  their operation, the commission  found the safety.record excellent  and the inspection of all vehicles by the RCMP thorough. As  for drivers, present regulations,  when fully enforced, ensure the  safety, of the pupil passengers.  Although the commission saw  -^evidence only* of the calm�� and  polite/ behaviour ; of; .pupils "on -  buses they ^cngriizV that ihere  is incidence of unruly conduct.  In such cases the' firm opinion  of the commission is: Deny trans  porta tion to pupils who create  disturbances.  There is a direct relationship  between pupil behaviour and the  supervision of buses in operation. Since a school board owned bus is always under the supervision of a school board employee, through whom the board  can insist on standards of behaviour, the commission^ favors-  buses owned by the school board  to those operated by contract.  A further statement on transportation indicates that, despite  regulation walking distances, a .  school board should provide  transportation at district expense  to any pupil living within the  limits especially when traffic  dangers and other unfavorable  conditions exist. v.;^^ - *t*M..t*v  ; vTjhe??gre3t dependence on -^exjj^;; books  books   produced   in   the  United -���"*�����--  Ww (Boasi Mtms  Bones i  'The Family Doctor*  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  Aid., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  Bail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  Jt.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau,  508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year; $1,75 for six1 months,  United States asd foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and  Publisher. ���' //  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  The water  The Wilson Creek meeting for the purpose of getting something  started on a metropolitan water board for this area-is a move in the  light direction but it should be remembered some exploring of this  idea has been gone into previously.  Gibsons Board of Trade has quite a file on it and speakers have  appeared in Gibsons at the Board of Trade arid Kiwanis club outlin-  ' ing possibilities and probabilities. It has been estimated that the initial cost for such a water system to cover the widest possible area  would be in the region of $750,000 to $1,000,000.  Generally speaking the water issue appears to be more of an im-  ; mediate factor in the area from Roberts Creek to Pender Harbour.  -Gibsons and Port Mellon and points between appear to be getting  ; along with their present^ systems. Port,Mellon is capable of taking  care of its own requirements having improved its system just last  ; year. Gibsons is in a favorable position for some time to come.  Sechelt has water but is faced with high cost water which the  ratepayers do not relish. West Sechelt is tied in to the same system.  So is Selma Park. Davis Bay and Wilson Creek are not so well off  Iiaving difficulties which are immediate and cannot be put off much  longer or there will be no water available.  The Wilson Greek meeting which was attended by about 20 persons, some with active and others with watching briefs, named a  committee of three to delve further into the matter. It might be advisable for this committee to arrange a further meeting and invite  people to it who have gone into the water issue and present the knowledge they already have available. .'.������-.  In the meantime those desiring water in their own areas should  proceed immediately to get their requirements filled because a metropolitan water district with water being supplied will take considerable time. Such planning should however be in line with tying in  to the larger system.  ���<&.._..  (ARTICLE 4)  As has   been  previously   intimated, :��� the    most   profound  single phenomenon to make itself felt in the history of our  coastal Indians was the advent  of smallpox.  The residents v of  Sechelt.   which had, from  evi-.  dence of the extent of its midden, undoubtedly been a fairly  populous village, were decimated to such'an extent that, so the  story has come down, what'few  were left alive could not properly bury their dead.  The truth of this story seems  to be borne out by the fact  that skulls and other human  bones have been found indiscriminately scattered thorough  debris of the midden. In view  of the fact that Indians all -up  the coast have generally interred their dead with ceremony  and.care, the presence of these  bones where,., they were found  speaks of some catastrophe:  It would, seem that, the ��� Sechelt   village   was    still    very  small as recently as 1888, for,  according/to  an account given  by     the    Rev.  A. G. Morrice,  O.M.I.,   in  his   History   of  the  Catholic    Churc:b   in   Western  Canada,   only   then,   following  the     investiture      of     Bishop  Durieu   a��   vicar   of missions,  and    under,  his  guidance,  did*  the -.tribe, scattered  'along   the  peninsula,   gather   at  the   strategic   isthmus . Exactly    when  the    smallpox   struck   is    not  known.  The story at Gibsons is in a  way a happier one, but it did  lead to the desertion of the  Chek-Welp village. The late  Fred Soames, as a child, witnessed, from his home, the departure of * the entire village  population for Squamish, and  in fact it was through this departure that some residents  learned of the presence of  smallpox at Gibsons.  The disease was apparently  brought to the locality by  Arthur Hyde, a purser on one  of the Canadian Pacific orient  liners, who had homesteaded a  mile from' the shore in 1888 He  was- nursed by "the. .Gibson  family, but died and was buried,  in the Gibson family cemetery. -  In all, 11 persons, 'contracted  the disease. Mrs. Ji Collins, now  of Bowen Island, daughter of  Henry Smith, who homesteaded locally in 1888, places the  date of the outbreak in the  year 1892.  Years later, Mr., Soamea  related, a canoe with a single  paddler made its way down the  Sound, and asked if the epidemic was over. A few families  made some use of the site until  about    1925,    but    Chek-Welp  could never be called a village  again.   All   four   West   Howe  Sound reservations are now. under lease and are quite solidly  built on, with little likelihood  of their toeing  again occupied  .by native Indians in the foreseeable future. The reserve  at  Wilson Creek remains unused,  and only two or jthree .families  now ������ live  oh the .' Johnson  reserve at Garden Bay.  Bearing in mind the fact that  at no time since it became  habitable thousands of years  ago has this .area been uninhabited, -we shall, next turn  back to its "discovery" by  Europeans.  (To ;be continued)  CF  I   BELIEVE    HARDENING  OPINION   IS   THE  FOREP.UN'Nta  OP    HAROENING-   OF   THE  ARTERIES."  A lament on beauty  (By. Madge Newman)  FORESTRY AGRICULTURE  One  of the   most  important  characteristics of  the forest  is  Aid to Greek children  ** It is a 'far cry back to 400 B.C. when the Delian League helped  tuzm the Greece which has had an effect for good on the world as we  know it. The Greece of that century and its vicinity produced such  great men as Plato, Socrates and Aristotle to name a few.  TEhe Delian League was a confederation of states under leadership of influences in Athens. Times have changed since then and  Greece has fallen to a low estate requiring assistance.  While the action of Elphinstone High School in Gibsons in adopting a school in Greece might seem incongruous in view of the glorious past of Greece, so long ago however, it could be represented as  thanks for the great men this small nation has produced down through  the years, men who have had a great impact on thought up through  the .generations that have come and gone. that it is a product of the soil.  Even the supplying only of pencils by Elphinstone pupils for poor   Like    the    farmer's    crop,    it  Greek children could be the start of a movement to raise the intel-   grows;     unlike    the    farmer's  ledtaal status of the nation of the future. It is a small start but could   crop' lt takes 1_fr^>m ?n.to  1����  years or more before it is ready  to harvest. The science of forestry is based on fine principle  of treating the forest as a crop,  of tending that crop during  the growing ; period, and of  harvesting it in such a way  that another crop will'follow.  This is;x called silviculture,  which is a term comparable to  agriculture. The forester uses  silviculture as a tool. His job  is to practice forest management, to produce from the for-  estlhe greatest quantity of the  mo^t valuable products in the  shortest time and at the lowest  cost.  Iiave a powerful effect.  "Are you- your '-most attractive  self?" the ad read. "Chances  are you are one of the many  women who never realize their  full  beauty  potential.";/'/; i; ;":' ���  Hypo (Hypothetical Woman)  unfolded her long length from  the chair and lumbered over \to  the small mirror which hung  oyer-; the sink., .She".studied- her  face,  chins -and goitre.-. .   ,,;.-.  She was unable to find any  trace of potential beauty, and decided she must have lost it some  where along the years.  "O well," she thought, "a face  is beautiful if it is kind, gentle  and sweet, even though it may  have lost its fresh, youthful appearance."  She glanced into the mirror  SigamV Sne failed to see' anything  kind, gentle or sweet in the wea-  therbeaten features that squinted  bacK at her. She took her glasses off, but that only made it  worse. Same weatherbeaten features, only blurred as if by fog.  She flopped back into her chair  and went :on with the ad. "���  grooming routines which' work  wonders of improvement in their  appearances."  Hypo .pondered on'that for ..a'  few minutes and then climbed  out of her bib overalls. She found  a slip in.a drawer and dug a  blouse out of somewhere and a  skirt from a little-used closet.  After she had put them on she  "noted that the skirt had, besides  .shrunken in the waist band,  stretched in length* and now  reached to her ankles. Perhaps  it was just out of style. She did  not look especially well groomed.  Hair? Che flicked off her red  'kerchief. That mop of multicolored, streaky matting was  once a warm, shiny, well-disciplined, brown cap. Hastily she  replaced the  'kerchief.  "���correct makeup will emphasize  good, features���"  She hunted about for make-up  but could find none. For that  matter neither could she find  any good features. Except  per  haps her' store teeth��� heaven  .knows they had cost enough ���  but they didn't stop her gums  trom snrinking and causing her  face to droop more than normal-  Jy-.        .:...���:���.''���..".���  '������eyes  can be more   expressive���"       "Well,     good!"     she  thought.   She   had   noticed   that,  since wearing glasses, her eyes,  so far  as expression   was concerned, were identical with those  of a very dead fish, on ice.  So  she  chugged, up to   the attic  to  the theatrical make-up box' and  found mascara and eye shadow.  It was wasted effort as it turned  out. She was unable to apply the  stuff ..'with  her glasses  on,   and  when she removed them the mascara landed haltingly in her eye.  "���proper care, can turn problem hands into pretty hands���"  Hypo  studied her  hands. She-  had worked   in   the garden   for  so  many  years   without gloves  that    her    hands    were    tough  enough to pull  out blackberries  without   harming    anything   but  the  blackberries.  She had often wondered, when  watching glamorous women on  TV drooling over their soap  while the. bath water got cold,  why none had favored Fels Nap-  tha. She used it all .the time,  with the addition of Old Dutch  in stubborn cases. It was fine  for xemovirig soot and stove oil  from her face too; She guessed  there wasn't . much more she  could do about her hands.  She took her good grooming  to the. bathroom mirror and felt  disheartened. With a certain  amount of damage to the seams  of "the skirt she bent to dig the  scales out of the corner and then  remembered that the useless  thing went to only 250 pounds.  She kicked it back into the corner.  Back in the kitchen she again  picked up the ad. "Write for our  Personal Beauty Analysis," it  said. Hypo eased herself back  '-to her bib overalls, chucked  the magazine into the wastepa-  per basket and went out to the  blackberries.  States, the commission finds,  and the poor material content  of so many of the texts, Canadian included, give rise to many  justified  complaints.  Since  textbooks determine the  contents   of   courses   taught   in  our schools,  the unsuitability of  so  many of them is a cause of  grave concern. About 42 percent  of  authorized   textbooks,   chiefly  for the high school grades, are  American^..some revised for .Canadian use, but the; greater number not.  In   such - subject fields  as   science,   mathematics,   and  foreign  languages  the  origin of  a text* may be of no consequence  but there is still the influence of  Americari editing. Arid in  texts  such as; history books, Canadian  editions   of  Americari textbooks  appear  sketchy,   contain  errors,  and display poor, writing.  ^Majiy iso^alled^^Cahadjan text-  . >oo&��/are ^^i^}^fj^eri$Sai.. :���  books* and  when", Canadians  do  write,  it is  chiefly If or the  elementary arid riot the high school  level. Of the. textbooks for courses   in  English,   24   percent  for  elementary   schools   are   American in origin and the high school  texts  for   English  of   American  origin outnumber those  of British origin,'-..������ an odd imbalance.  Far more disturbing than the  place of origin is  the poor material   of   many  texts.   Obvious  haste  in  preparation,   errors  of  fact from .carelessness  or   lack  ���'- of diligent research, poor organization shake  the  confidence of,  teacher and pupil alike. For beginning ; teachers   relying   to   a  great extent on   textbooks, such  poor workmanship is very harm-  ���  ful.    ���..   '  ..' Complaints specifically mark  lack of literary quality in some  elementary school textbooks ���  a fact particularly emphasized ,  in our Sechelt District brief ���  ��� and the jumble of topics in some  science  texts.  The inconsequential material,  trifling even.'/to little children,  of several series of readers  which may be carefully arranged exercises in reading, are  drab and utterly lacking style.  Could there not bc;^ many briefs  asked, readers that use prose of  literary value and verse of quality. The lack of library; skill  and appreciation m-.v complained of in the high schools may be  traceable to early training in  the lifeless material of these  readers^  Failings of text?;:-<~k content;  were specifically complained of  in science, social rtudies, and  English. Lack of accuracy and  thoroughness where it is most  essential along with outdated  facts regarding, for example, the  British Commonwealth, and colloquial and questionable grammar should not be tolerated.  The commission finds the -methods   of  selecting   texts   most  efficient but the lack  of choice  of   books  supplied  by the  publishers,    most    disturbing.    The  picture  is not   entirely gloomy,  not   only were   some texts  condemned but many were praised  f~>r their  good qualities. The investigations    do     reveal    that  though no list of texts will ever  fully satisfy the community there  are definite needs  at   the  pres-,  ent time in the matter of school  v  texts."-' ���  NATURE THE PROVIDER  Mice are known as the "Bread  of the Forests" and are sought  by every form of flesh eater in  the forest. Because of this fact  nature comes to the rescue of  the little mouse to keep his line  from becoming extinct as well  as assuring the flesh eaters of a  ready dinner. The number of  mice produced to meet the demand is truly phenomenal. Mice  produce youngsters, every 21  days and have a brood ranging  from six to eight each time. Imagine the numbers that develop  from one pair when each of these  have a litter of six to eight. It  has been estimated that a single pair of meadow mice have  potentiality of a million or more  relatives in  a year.  Fish enters debate  Here is another entry in the fats affect the heart issue. It comes  from the British Columbia printed Facts on Fish. Read it arid make  your choice, butter fat vs corn oil vs fish. Which?  This is what the Facts on Fish article said:  Tish has long been regarded as a fine food, tasty and palatable  in great variety, rich in protein, minerals and other essentials. Exhaustive medical research now gives fish top marks in another field  ��� as an essential food in the battle against' heart disease! National  magazines and newspapers, including Time and the Wall Street Journal have carried numerous articles on these medical discoveries.  Medical research has proven there is a strong connection between animal fats and heart disease. Animal fats produce cholesterol  which clogs the arteries as rust clogs an iron pipe. Fish and vegetable oils on the other hand do hot produce cholesterol and so are  recommended as foods.  It has long been known that fish make brains. Now, with this  new medical knowledge, smart people will eat more fish!  Scientists work on snoring!  I  DOCTORS FOR CONGO  The Canadian Red Cross will  send more doctors to the Congo  republic. Physicians and sur-  .geons possessing the necessary  training and experience are being offered four to six month  assignments.  One of the first causes or  sleeplessness is the violent snoring of a person nearby. However  it may comfort sufferers from  this malady; to know that scientists are working to solve the  problem.  According to information reach  ing the Health League of Canada, a doctor in Britain has developed a - series of exercises  which may cure snoring once  and for all. The exercises, performed by the snorer before retiring, are designed to fatigue  the jaw and tongue muscles and  thus, it is hoped, so tighten them  that the jaw will not sag nor the  tongue reverberate if the sleeper breathes through the  mouth.  The  experiments were report  ed in the British magazine "Fam  ily Doctor"- after many distraught readers had written in  to ask if there was a cure for  snoring. The editor, Dr. Harvey  Flack, published some excerpts  from  the/letters:  "He vibrates, starting off with  a slight snore, then rising like  a volley of thunder."  "My husband is worried because I make such a rattle, he  really thought I was  dying."  "My wife, a remarkable woman, can ' now snore with her  mouth  shut."  Dr. Flack said the exeroises  were designed by a man he described as "a distinguished physician" who wished to remain  anonymous. There are just three  exercises   at   present   and   they  take only a few minutes to perform.  The first consists of holding  something such as a pencil or a  pipe between the teeth for ten  minutes. In the second, the finfers are pressed with moderate  firmness on the front of the chin-  and then the tongue is pushed  forward firmly against the lower teeth. The third exercise is  unnecessary if you sing a lot.  It consists merely of opening  the mouth and saying "Ah" or  some other such disturbing noise  for three or four minutes. This  holds up the palate and tightens  the muscles of the throat.  Dr. Flack said his colleague  does not promise a. cure for  snoring, but first indications are  that th? exercises will help many Re-freezing food For parents only  A      I...11-1-���    I-.��..~J     �� At--     tt n  By  Nancy Cleaver     Coast News'  Fep-  9��  1961-       3  A bulletin issued by the U.S  Department of Agriculture answers a question often asked  about re-freezing foods. The article says that occasionally foods  may be partially or completely  thawed before it is discovered  that the freezer is not operating.  If foods have been partially  thawed and there are still ice  crystals in the package they may  be  safely re-frozen.  Even this partial'thawing may  reduce the quality of the food.  Re-frozen foods should be used,  as soon as possible.  If foods have slowly thawed'  and have warmed gradually over  a period of several days, to a  temperature of 40 degrees F.  they are not likely to be fit"vfor  re-freezing. Under these conditions meats, poultry, most vegetables and some prepared foods  may become unsafe to'eat. Most  fruit and fruit , products soon  develop an undesirable flavor.  Boys and girls'of all ^tges  love February 14th! If there  are younger children in the  family perhaps they could plan  with mother for a family gathering to celebrate it and help  her to prepare for it.  'fi. ��� ����    '��  Making invitations and place  cards for the stable is great fun.  White'* and Fed. cardboard and  red-lead pencils or crayons,  blunt, pointed scissorsfand paste  "are heeded. Pretty colored pictures can be. found in old magazines and the weekend picture  section of .daily-* newspapers,  and old seed catalogues are. useful with their' gay pictures of  flowers. If you ask the merchant   from   whom   you   buy  Copyrighted  the fun" at home. Let the children draw lots tor the coveted  role of postman and deliver  the Valentines to each person  after the meal is over.  Both boys and girls enjoy  having a share in getting the  food ready for a party. Nothing could be much simpler than  making jelly from red .jelly  powder, and a tin of fruit salad  makes this especially tasty,and  nutritious?- ��� ->-A~" heart' - shaped  cookie, cutter is 'inexpensive,  and Junior'will "love1.to have  the -job of cutting out cookies  and placing.them on; a'cookie  sheet given to hirii:: ,The ;many  easy cookie and cakfe mixes "can  be 'used by, quite a young cobR  who can read and follow directions, and do Tise^whit'e^Hcirfg  with   icing   colored  Witti 'xed  -     ���            ...     ���������i^ witn   icing   coiorect  witn xea  paint or wallpaper,,if he could. vegetable , coloring--fluid   for  give you an out-of-date sample &  book, he will likely oblige. This  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TOES, to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving��� Coloring  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  t.   to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  is a wonderful >play material  J book for Valentines" and pthar  -handicraft. --<��� <���'. ,��"-�� >  ,i ,A t led heart - pasted on a  '''slightly larger white heart  gives a Valentine a smart border. A paper lace edging made  from a doily for a plate is even  more ornate. This can be pasted ,on the back, with small  pleads; making a frilly edge, or  on a large Valentine, a stapler  could be. used tq. fasten the  paper iace1 edging. \r  ���    v . <J   - #i ��� #    sjc  "Roses are red, violets are blue,  Honey is' sweet ��� and so  are  you!  ���how many home-made valentines -. have    shown -.,���.. these  words.  The. little  boy  or girl  who. has -just learned to block  print   letters    will    take    real  pride in neatly copying a -quotation  . like    this. . The    older  youngster might enjoy composing an original short rhyme 6r  a remark especially suitable for  the  picture   oh   the   valentine.  A post box, made by- covering ;  with red  crepe paper  a shoe'  box  or carton,  with  a slit in  the top for envelopes, is popular at school and can add to  V-iis festive ocasion.;  St. Valentine's Day,( accord,  ing to ancient''tradition, wai  February 14 when the birds  chose their mates for the year.  In the fourth century, Chaucer  referred to it and in Midsummer    Night's '--Dream r; Shakes-  BRUCE KIDD  a Toronto newspaper carrier,  journeyed to [Boston recently at  "his own expense to take part in  ��� Knights of Columbus games at  Boston* Garden and received one  First all B>Ci book %h press  ; The conference cominissioned  renowned author-naturalist Roderick Haig-Brbwn of Campbell  River to write a "popular book"  chronicling in everyday language the story of B.C.'s natural  resources.;, ���    ,'.-���.'���/'���, -������;,.-/;' ;".' /;--'';;  It isibeirig!Sprinted on Island  Offset, a special book.paper,  produced at island -v. Paper Mills,  on Annacis Island ^Industrial Es-:  tate; near New Westminster, and  will be released; to coincide withi  the 13th resources -'conference.  The. B.C.   Natural   Resources,  Conference .theme  for   its   13thi;  meeting, March 1, 2 and 3,   is;  "The   British/Columbian,   Pro-;  duct of  his Environment."  Specialists in all phases of the pro-r  vince's '��� resource '   development  will present, papers which, in total/ will  attempt; toi show  how  the British Columbian has been  affected by. the utilization of pur  mineral, forest, agricultural, fishing, energy, soil, water arid wildlife resources/   ii       '^   ��� ;.:; /,  peare wrote:  ' *��� ?*- of the loudest standing pvations  ADVERTISING IS AN INVESTMENT  Designed  To Accomplish Some Definite Purpose  Whether That Be  To Stimulate Sales  Or Build Prestige  Its Value To You  Lies Not In Its Cost  But What It Accomplishes.  "Good morrow, friendsl'St. VaV  entine is past;-  Begin these wood-birds but to  . couple now?"  In olden times^'in England it  was the. custom to draw lots  fop lovers on this day. The person drawn became the Valentine of the drawer and received  a gift, which was often a pair  of gloves.  A card in th/e form of a gift  may seem to the very practical  a foolish thing . ., . but what  would life; be like without a'  little nonsense? ~ One of the  deepest cravings of everyone  is'; to Tchow. affection. Sir Edwin Arnold reminded his readers: ���..���/./���.  "Not a face beltrw the sun  But is precious���unto one!  Not art eye, however dull,  ' But seems, somewhere,  beautiful."  ''''.- *i��   "'. ��t��  :     -a. -   -  Thus Valentines, which/we  Teceive at a time in the year  when the winter with its cold  and snow may seem endless,  serve a real.purpose' y.���'.... they  warm our hearts, and make us  smile. Celebration^ In the home  strengthen the family bond and  give children happy memories.  ever witnessed in Boston',Gardens  He turned in an amazing 8:49.2  minute performance in a two  mile, event   and   went   on   two  -weeks later to break running  records at a meet in Winnipeg.  Only 17, he is regarded as a real  -.bright spot in the amateur sports  world.  The Living /band, first all B.Cl  book is now on the press. It is  the first book" to be printed on  B.C.-made. fine paper; is being  printed by Evergreen Press of  Vancouver/and produced by  the B.C. Natural .Resources Conference.    ,   >i;v-/- '���'������-.  Retires alter 7yrs.  Mr: J.McLeod, retiring after  seven, years as.-group chairman  for the; 1st/ Wilson Creek. Boy  Scout Troop and Wolf ;Cub Pack  has been^Sticceeded by Mr. D:  Zral. At^t|iie 'same; time a new  committe,0'/^va*s formed ihclud-.  ing Mrs. G. Kraft, Mrs. L. Cald-'  well,- Mr.'G. MacDonald, Mr. ,C.  Bylander, "Mr. ,N. Finnie and  Mrs. A. Finnie, ;.,:./-���  The^outgoing committee, composed of -Mrs: K^iFranske, Mrs.-,  E. 'r Crucil,: Mri/vL:y.jChamberlin.\;  Mrs. E.,Zral and Mr. J. Little  received the .thanks: of the. meeting' for ��� the/w6rk they {had done!  during their .term.of office. Mr..  A. Ericksori ..will- carry on as.  .secretary-treasurer.-:      -'  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: On behalf of the officers and members of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65, O.E^S., I  have, been instructed td write  and thank you most sincerely  for your kindness and generosity ... in placing the article in . last  week's issue' of the Coast News  regards our. appeal for used material for the Cancer Station.  We have sirice .received bun-,  dies of rags arid material, which  in most gratifying.// v  Bessie  Shaw,  Secretary.  RED CROSS MiEETING /:  General Alfred VM... Gruehther,-  natiorial president,. of Americari  Red. Cross -will 'be / "principal  speaker., at B.C.'s 'annual provincial council meeting on Feb- 9  in the ballroomV 'Vancouver Hotel,, starting at 8:15: p.m. B.C.'s  Red Cross ���branch 'delegates to  the . council arid members -. of  Red Cross society will be attending. An '��� invitation is extended to interested, citizens, to attend and:hear what the one time  western world military leader  has to say about international  Red Cross arid its work and influence in world affairs.  Arriving 5:30 p.m. Thursday.  General Gruenther will leave by  air for South America the following morning at 6:00 a.m.  S.p.ni. :  '������ -Fri.>rsat..:^;p;S>-^ia .-ar  l)a'n Youpg,i ^vette-Mimenx  TIME MACHINE?  "   ./> '-"   Techhicolo'r  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-211X  MARK YOUR TOOLS  During the winter months the  gardener's tools may be given a  coating, of clear varnish to pro-;  tect them from rust. As the gardener prepares for the spring  onslaught on his garden he may  prepare his tools "by color coding them for quick identification  with enamel on the handles.  This is particularly advantageous if his neighbor has borrowing tendencies. ���-.-'���'"  HONOR DR. STURDY  A keen-minded 83 year old  man, hailed by many as Canada's father of chiropractic, was  named over the weekend as B.  C.'s Chiropractor of the Years.  Dr. Walter T. Sturdy of Vancouver, was honored at the- quarterly meeting of the Chiropractors' Association of B.C. at the  Georgia Hotel. The man who  presented Dr. Sturdy with the  plaque was association president Dr. R. G. Chatwin, whose  father, Dr. H. W. Chatwin, in-  troduced Dr. Sturdy to chiropractic in 1917.  COMMUMITY HALL, MADEIRA PARK  11 -9 p.m.  REFRESHMENTS  Sponsored by Pencter Harbour Volunteer Firemen  Admission: Ladies 1 box lunch for two or $1.50; gents $1.50.  PRIZE FOR BEST DECORATED BOX LUNCH  Advance tickets available from members of the Fire Dept.  JACKETS  and get another FREE  2 price  NOW ONLY  f>M  2  $10.95 NOW ONLY  $7.95  No Exchange  or Refond  SaleDaysFeb, 9to 18  ans Mens Wear  Sechelt - Phone 885-9330  STRICTLY CASH  oh all  SALE ITEMS FenHer Hfor. area  will have fire boat  OUrtOWii-Witlv the HumKys���bV McCIefiand  :'   'a '- ?  4       Coast News, Feb. 9,  1961.  Plans hammered out at last  Thursday's meeting of Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire Brigade  indicate that the Harbour will  shortly be hi the proud position  of the engine, hardware and  equipment which had been purchased in connection, with the  original plan to build the fire  boat,   at a fair and  reasonable  of being the only small commun- price  fly on the PacirTc Coast with its rm"  own fire-boat.  Assistant Chief Lloyd Davis  presided over a well-attended  gathering, which discussed a revolutionary new proposal by the  fire  boat  committee.  For several months, the aim of  The meeting expressed unanimous thanks to Dugan Bros, for  their generosity in making the  '���Texada Queen" available to  the brigade : on such generous  terms.  Chairman Lloyd Davis pointed  out that this would be the final  the brigade has been ��q finance meeting of the brigade prior to  and build its own fire boat. To " --..������. -*���_ . t. _* *,_-  this end, detailed plans and spe-  eifications had been drawn up,  and groundwork laid for a drive  fior funds to implement the pro-  Sect. , ;:���: ���'. -y44^?t;'"'"'  Committee ^Chai'rmah v 'Red\  Nicholson,     however,;; Reported  the general meeting to be at the  Community Hall, Madeira Park  on Thurs., Feb: 9, at 8 p.m-.,  when a new slate of officers  would be elected, and arrangements made to incorporate under the Societies Act.  He announced with regret the  that he had beenhv^conVact with, resignation of Fire- Chief Harold  Dugan Bros., welUk^wh'loggers  of Texada Island, ;as\ the result  of which the brigade is presented with the opportunity,, of acquiring the power scow "Texada  Queen" at a cost of $2,000.  Mr. Nicholson explained that  the asking price of the vessel  had been $4,000. In his opinion,  and that of other competent persons, the scow was worth considerably more than that. However, as a gesture of good-will  to' the brigade and to Harbour  residents, Dugan Bros." have offered to slash the price in half,  at terms to suit the brigade.  It was further pointed out that  acceptance of the offer would  mean that, instead of the tedious  delay which would result from  attempts to build a fire-boat by  volunteer labor, the brigade  would have at its disposal immediately a seaworthy vessel admirably suited to the job.      .  Following a free discussion of  ���ways and means, it was decided to accept the offer of Dugan  Bros. The fire bpat committee  was empowered, to negotiate  with Dugan Bros, 'oh- terms and-  draw up the necessary papers,  for signature. The, committee  was   also  authorized  to', dispose ,  Stickland;   and   paid   tribute   to  the    valuable   assistance   given  ��� the brigade by the former chief  during his term of office. Reason  for Chief Stickland's resignation  was  given  as  his  difficulty   in,  maintaining the close touch necessary, due to the distance at  which he resided from the centre   of . the   brigade's   activities.  Ex-Chief  Stickland  had  promised to  resume   active identification   with   the   brigade   if   and  when it was found possible to organize a detachment at Madeira  Park.  Members, and the public generally are reminded that the  Firemen's Ball will be held at  the Community Hall, Madeira.  Park, on Sat., Feb. 11. An orchestra has been engaged, and  arrangements are well in hand  to make this a gala afair. Tickets may be obtained from any  member of the brigade.  Baptists hold  annua! meeting  The year I960 was for Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt, a great  year both .spiritually and financially. Through the ministry of  E. Jessop ,and the missionary  efforts of: members, the church  grew in numbers. Twenty-one  new members were added, to the  church roll, and many adherents  have taken their place ���? in the  congregation. >       : S  Bethel Baptist's first baptismal:  service was held in the. First  Baptist Church, West Vancouver  for nine young people and one  adult.  Five ;: business meetings were  held during, the .year, supplement  ed by special meetings'Jwith"visiting speakers. Readers of -the  mid-week groups" and,, the mis^  sionary circle all reported a sue  cessful and active year.  Pte. H. Kinne  ^ Pte. Howard "James Kinne, of  -Hopkins Landing, a member of  the. Canadian Army in Ontario,  was killed in an automobile ��� accident Feb-;- 3. when a truck in  which he and three others were  riding overturned near Perth,  Ont. He was 18 years;old. Three  of the four in the truck were fatally injured.  P,te. Kinne leaves his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Kinne> a brother Dave, and four sisters, Mrs.  I. H. Rannala; of Burquitlam and  Janice, Alice and Susan at home.  Pte. Kinne was a pupil at Elphinstone High school, leaving  at grade ten to enter the Canadian A r m y apprenticeship  scheme.... ���-?���:-���'*������*"  1  The funeral will be held Fri.,  Feb. 10 at 11 a.m. with a service in St.  Bartholomew's Ang-...  lican   church    with   Rev.   Denis  F., Harris officiating. Burial will  FINDS EARLY FROG  Harry Reichelt who lives on  top of the hill at Granthams reported Wednesday morning another sign of spring. He found a  frog in his garden and last re-'  ports are that the frog and Mr.  Reichelt are quite pally.  OAPO MEETING.  The executive meeting of the  OAPO will be held at the Haley  home, North Road, Mon.,Feb;i3  at 2 p.m. Attendance of all executive members is requested  for urgent business;  Scanty Sfop  CLOSED  FEB. 11 to MARCH 1  Owing to illness in the  family  Financially,   the  $3,000 budget    be in the Field of Honor ^at Sea-  William A Dawe  William Albert Dawe, 69, of  Gibsons who :died Jan. 25 was a  veteran of two wars. In the first  He joined the 47 Battalion, was  wounded twice and earned the  Military Medal and Military  Cross.- .-=;���-���-���-������  In the second war he   was  a  member of the  Veterans  Guard  at    the    Seebe    prisoner-of-war  camp  in Alberta. During a disturbance   among    the   prisoners  lie was held hostage by them for  24 hours.   Later in  the war he  served at Rotterdam and Dussel-  dorf with the Allied Military Governmentcivil affairs staff.  r 'AV a child he came from Newfoundland to Vancouver and on  reaching university  age.  attended    McGill    University     college  which later became the University of B.C. It was while at university he joined the 47th Battalion!  Discharged as a captain after  the war in 1918 he returned to  UBC and   obtained his  B.A.  in  3919. Specializing in marine  engineering    he    established    the  Georgia    Engineering    company  which he sold when  he  retired  ini.1956.      ^....-,. > ....*..������ ,  Si flfc.reavibl- two  sons, Earl of  Gibsons and Alan in Seattle, also  a daughter, Mrs.7 S. -Sochowski;  three   brothers,   Sam   Dawe   of  Sechelt, Malcolm of Burnaby and  Arthur of Kelpwna, also a sister  Mrs. Myrtle Cook of Olds, Alta.  The funeral was held Jan. 30 in  Vancouver.      Harvey  : Funeral  Home   had   charge  of   arrangements.  Harry Lincoln  Harry Lincoln of Sechelt, fpr-  ;��� mer secretary of Roberts. Creek.  Credit Union died Feb. 2 ,in St.  Mary's Hospital at Garden Bayv  Mr. Lincoln died of a heart  attack' following pneumonia: Born  in Liverpool, England in 1890:  Mr. Lincoln was a lad of nine  when he came to/Canada. He  spent 37, years in the service of  the Canadian National Railways;  the last 25 years at Prince Rupert, as accountant.  Mr. Lincoln was well known on  the peninsula   through  his. position as secretary-treasurer of the  Roberts Creek' Credit Union. He  came  out  of retirement in  1953  to take charge of the books of  the credit union, which was then  quite small. Under his guidance  it grew and expanded until finally he saw the credit union installed in  its  own building,  before his retirement  at  the  end  of  I960.  The funeral was held Mon.,  Feb 6 with a service in the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. Denis Harris officiated.  Burial was made in Mountain  View cemetery;   Vancouver.  was exceeded by $1,000, with just  over $700 balance after meeting  obligations. The new budget for  1961 is set at $4,000 plus $400 to  the missionary budget. Mention  was made of the need for an  organ fund.  Two new deacons, Mr. R. Roth  and Mr. G.'Betts were appointed,  and all other offices, successfully filled. Mrs. W. Smith, church  clerk and treasurer gave the  board report to the congregation  on Sun., Feb. 5.  : It was noted that the evening  services* held' Sundays at 7.30  in the United Church, Gibsons,  have  proven' successful,. /  view Cemetery. Harvey Funeral  Home have charge of arrangements.  THE GIBSONS COMMITTEE FOR  NUCLEAR DISARMAMENT  has collected $82.59 for the Save ihe Children Fund  'Congo relief   Further contributors were:  Brownies, Gibsons Packs 1 & 2; Miss D. Negrin, David  Peers; Division. 5, Elementary School; Division 16,  Elphinstone High; Mr. and Mrs. ,W. Davis.  Charles Si  GUIDES  BAKE SALE  The L.A. to the Guides and  Brownies thank all those who  contributed to the success of  their bake sale, which realized  $25. It is hoped to start a fund  to help pay the expenses of delegates attending the Guide Convention in Prince George in April.  IN   SHAUGHNESSY   HOSPITAL  Mr. K. B. Linton of Roberts  Creek is at present in Shaugh-  nessy Hospital in Vancouver undergoing special treatment. While  he is there Mrs. Linton is staying with her daughter, Miss S.  R. Linton in North Vancouver.  ummers  ���;. Charles  Summers,   a  resident  of; Gbwer   Point   for   the   past  eight   years   passed   away   last  week  after   a   short   illness.   He  was   taken ill  on Saturday and  died in Shaughnessy Hospital on  Tues., Jan. 31, his 70th birthday.  Born  in   Peterhead,   Aberdeenshire, Scotland, he came to Canada when 18.  During' the First  World War he   served   overseas  with   the  16   Battalion   Seaforth  Highlanders,   (3rd   Brigade,   1st*  Division)  and was  wounded   in  the battle for Vimy Ridge. After  the war he-worked as a prospector and later in  the gold .mines  at Bralorne until he  contracted  silicosis. ������'���'  He leaves a sister, in Toronto,  and two brothers, one in.Peterhead, Scotland and one in Alberta. Charlie Summers was an ardent fisherman and spent many  happy  hours out   on  the  water  with  a neighbor's  dog as companion. He was a most friendly  and    sociable    person,     always  ready to help his neighbors. He  grew dahlias  in his  small.garden for the  pleasure  of  giving  them away and was beloved by  children and   animals.  1 The funeral took place on Wed.  Feb.   8   from   Harvey   Funeral  Home    to    Seaview    Cemetery,  where he was buried in the Field  of Honor. Rev. Denis Harris officiated.    In    remembrance ,��� .of  Charlie Summers' great love for  children, his .friends  and neighbors  are  donating  to  the Save  the   Children   Fund   in. lieu iof  flowers/        O ;   .  ��0\ ^ y-"<f \  X&x  "*W%      t     .V   ,_  \'>s-  ��  a^musf  tor every  modern  home:  Xs"      - -  automatic storage water heater!  In; the jhodern home, an abundance of clean hot water is more  than a convenience ... it's a necessity!. End the waiting, the  shortages, the inefficiency of that old-fashioned hot water system  ���r and add modern convenience to your home by installing an  :  . automatic storage water heater now! If your future plans include  such labor-saving appliances-as an automatic washer or dish-    V .    '  washer, an everlasting supply-of hot water at the correct'tempera- ���-;������������ ^      ture isi especially important. And smprisi^gly (wqnphiical, too!      .-     ; ,:  There's a just-right size storage water heater for every home, every ���-.���     v . :; ';  :;!  family ��� with an average operating cost of only a few cents per "  .������'���'"���-   ;     ;H person per day! . Tl,^  A plentiful supply of hot water from an automatic electric  storage water heater is the greatest blessing In the horn*  Ask your appliance dealer or. plumber  about the just-right size for your home.  B.C. ELECTRIC  wisfoir  liirhli'r's Hi* U��  Sechelt, B.C.��� Ph. 885-9777^  Gibsons Electric  Gibsons, B.C Ph. 886-9325  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2422  John Wood  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331  C k S  CALL. IF   YOU   NEED   ME .  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 835-2171  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-9713 .Coast iNews,. .Feb.': 9* 1861.. .^5  COMING .EVENTS -.    .  ,  ,.....���  Mi ESTATE  RHSC...FOR GALE (Continued)    /.DIRECTORY (Continued)  %'  Deal with Confidence  TOM DUFFY,-  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  with  -Eeb. ,10,' Roberts   Creek Legion,  l&eetin'g, 8 p.m., Social 930.  ~\���r ' ~ u���'  F.eh. 11, St'. Valentine's "Masquer- ,  ade D��nce, Sechelt Legion Hall,*1 '--'   ��� MSnlfrJ)f'*",SJ^lJ���'-  Canadian   Region   14ft     Tint����t<=7 'Vancouver  Real Estate Board,   .  fr6m members.  140.    Tickets  Vein.. 11,- Dance, Legion Hall,,  Gibsons, Canadian Legion L.A.-  Adults $1, Students 75c.  Feh\ 16, Voice of Women, Coffee  Party and sale of home made  bread,' .United Church Hall, 10  a.m.       -     . . ~ ,  Fete 17, Friday, 2 p.m., World  Day of Prayer, United Church,  Gibsons.  Feb. T7v Rummage sale, Legion  Hall, Gibsons, 10 a.m.  Feb. 2S, Gibsons "Kinettes Rummage and .Bake Sale,--United  Church Hall, 19 a:m. to 2 pan. .  BINGO,   Gibsons   Legion   Hall.  Monday, nights  8   p.m.   Every-  body welcome.  DEATH NOTICE  ��  KINNE ��� Passed away suddenly Feb. 3, 1161, in Perth, Ont.,  Pte. Howard James,Kinne in his  18th year, .of Hopkins Landing,  B.C. Survived by his parents,  Mr. and Mrs. R. Kinne, Hopkins  'Landing, 1 brother,' " Dave at  home. 4 sisters, Mrs. I. H. Rannala, Bufquitlam, 3;C, Janice,  Alice and Susan, all at home.  Funeral service Fri., Feb. 19,  1961, 11 a.m. from St. Bartholomew's Anglican church, Gibsons  B.C., Rev. Denis F. Harris officiating. Interment Field of Honor, Seaview Cemetery. Harvey  Funeral Home directors.  LINCOLN;���- Passed away Feb.  2, 1961, Harry Lincoln, of Sechelt  Deceased was secretary ofvthe  Roberts Creek Credit Union. Funeral service Monday, Feb. 6,  1961 from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. Denis  F. Harris officiated.. Interment  Mountain View Cemetery, Vancouver. Harvey Funeral Home  .directors.-.' ::::  if .4?  NICKERSON ��� Passed away  Feb. 5, 1961, Alice Mary .Nickerr-  sson, in her 63rd year, of Sechelt,  B.C.���;. Survived by /her -husband  Charles,? 6 ;sons, Terry4; Gibsons, ���  > Fred^; and i George^4 Vancouver,'  'Cecil,"Sechelt, Ronald, Alta;; and  Raymond,4 Ont.;'43 :.daughters,  Mrs. Thelma Petit; ^xDawson  Creek, B.C., Mrs. Edna Morrison  Sechelt, B.C., Mrs. Colleen Lewis  Trail,'B.C.; 29 grandchildren, 7  great grandchildirenl^ Graveside  funeral service Wed.f Feb. 8, 3  p.m., Seaview Cemetery, Rev.  Denis F. Harris officiated. Harvey  Funeral  Home   Directors.  STEEVES ��� Passed away Feb.  5, 1961, William James Steeves,  of Whiskey Slough, Pender Harbour. Survived by his loving  wife Sarah; 2 daughters, Mrs.  Ha Leigh, Whitehorse, Mrs.  Venus Ferguson, -West St. John,  N.B.; 1 son Ensley, West St.  John N.B. Funeral service Thurs  Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. from Madeira  Park Hall, Madeira Park, B.C.  Canon Alan Greene officiating. :  Interment"-Forest View Cemetery-  Harvey: Funeral Home directors.  SUMMERS ��� Passed away Jan.  29, 1961, Charles Summers of  Gower Point, Gibsons, B.C. Funeral service Wed., Feb. 8, 1  p.m. from Harvey Funeral, Home  Gibsons, B.C. Rev, Denis ,F. Harris officiating. Interment Sea-'"  view Cemetery Field - of ; Honor.  Harvey Funeral Home directors.  CARD  OF THANKS  & Multiple Listing Service.  Canadian Association Of _  Real Estate, Boards \ ���<   , v'  -   B.C. Association of T    '   r  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service.  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C..  Waterfront���Good  Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings-,.  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2161, 885-2120 or Gib  sons 886-2000, or better still call  at our office. We will be pleased  to serve you  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  (next to  Super-Valu)  Lots of Lots  $725 and. up-    A  Building ' Loans arranged  Phone Ewart McMynn  886-2481  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require  listings  5  waterfront  lots,   some    with  dwellings, at a very reasonable  price.  If you want a summer home,  see*  ' DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  REAL   ESTATE  and  INSURANCE  GIBSONS.    .     ,     -^SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  'J Call or write'  DANIELS REALTY;  Halfmoon Bay ' 885-4451'  PROPERTY RANTED..  ���;-j ���}������������"������ ;"-������ -y ;'��� ���:' ������'��� --��� "; ^  -��� ' -j  Waterfront properties. N.. Girdis,-  Ste 106, 1835 Comox, Vancouver.  TOR RENT  Oysters are air food and so good*'  that you can eat them raw. ^.Eat  them often. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., R.. Bremer, Pender Harbour  Member B. C. Oyster Growers  Assn.  Niagara hand unit, as "new, half  price'. (Box 392, Sechelt.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating,  Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone 886-2460  >^ ...  r-v-fV  ':?i'.'  \VA\NTEl>.  Used Scout uniform, size 14. Ph.:  885-9506.  Old type yellow- rototiller, any _,  condition. To be used for parts. *���  Phone 886-2592.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  autos Tor sale :r  1951 Chev Pickup, $175, perfect  condition. Cheap for cash. Phone  886-2051.  1954 half ton pickup, good condition, $400 or offer. Ph. 886-7765  Smith and Peterson Ltd.   ���  -.��-fT�� if"     ���   ��������"      -��������������V>. "       ������^������.���������1    1    ���    ������������!������   �����   Hi.     ���      ���   ���    ���'���������  '50 Pontiac 2 door, good condition, $300 or offer. Phone 886-2353  -1953. Plymouth, good shape, one  owner. Try it out. $500,- TERMS.  Phone 886-2471.  FUELS  WOOD FOR SALE  Alder $19 Fir $12  per cord  For delivery  phone  886-9387  after 5 p.m.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813  WOOD & COAL   '  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  .  GALT HARD COAL  $S2 ton, $17,& ton, $2 bag  TOTEM   LOGS,   12   log  box,   $1  R. N. Hastings. Ph. 886^9902  after  6 p.m  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���i/  Office for rent on School Road  just   above   Post   Office.   Apply  Phone 886-2296.   1 ' '*_  ' * * -  ���One bedroom and 2 bedroom cot-,  tages,   waterfront, "furnished   or  urif urnistieiC   Hopkins    Landing,  Phone ; 886-2566;  2 - bedroom cottage, waterfront,  furnished or unfurnished. Hopkins; Landing, Phone 886-2655.  Home for rent or for sale. Phone  886-2621.  Granthams, unfurnished 4 room  suite, full bath, kitchen oil range,  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886-2163  days.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall  Wells Store.  MISC. FOR SALE  1 large size oil heater; 1 Mc-  Clary Rockgas range with large  oven and .broiler; 1 Clare Jewel  wood range with water jacket; 1  Super Hot 110 hot water heater;  1 ladies' bicycle. -Ph. 886-9849.  -Carpentry, house, framing and  finishing,; specializing in interior  finishing or. cabinet work. Guen-  ^itli|i^Barowsky, Ph;: 886-9880.     1  ���" Bri^kjfayer  has . moved ; perman-  '^eritly .'Jrto  Davis   Bay.   Telephone  ���885-213^,., A!   Simpkins,. Box  389,  Sechelt, b:c. ;  <fi      DAVH) NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.; , .  *    PETER CHRISTMAS.  ..Bricklayer'and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885-9678 or write Box  584, ���  Coast News.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painty:���- Decorator  Interior��� Exterior  Paper Hanging.  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  Sturdy     Rototiller,  overhauled,  $75. Ph.  completely  885-9567. ''  Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Fihdiay of  Wilson Creek desire to; thank ail  their good neighbors and friends  for. their gifts, help, kind letters  and cards during their stay in  St. Mary's Hospital.7 It is imposr  sible at present to acknowledge  every one .personally.'     ;:  HELP WANTED  WATKINS PRODUCTS ROUTE  Available on Sechelt. Peninsula  Excellent opportunity to take  over. Business of your own.  Many satisfied customers through  out the area.' Free training. Car  necessary. For personal interview;, write or telephone Watkins  Products, Inc., P.O. Box 4015,  Station "D;" Vancouver; or telephone RE  3-8196.  WATCH REPAIRS "'''.>..-;  For guaranteed wateh and  jewelry repairs, ;see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  CAMERA   BARGAINS  WHILE THEY LAST  ONE-THIRD OFF  REGULAR RETAIL  NOW IS YOUR  CHANCE  TO  PICK UP THAT BETTER TYPE  CAMERA, ;     '  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;  KODAK   ZOOM   8   AUTOMATIC  MOVIE  CAMERA  fl.9  Was   $164.50,  Now $109.70.  KODAK 300 SLIDE PROJECTOR  Was $85.50,  Now $57.00.  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging  Phone 886-2350. ;   :  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for view Insured work':. from Port Mellon to  ^endel^Barbour; Phone 886-9946.  ���Marveh Vblen.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates . free. 4 Ron Orchard, Sechelt 885-2175 or 885-9534  DIRECTORY  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.   886-7721 Res   886-9956  KODAK PONY 2 35 mm; Camera  Was $29.95, Now $20.00.  KODAK   BROWNIE   3 TURRET  MOVIE   CAMERA,   Was   $79.95,  Now $53.30.  KODAK 3 TURRET AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC .EYE MO\fIE  Was $119.50, Now $79.70.  BELL AND HOWELL 3 TURRET AUTOMATIC Was $199.95,  Now  $133.40.  L.  GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone   886-2346  House  Phone  886-2100  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we suggest, local grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815 '  WORK WANTED  Reliable adult babv sitter, day  or night. Mrs. M. Genier, phone  885-2192.  For your printing call  886-2622.  Phone 885-2134  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill.   Delivered   and spread   Ph.  886-9826.    Rogers. Plumbing Supplier, Gibsons Ph 880-2092.. 49 used doors  and windows,  from  $1   to $5.50.  Used electric and yas ranges, also oil ram'os. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Aritennasjfe Accessories  iiTV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  IJNext to Bal's Block  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing.   Grading.   Excavating  Bulldo7in2, Clp!>rinE> Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arrhp?.% .T.^rka.    Pnmnc  Air Compressor Rock Drill  CcT^e   v'v^ntor  Phone S8C-204U  C  8c S SALES,  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE        r  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191       ��� 885-2913  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  See us for   all   your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary,  Maxim Wool. .   .-fr/J  GIBSONS  VARIETIES "\  . Phone 886-9353    --���.-���"  MADEIRA   PARK      !~~  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  ,    BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  ELECTRICAL ~~*  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD,  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  C.ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712 r  For   cement- gravel, - fill,  road  gravel and crush rock. '  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ..,  Lm,-   "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  PENINSULA     CLE ANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  ���44 Peninsula v ���*   - ���  ;n.      ���,:.:������ .-=Ci  ^.phoiie- ~ >:-   ������'���  '.'.v   Phone;'886-2200  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure        ���  All accessories  C  8e S SALES  Phone 885 9713  AM. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt, Phone 885-2147  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 88fr-2422  LAND   SURVEYING    ~"~  VERNON C. GOUDAL, BCLS.  Box 37, Gibsons, B> C;4"   r  ���������'���������.������   .     ������-''��� ���" .;:or"'---f.-;...  1334 West Pender St*i  Vanoiiver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477  BILL SHERIDAN "  TV, APPLIANCES  ,        SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service  ;-',Pn'biie- 886-2463 or 885-9534  Complete auto body repairs  ,   ;and^ paint  Chevron Gas and Oil service  ;     All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK -SERVICE  AND.AUTOBpDV  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Night calls   886-2684  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE :  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls  a  specialty  Phone 886-2633  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical "Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS P.T FTRIC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  THRD7TEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop-       -  Phone 888-9543  ~ RADIO & TV SERVICFT"  JIM LARKMAN  Radio.  TV  repairs  New and Used TVs for sale  See them  in  the  Jay Bee  Furniture Store, Gibsons  A  BY MRS^ ,A;A. FflENCH a  Mr. R. S.; Boyle^ 'principal of  Trail Bay Junior High School  and Mr. J. Strachan, principal  of Sechelt Elementary school  will be guest speakers at the  meeting of the Sechelt PTA Feb.  9 which' will;:: also be Founder's  Night.  Child guidance and vocational  training will be the subject discussed. The Library project is  progressing and a location has  been obtained. Books will short-  DIRECTORY (Continued)  STOCKWELL & SONS  885-4488 for  Bulldozing, ..��� Backhoe ' and   front  end loader work. Clean  cement  gravel, fill and road .:jgraveL;:  SCOWS    ���^    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  ��� -..' &���',; Log: Towinff -      ;.  Phone 885-4425    -; =  FOR GLASS  of all kinds;  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  Charch Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45   a.m.,   Holy   Communion  11.00 aim. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 P.m., Evensong  :    .   .,������     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  The Community Church  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  " ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt, 9:00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Gibsons  United Church,  7:30  p.m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  " PENTECOSTAL  .,      GIBSONS  - 9:45" a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,  7:30,  Bible  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young  People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  - Glad Tidings Tabernacle  .:  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  .    11  a.m..  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.-Evangelistic Service  Wednesday,  7 p.m..  Bible Class  Friday; 8  p.m. Rally  ly arrive from Victoria and with  several donations; 'good reading  wiirsobirbe possible^  Family night concert will be  held on: March '25 so keep this  date on your, calendar as' some  fine  talent is  expected.  Mrs. E.: E. Redman and Mrs.  H. B. Gxay 'will be official delegates at .the coming; W.Al conference of the Diocese of New  Westminster in Vancouver on  -Feb. 7, 8 and 9. Mrs. F.. Stone  will   be   fraternal  delegate.  Mrs.- Irene LaSeech, on the  teaching staff of Sechelt Residential school, has been granted leave of absence. Her duties  in the school will be filled by  Mrs. Don McNab until her return  Don't forget the coffee party  and showing of slides by Canon  Greene on FeMl5^ SfevHUda^s  Parish; Hall, ^8; p3jfc Silvery collection will go.^to/;the. Columbia  Coast :��� Mission.;-i��on;\;;,: ,".���. i.... ���  St. Mary's l^Kpital auxiliary,  Sechelt Branch; will nokl its. first  meeting since;'oiwanizing in St.  Hilda's Parish^|Hall,: 2 p.m.,  Thurs., Feb. <9ijNew members  are welcome. Officers are: President, Mrs; R. Alan Swan; vice-  president, Mrs. Eric J. Paetkau;  secretary, Mrs. JR. Fleming;  treasurer, Mrs. J. Robinson and  public relations, Mrs. Art Redman.  A well known resident, Hilda  Scott, wife of Lester F. Scott,  died recently in Vancouver. She  leaves besides her husband, one  daughter; Geraldine F. Hicks' of  North Vancouver, three grandchildren and one -brother, Jack  Sparks of Vancouver., Mrs. Scott  was at one time president of  the Church Guild before it became the Anglican W.A. She had  been ill for some time at her  home on Porpoise Bay Road.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Ivan Smith  are in Vancouver attending a  birthday party of Mrs. Smith's  father.  /  Mrs.' Margaret Gibson has returned after a few days stay in  Vancouver.  Mrs. Mabel McFarlane is on  a short trip to Nanaimo.  Mrs. C. C. Lawrence is away  on a short vacation. ;  WANT AD RATES  , Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15.  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiala��  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memo warns, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertion;  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  ���   Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  .;  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line it  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  24-hour  Towing  Penfnsuta   Motors  Wilson. Creek.   b;C.  Ph. 8S5-2111 (daVtime)  Ph. .885-2195 fights)  Ph.   8SG2Ga3   (nights)  NAPOLEON���With Uncle Elby���by McBride  OVBR THE ei76�� IT 6GES,  POYZ r &\e A <SOOV FU9H.'  FA9T. 5       Coast News,  Feb. 9,  1961.  Generally, of the 61 percent  of all Canadians who have  library service, 22 V percent  make use of it; That works put  to 13 percent of the entire population. '.',.. 4;    ,.;.���.. .  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  Scout movement  showing progress  With the approach; of Boy  Scout Week, Feb.-19 to 26 inclusive, R. E. "Ted" Farewell,.district commissioner and rW;tH.  Parsons,   president   of   the7 Boy  : Scout: Association, Sechelt Peninsula District, both state that  the movement is progressing rapidly in. the area, and it is hoped with the continued co-operation of the. public that further  gains will be made.  One of the major gains the  movement has made here is the  . formation' of a new Boy Scout  troop at Pender Harbour.  KINSMEN BOX SOCIAL  A box social and dance will  be held in Sechelt's Legion Hall,  Feb. 18 by Kinsmen of Sechelt.  The box social in case anyone  has not attended such functions  consists of a lunch for two par-  celledrin a decorated box and at  the appointed time, the men buy  them by auction. Naturally the  person who prepares the box  joins the bidder in lunch.  School trustees agree on salary policy  ;-3�� ���    &  *"& ���;"  Ph. 885-9331- >  Y  ��� COTTON PRINTS j  ��� BROADCLOTH ��  WOOL TARTANS      ^:        |  ������  vel;vet   '    i:-.;v";. ��� :> J  ^ SILK PRINTS   ��� :;l      |  iiniiuumtniuinnniMUimntttM  WANT ADS ARE   REAL  SALESMEN  .<:.,.:��.:.-:���������  BRANCH No., : 14a r,-v     v^.^:  Mr. Crozifer -  of the ..-,'..   :: .i--;---  ���:���'���.������ Department of Veterans Affairs   . *    /  SECHELT at the LEGION HALL:  Wednesday, Feb. 15;  -    '. ' 11:30 a.mv::���'.���.- 'y^y  All veterans wishing information regarding pensions or assistance, PLEASE ATTEND.      ._:  Phone 885-9764  H. A. HILL,  Service   Officer.  Watch your  mortar mix  For the handyman who has  reached the stage where he can  lay his own brick andv block,  selection of the proper mortar  mix. is most important to the  finished, proje'qt. Different  mixes are recommended for  niS3 with concrete block and  ������; brick. See your supplier for  that recommended with his product.  ..Here are some of the desirable qualities of good mortar  mixes:  ;.��� They - should    work    easily.  Workability is obtained through  use of the proper sarid, a mortar with high  water retention,  and  by mixing thoroughly.  ' The mortar must retain waiter to bring about an effective  boi.d  with   the  masonry   unit.  If the unit has high absorption  qualities, it should   he 'wetted  down prior to laying in a wall.  Mortar should be strong and"  durable, depending on the type  cf service it is called, upon to  give.  Walls  that will' be  subject to severe strains and weath-,  er conditions naturally need a  stronger mortar.  The bond of the mortar holds  f.jjfie concrete, brick together.  The. kind of cementitious material;" its quantity, the mortar's workability, the surfaces  it is holding together the water the units -wil} soak up, and  the masart's" ability to make  good joints will.all affect bond.  In general, ;nsei -of admix Vires  to :-lower.-the freezing point of  mortar, for ��� cold .^'weather construction is not recommended,  unless, expert advice is scmght.  In the large quantities necessary, to Bring; the freezing point  down,' hiortar - strength and  other qualities may be affected.  Calcium chloride can be ad- -;  ded.'to;..hasten setting so "that  tne.v^mortar will ; harden more,  quickly to the ^point where it  will resist freezing.  Western schdol trustees appear  to be, in full agreement on at  least 'one ."aspect of teachers', ��aK  ,'aries ��� ,the~ time for granting increases merely for the sake of  increases is gone; future increases should be on the basis  of improved qualification and  classroom performance.  This became apparent in discussions at the third Western  Conference of School Trustees in  Vancouver, Jan. 30 and 31. > Delegates of five provincial associations, Manitoba (two groups),  Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia, met for two days  as guests of the B.C. School Trustees association to examine ^edifc  cational trends iii ~ the four 'provinces.  This western conference is an  informal group, designed primar-  ��� ilyto keep trustee organizations  in the four provinces informed  as to each other's activities and  to  exchange information.  There was another obvious  field of agreement, largely the  lcsult of Royal Commissions in  Manitoba, Alberta and B.C.  This was the need for a 'harder'  curriculum in schools generally,  and for-greater challenge to be  offered to students.  On salaries the  western trustees   felt    generally     that    too  much was being written into salary contracts;   that   such   contracts should be concerned with  salaries   alone,   and   that'fringe  benefits and other considerations s  should be covered in a separate  memorandum,    or    some    other  form of agreement.  This   is  al-1  ready being practised' in. some  areas, delegates ' said'.'    "\  All were interested;in  getting  more teachers on higher prdfes-   <  sional standards, in the interests   ���  of education as a whole.  Delegates     also    felt    school  CONSERVATION DEFINED  Conservation means more than  putting the .brakes on use of  field crops, trees and minerals.  The conservationist ;.is, ."not a  hoarder, but a person who makes  judicious choices! ;;He has three  general-: principle^.'He ^applies  resources primarilyto"those uses  for which������ they, possess particular qualifications and prefers to  use continuing or recurring resources instead of fund resources. He also tries to protect his  sources of supply.. 'Conservation  summarized could mean we will  use without using  up.  principals should be part of the  management team, rather than  standing,tonly - as members of  "teacher federations, and that  their responsibility to(l management should be fully recognized  on both sides.  A good deal of time was given to discussion of better teaching. One of the points made by  delegates was that school boards  should have  the  opportunity  to  recognize  the   excellent   teacher  by  paying more for his or her  performance;   that  it   was   bad  practice to recognize such teachers by promoting them out of the  classroom   into '   administration, i  There should, be -opportunity for  advancement  in' teaching  apart  from administration. ���  '   Better use, of schools  by   all-  year use,  instead of permitting  heavy capital investment to  lie  idle for large parts of the "year,  was also discussed, though ^with-  out definite recommendations being  made.   Three   major   points  were put forward: 1. The heavy  capital   -investment ��� ������ in    school  buildings/merits' '"more .full use;  2. family-^holidays- are no  longer -confined    to    the    summer  months,  but extend 'through the  year;' 3. the present system with  long " interruptions    causes   too  much loss of time at,either end  of the school -year.,  The   .three    provinces    which  have "had .royal commissions on  education agreed to press their  respective governments to take  early action on vocational schools  The need for them was apparent,  said conferees. J. G. Stigings,  Powell River, was the delegate  for this  area.  Next meeting of the conference  will be in Winnipeg in July.  IOOF Sunshine Coast  -Lodge Np/76,Meets Gibsons  * ''School'Hall, 2nd and -4th  Wednesday each month  24-hour  >  Towing  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. SSS^lll (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAVIN'S"  ,.    * t     ^ ���- i.  -?* %���" ii ii^MM^^^BBi^    ?��� -      ft  Local Sales Rep.  ���$ Norman  Stewart  Ph. 886-9515  R.R.1, Gibsons  Same Night ��� Same Plaice "~ Same Tiinie  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU    ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF   I  IF YOUR  FURNACE  LOOKS LIKE  THIS..,,JP  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  HEATING  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  EQUIPMENT DEALER  9 up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at SY2% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST.  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. -- YU 8-344S;  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   ktjRLUK,   Sechelt  ^-885-4455  ���'<.y-  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  '^Sk^tS!  ��� iv< , ��� ���  ul l^vlX. *  ���v-<^';  ^22?^  '/emu  515���FOR THE BRIDE AND GRpOM a sampler thats as pretty  as a wedding cake, and so much more.lasting. Record the happy  data in easy embroidery. Transfer 12x16 inches.  537-���GAY SCRAP? QUILT���use many different fabrics to give  gay "flower" coloring of old-fashioned bouquet design. Charts;  directions; pattern for patches; single-doulble yardages..  551_.FLOWERS OF THE FOUR'SEASONS ��� long and short  stitch give satin effect. Use on clothes, linens, pillows, pictures.  Transfer of twelve 2^x5Vz to. 8x8-inch motifs.   .  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot ba  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St.-West, .Toronto,Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS. ;  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now-for our exciting, hew  196.1 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.  IT WAS ENOUGH 75  MAKE A BIRD  Some of man's early attempts at  flight might well have left the  bird population shaking their  heads;  But 'man has made amazing  progress in aviation and today it's  the birds who are left behind.  Here in Canada, with our vast  distances, we rely heavily on the  Esso  airplane. And reliable air transportation depends on having  the right fuel'iwhen and where  it is needed. Imperial Oil makes  aviation gasolines and jet fuels  available. a!hy where in Canada���  at lonely fuel caches deep in the  Arctic, or at busy, international  airports. .���������..'  ������if  IMPERIAL-  ��EL"-L-ISVIIT-ED,  ������:.-fqr80years Canada's leading supplier of energy  gmirT-iy-"^K���i"~'Mi���r���wtc~*"~~���a^ir^'iT"'w+gr~*~���^g~*~~*^~���g~*M*  BOX SOCIAL  FEB. 18  Legion Hall, Sechelt  MUSIC BY MAC'S TRIO  Admittance  LADIES, Box lunch ��� MEN $1  Sponsored by Sechelt Kinsmen  vmmmmmmmm  \z\::mw'4\\m'z:mm^��M^i^MiiY.i::m��\ DeMolays visit     Printed Pattern    FfOH1 VictoHd  Mt., Elphinstone Chapter of the  DeMolay,, chaperoned by Mrs.  Mary Stenner, were guests at  the installation ceremonies of  the Point Grey Chapter, Order  of DeMolay on Saturday, Jan. 28  at Masonic Hall, Dunbar St.,  Vancouver.  Those present with their sweetheart Gait Stenner were Terry  Garlick, John Burritt, David  Cooper and Chapter Dad John  Robinson.  9054 SIZES 10-16 ^  LABOR SUPPORTS  Mr. Claude Jodoin, president  of the Canadian Labor Congress  has given his full support to the  1961 Red Cross campaign starting March 1. Canadian National  target this year is $6,370,826  with B.C.'s quota set at $697,600.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ! to clean your ^atch^   ,  and jewelry \  \ Chris* Jewelers  HAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  later Survey  Services  Help solve business or  community water supply problems, anywhere  in B.C.  Consultant���  L. C. EMERSOK  R.R. 1, Sechelt  Ph. 885-9510  LEGAL  LAND ACT    '  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO, LEASE LAND  ��� In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate in  the Village of Gibsons Landing. "  ; Take notice that Walter  Hendrickson of Gibsons Landing, occupation boat builder,  intends^to? apply��for TaiUealse of  the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted southeast survey, post. Lot  3 - Block A - DL686 - Plan 7108:  thence north 79.26 feet; thence  east 350 -feet;, thence south  79.26 feet; thence west 350 feet  and containing 0.70 acres, more  or less, for the purpose1 of Marine Ways and Marina.  WALTER HENDRICKSON  ,    Dated January 5th, 1961.    .  LAND 'ACT  ������  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND   /  In Land :���< Recording District  of ,New Westminster and. situ-,,  ate; on thes "northwest side of  Nelson Island, and lying between D.L. No. 6345 and D.L.  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:  Commencing at |ai post planted at the nc^hwest. corner of  D.L;" No. 6345 thence; 5 chains  east; _ thence' 6 chains north;  thence west to be&ch; i.thence  following beach to point of  commencement and containing  three'acres, more or less, for  the-purpose of homesite. ��� ;  RICHARD KRENTZ \  Dated January 18th, 1961.  DEPARTMENT   OF  PUBLIC  WORKS, OTTAWA  TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS addressed to Secretary, Department  of Public Works, Room B-322,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, Ottawa and  endorsed "TENDER FOR HARBOUR IMPROVEMENTS. RE-  DONDA, BAY, B.C."  will be received until 3.00 P.M.  (E.S.T.), WEDNESDAY,  MARCH  1.  1961        >  Plana, specifications and  forms of tender can be seen,  or can be obtained through:  Chief Engineer; Room E-443,  Sir Charles Tupper Building,  Riverside Drive, OttawaV Ont,  District Engineer, Begg Building 1110 West Georgia Street,  Vancouver. B.C. and can be  seen at the Post Offices: at  Alerf Bay, Campbell River,  Courtenay, Port Alberni, Re-  donda Bay and Zeballos. B.C.  To be considered each tender must��� ,..������-..,.'..���  (a) be accompanied by one  of the alternative securities called for in the tender documents.  (b) be made bn the printed  forms supplied by the Department, and in accord-  pr*-e with the conditions  set forth therein.  The lowest or anv tender n .>t  necessarily pccented.  PrvR^RT FORTIER,  ..   <~*hif��f  of  Administrative  ;     By  TONY  GARGKAVE,  IVI.L.A.  [AfMfett  Teens! Choose a dashing collar or dainty square neckline to  top off the dancing skirt with  fashion's new, elongated waist-  ' line. Sew one, sew both versions  in flower-fresh cottons.  '    Printed  Pattern   9054:  Teen  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12 requires 3V�� yards'35-inch fabric.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot' be accept- '  . ed) for ttois pattern. Send to  MARIAN MARTIN, care of the  Coast News, Pattern Department, 60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Please print plainly  NAME,. 'ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER and SIZE.  Unpeeled spuds  retain nutrition  Many children in New Brunswick know the taste of raw po-  atoes ���-and like it. That^S; un-  tlerstandablerl.of rcoursey /because  potatoes ca#;pe%aten^raw^with /  no ill effects and there are no  lack of potatoes in the "Province  by-the-Sea."  But most people prefer them  cooked. And that, perhaps, is a  little bit more understandable  to anyone in their, late teens or  older. ^ ���< ';;  Still, there are a great many  things .about potatoes that many  people: don't know. For example:  Potatoes boiled whole in their  jackets    retain    practically    all  .their ,nutritive   value.   Potatoes  baked whole  in their skins also  retain., most..of .their  nutrients.  They; should ^ he}: peeled   very  thinly is peeling is necessary.  , |. When peelel, quartered or not,  and boiled, they lost only 20 to ,  30 percent of their nutritive val-_  ue..;V.;:;^./;: -.,!   ."..  . ^ ���.; V;.'-".-'���  When boiled, they should be  cooked in just enough; water to  prevent sticking and the cooking  water may be retained and used  in stocks, soups and sauces.  ; Many; people' regard them as  exceedingly iasty when -seasoned  with heirbs such as savory; rosemary, 'basil and dill.  Potatoes peeled ahead of time  before cooking or left standing  after cooking may lose some of  their nutrients.  Other tips when cooking potatoes include the following: Don't  overcook them. They are cooked if they are easy to prick but  still firm. Potatoes of uniform  size will finish cooking at the  same time.  And, when buying potatoes,  buy only amounts that can be  well and conveniently  stored -  The CCF group in Victoria  this session have five new members added to our group along  with the re-election of Frank  Calder, the native Indian MLA  from Atlin.  The  first session  is   always  a lot of fun because the members usually review and rehash  the    previous     election.    This  makes for lively debate. We also   get  an opportunity  to   see  new faces and hear new voices.  One such new member is Alex  Macdonald, newly elected from,  the   city   riding  of Vancouver  East. Mr. Macdonald is a lawyer who has had previous experience   as  a  federal   MP   at  Ottawa. Before taking up practice   ih  British -Columbia,   he -  was M. ���':' J:  Cpldwell's   private  secretary at Ottawa. Mr. Mac-  donald's^fiather^^t|lforc a ^\m^-  ber. of yeark^ira^^^^upreme  Court- of British?- Columbia.:  yy\':'r- \:l;M;y.*4-1-*:4.4-- 4"'44^  Mr:    Macdonald    made    his  maiden speech on the floor Jot  the BiC; legislature iFeb: 2.  It  was   delightful   to glisten   to.  There   are as : many,   debating  styles as there are members of  the,   legislature;   and   as   you  know, there are how: 52 members In-;.v the By C. legislature'..'  although one*of them, Mr. Hugh'4.  Shaiitz;   the   Speaker, has   no  '-voice as a private ..member.   ;���>  ��� 4Mi. .-'"��� Macdonald'sHaebating  style   is    the"  exact    opposite4  from "arm waving oratory, but :.  effectived ^Rarelyj have I heard:'X  a more effective talk. Mr. Mac- '���.  dopald   addressed   the'legislature in a calm voice, a ..decep-.  tively irgentle manner, using alf ���,:',.  most   ho " notes.   He  spoke for''..  54 minutes,and it was the short-,  est hour that I have experienced ;for a long time. The  talk  was   Sparked   with  humor but  "did    the"  government    mortal  damage in its attack on Wenner-Gren,  B.C.'s power policy  and   the  department  of labor, "j  To the discomfort of the gov-',!  eminent he -told .them that So- :,  cial  Credit'ith*S6ryji had always  used the-internatiphal financier"^  as   a 4 ituhdamehtal   evil,    but 4  when Mr: Wenrier-Greh7 arrived ���"'.  in British Columbia, the Social i;  Credit  party  in   B.C.   did not; 1"  recognize; him; 4.'���  Mr.  Macdonald   gave   a  fas- :  cinating   resume  of   Mr.   Alex ":  Wenner-Gren's business history.  Mr.   Wenner-Gren   started   out  in. the  electric -light bulb  and -  vacuum 'cleaner manufacturing  business in  1936. Then he began   to   manufacture    anti-air; .  craft Borfor guns for the Nazis .  in   1937.   The  40   mm   cannon-t;  could    fire   shells  at   120 per  minute but he was nice enough  to give his patents to the J ai-  panese,; Britisa and Germans  during World War II, at of  course,   a  suitable  royalty.  He was a confidant of Hermann Goering and "engaged in  diplomatic   and   business   ventures for Mr. Goering. and was  eventually   blacklisted   by   the  Allies in World War II as being detrimental to  the  Allied  war effort; Mr. Macdonald told  the legislature that  Mr.   Wenner-Gren was a business associate of Alfred Krupp who was  impeached for  theft  and  slavery by the Nuremberg Trials.  ���;;.���* '������.# ��� *."������':.  After reading from the mem- .  orandum   of   intent  with .the  B:C. Government and Mr. Wenner-Gren,. Mr.   Macdonald   reminded the legislature that Mr.  Wermer-Gren 'is  better known  for talcing capital out of a coun-:  try than in putthig/ capital into a country. He told the-mem--:,  bers that Mr. Wenner-Gren and  Mr.    Bernard "Gore    retained  73% control of the Peace River  Development:   Company     and  stood to make  many millions  of dollars oh stock option;; spec- '���������  ulative profits.  This technique was hot raising capital for hiydro-develop-  meht in British Columbia but  it was raising capital for the  promoters -through a process  of extraction, he.said.  ^ He told:: the legislators that  a government can maintain its  credit for. the; development  of..'  bur natural .-.resources  without .-.���  ^allowing   -pirates - in"' on   the  ground floor of our north.  Concerning the apposmment v  of the present minister of Education, Mr. Peterson, to his new  job as minister of labor, Mr.  Macdonald^ hoped that Mr.  Peterson would hot become a  Mr. Jekyll. in the department  of education and a Mir. Hyde  Tn the department of labor. The  Vancouver East member was  plludin'g to the ominous note  .that Mr. Peterson has injected  into legislative debates by  hints of ��� repressive labor legislation. Mr. Mscdohald's address  was in the finest tradition of  incisive, witty;; and' concise  legislative debate..  Robert D. Wright; N.D  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  . ;; Graduate of   -  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  \y-  Ph.  Gibsons 886-2646  AM6-7111  BR7-G497  EVENINGS  MICKEY COE  at  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville, Vancouver  FORD-MONARCH FALCON  DEALERS  We can supply, and deliver any make or  model NEW and USED  If business has you tied down make an  appointment by phone  .'������������ '.���'���'       ~'   ' ',*���������      ���   ...' 4. :,.   ' '' ������ ���'  If you can come to town bring your fare receipts.  WE WILL PAY ALi; RETURN FARES  BROWN   BROS.   MOTORS���Vancouver  FROM THE  PROOF OF THE PX?DDiNG  A gourmet traveller friend  has a passion for the tang of  home-brewed clam chowder.  At one of his favorite hotels he  was always grateful to be a  guest on a ^Friday,: the only  day that clam chowder, was on  the menii. Occ asionally he  would send messages to those  who labored in the steamy regions behind the swinging  doors, complimenting the chef  on the excellence" of his brew.  Then, -during a mid-week  stay at the hotel, the gentleman  mentioned his liking to a room  waiter and added that it was  a pity he couldn't get clam  Chowder on other; days than  Friday.  "Oh, yes you- can, sir," replied the waiter. "When you  call room service'just, ask fcr  a bowl of Mother Martha's.'';  ; 'tfs ^at a-code^ niamei for :the  secret recipe?'' inquired the  ftucst ���'������'   ' '^y'';'" -'V-/?" ���  'h \. * 'No /sir. That's!: the. brand  name -r the kitchen ha9 a  thousand tins of the stuff."      -  Coast  News,  Feb.: 9,   1961.       7  TINTING and STYLING  Ph. 886-2409  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Gibsons Village ,  Penmsula Motors  /;''WihioU;:Creek,vBjC.:    v  Ph. SSSlaili: <daytinie)  ���mi.4 88S&2155 (nights)  Ph^  88^2693   (nights)  V\/hat do ypu n<eed most?  YOU CAN BORROW AT LOW COST  ���:'.'.'���.'   THROUGH A " .%���  lilEtinfllir IJfll^ [ipHUB* III!  LOAN  and repay. In convenient monthly Instalment*  adjusted to your family budget  Yes, at any branch of The Bank of Nova Scotia  you can borrow fbr worthwhile purposes���to  buy or refinance your car���to furnish that new  home or room���to pay your taxes or insurance  premiums���to consolidate debts���to meet  medical or dental expenses.  And your loan will be life insured at no extra  cost to you.  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND ABROAD  Manager: Squamish and Pemberton Branches, F. W. Collins  about  's something SPECIAL  SPECIAL OLD  Finer Taste is a Seagram Tradition  U*  (^���v/Vt v' v  ���*  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or Dy the Government of British Columbia  �� _A �� 8       Coast  News,  Feb. 9, 1961.  Policedourt  John G. McILeod of Gibsons  was Jfoimd notXguilty of ..wilful  damage to. a fence when he appeared in Magistrate .Andrew  Johnston's police court. The  court found the defendant had  a bona fide belief.that the fence  was. on : his property.  : Fred Anderson of Gibsons was  fined $150 for1 driving a car while  : his ability was impaired by alcohol.  Robert Davis of Gibsons was  fined $10 for driving a vehicle  contrary to the restrictions on  his drivers  license.  Chris   Jorgensen    of,   Gibsons  was fined $20 for driving a car  with an  expired drivers license.  The magistrate fined Solomon  and'Margaret Joe, both of Sechelt, $10 for. being intoxicated.  Both parties were interdicted.  John Nasadyk of Gibsons was  fined $25 for being a minor found  in possession of liquor.  Harold   Jorgehson   of Gibsons  ...wasfined a total of $35 for oriy-  |ing^?fee^^with an expire,^ driy-  ;ers ��� ficehlse'   and pkrking^illegal-  ly oh the^highway. :'.'k''T:'l  4-<^.  ; Cyril Johnston of Gibsons"��� was  fined $25-vfbr driving with an expired drivers license.  4 Walter, kelson of Egmont was  fined $20 for faihng to mark fr*  fishing   vessel  with   his   fishing  license number.  James Doyle,1 Norman Harri-  .son, Bryan "��� Walsh and George  Clark all of Sechelt; John Bryla.  Egmont; Daniel Carlson, West-  view; Mike Karlea, Granthams  Landing and Donald Craig,  Moose Range, Sask., were fined  $25  each for speeding.  Fines of $100 each with costs  were imposed to Earl Tyson and  Denny Smith when they pleaded  guilty of charges of assault-  causing bodily harm. The disturbance took place on New  Years Day when they-were or-..  dered out of a private home and  refused to do so. -  ae  OPEN BOWLING HOURS  Bowling is "a healthy recreation to be.enjoyed by the whole lam-.  ���:ily. Visit the E & M Lanes on any of the following Open Play  Hours and enjoy relaxation from your daily chores.  SUNDAYS ��� 1 p.m. to 6 p;m.  :    MONDAYS ���' 1 p.m;td 7 p.m.  WEDNESDAYS'^4 p.m. to 7 p.m.  FRIDAYS��� 4 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon to 11 p.m.  'NOTICE      ^:.  THIS SUNDAY ONLY, FEB. 12, THE LANES WILL  BE  CLOSED FQR OPEN BOWLING  PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS -- 886-2086  E & M BOWLADROME  1960 OLDS  Demonstrator  AT A TERRIFIC SAVING TO YOU  AT A LOSS TO US  AH power equipped, power steering, S  power brakes, auto, trans., radio & 7  other extras. LOOK! ONLY  r58 METEOR RANCHWAG0N  One owner���Low, low mileage f��4 Q^IB1  ONLY   9l59d  56 BUICK SPECIAL  BARGAIN PRICE  $1495  New Cars & Trucks  '61 4-door HARDTOP 6 cyl PONTIAC LAURENTIAN  Automatic, radio, w.w .......   $3876  '61 4-door sedan 6 cyl STRATO T^HIEF       .$3333  '61 4-door sedan 6 cyl BISCAYNE    $3144  '61 GMC TRUCK, FLEETSIDE     #2654  '61 CHEV. step side PICKUP    $2635  FREE APPRAISALS  7 BAYS A WEEK  365 DAYS OF THE YEAR  FOR SALE  16 ft. SPEEDBOAT  Plywood with fibreglass bottom, upholstered and  foam rubber seats.  New Gale 35 h.p. electric start motor and trailer  A REAL BUY AT $1000  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957*   LTD.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  jtowup  %;"; >��S '��� &-%MWBOWLaimbME  ,>;��� .   ByilEd Connor  if^'The Larks; of the Commercial  League } topped Ihe ������ week ' with  team high�� three and team high  single 306,6; (1088). Closely following .was the Strike Outs of  the Men's-.League with a high  three of; 3010. The Larks hold  , the team-high three of the lanes  ���"������so' -far. .���������������;'.:  League Scores:  Gibsons Mixed B: G. Weal 608,-  Al Raynor 651 (254), Roy Taylor  .642.  Merchants:    G.   Hostland   670  (287)   Ethel  Bingley 254.  Gibsons Mixed A: Doug Davies  Jr. 650 (273), Orville Shogan 655,  E. Shadwell 644 (265) H. Shad-  well 641, D. Crosby 673 (264), L.  Pilling 620, Ron Godfrey 682  (256) W. Morrison 660, Alex Rob- '  ertson 708  (295).  Ladies League:  B. Chamberlin  583 (229), H: Ciark 541 (226) Kay  Dodd 553 (223) ~Lil Morrison 633  (217),   G;   .Moffat   564   (243),   L.  MacKay 626   (240).  :   Teachers    Hi.:    G.    Yablonski  650   /258),   Av Marron   270,   Ed;.  Mesenchuk 765 (265, 262).  .'Commercials:   J.  Mylroie    600  H. Thorburn 608  (244), M. 'Hun-  ter.260v  J. Solnik 285, Ede Macon 273, J. Eldred 653 (268), Ann  Drummond 666   (244),   J.  Drummond 704 (268).    _ , r  Ball   and  Chain:   Roy  Taylor  702   (280,  257)   Jack  Wilson  656,tj  Brownie Wilson 673 (267), Gladys  Legh 618 (278).  Men's League: B. Campbell  670 (265), -Alex Robertson 626r  F. Girard 689 (280), Ron Godfrey.  602, E. Cartwright 601, J. LeGros  309.     '.���';  . High School: Denise Crosby  512 (205), Robert Clark 613 (280)  Albert Lafremin 507 (204), Marilyn Holden   208.  The Family Doctor1  X  J7RRV.  ROA.ui.  %-t'r  BASKETBALL  '0,k      'I*, "^jivi i, -'��� "M ���"���>���  -,r Gibsons Orpharis^with forward. Jimmy Drutemphd leading  ,.the��Tvay, hustled'fo^a,'52-39 win  over the Squamish/rr Hornets in  an exhibition gameV.at Elphinstone Gym last we6k.-y>  Drummond, currently, enjoying a hot scoring streak, poured  in 16 points making it 34 for the  last'two games. Bob Nygren and  Ron Godfrey contributed 12 and  8   points  respectively.  For Squamish, little Dick Monroe was the whole show as he  canned 21  points,  all but  three  coming from a   soft jump shot.  This Saturday at 8:15 the pr-  phans will take _on the, Gibbs  "A'tffletlbL Club' 'wh^S^orm'1 in  Vancouver^ top SelruxJ^^ league.  ., Souamish. (39)- ^Kwigner 9,  Ross;2", McDougal 2,Midridge 2,  Breckenridge, Munro^/21, Mul-  hern 3. '   Aj*t<C&    '  Butler  4,   Godfrey "8,"n'Hobinson,  Gibsons   (52)   ���   Nygren' 12,  West  4,   Bergnach, "Nimmo   5,  White 2, Nicholls 3, Lauer, Drummond 21.  The pulp and paper industry  stretches from   coast  to coast.  "THE   PENNY   WOULD   LIKELY  GO  OUT   OF   CIRCULATION ��� '  IF   IT   WEREN'T  SO   POPULAR  IN  CHURCHES.**  CHARLES E.  PETERSON  Charles E. Peterson, 80 years  old, of Sechelt Highway in Gibsons, who died Jan. 31, had lived in' Gibsons 15 years. Born in  Sweden he came to the U.S. then i  to Canada where in 1905 he��-set,.  up a blacksmith shop at Ralph,  Sask. He retired to live in- Gibsons in  1945. >   ���  He leaves three brothers, Elmer, Walter and Arthur and,two  sisters, Mrs. Adelaide Berg^andj.  Mrs. Anna Sanderstroni-* in- the '  United States. The funeral: took  place Fri., Feb. 3 from Kingdom  Hall, Selma Park, with burial  in Seaview cemetery. Harvey-Funeral  Home was  in charge-.    '  PANCAKE SUPPER  SERVED WITH BACON  Shrove Tnes, Feb, 14  5:30 to 8 p.m.  SECHELT PARISH HALL  Admission  Adults $1.25_    ���     Children 50��  Km  SECHELT  By Orv Moscrip  The Ladies League showed the  others up again this week, this  time bowling eight stars. Lola  Caldwell had two, 252, 261, Elsie  Johnson had a 265 and a three  of 734. Other stars were Julie  Robinson 314, Roma Schutz 272  Bev Dubois 298, Lee Redman  268 and Sharon Baba 274.  Other League scores:  Pender: Gordon Freeman 747  (298), Don Smith 319, Ev Klein  670(275).  Peninsula Commercial: Eve  Moscrip 684, Muriel McKinnell  267, Dick Clayton 699 (276) Chick  Moorhoiise 280.  Sports Club: Billie Steele 632,  Orv Moscrip 696, Don Caldwell  275.' '���������'"���,'������  Ball and Chain: Norma Gaines  617, Eileen Smith 251, Charlie  Mittlesteadt  703.  Pee Wee League: Kirsten Jorgensen 321 (179), Kerry Eldred  291 (17?)V ;  The race tightened up in the;  Ten Pin't-League, Grayhounds-,  Marine Men's .Wear and Alley  Oops all having 12 points. Dr.*  Alan Swan was high man with  512   (204)   Sam   MacKenzie   209.  RobertsGreeJC;  .-..-������  . By Mrs. M.*; Newman  Mrs.    E.  W.   Towier   was   ai  home to friends  on Feb.  3,  onV  the  occasion  of  her 90th birthday.   Tea   was   served   by  her;  daughter,'��� Mrs. A. Heath and in-,  eluded    an    attractive   birthday  cake made by Mrs.; W. Roberts,  and decorated by Mr. A. Harbini  son. Mrs. Towler's son Ed, and  his; wife,   arrived   from   Coquit-.,  lam the previous day and (Stayed :  overnight.   The -Towier   family  first came -to  Roberts, Creek in  1918.   ' ���''���'���'  "   '���',*.'"-* ������  Mr. and Mrs. R. Sage and  family have returned Xo Seattle  after a trip to Powell River.stopping enroute with the R. G. Mc.  Kays.        ������   i   ��� ., ...   !-.  LAC Jeff Newman who spent  the weekend ' here found that it  took 12 hours to fly from Nova  Scotia to Comox with one stop,  Ottawa, and 12 hours to come  to Roberts Creek from Comox.  Mrs. W. Kirkham and Mrs. F,  Struthers; past grand matrons;  attended the Thursday meeting  of the Eastern Star, celebrating'  the 12th birthday of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65. The meeting also honored past matrons  and charter members. Mt. Elphinstone Chapter was organized on Nov. 26, 1948, instituted  Jan. 27, 1949 and constituted on  July 28, 1949.  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  Direct from the....  1961 BOAT SHOW  a selection of  "Thermo Craft Boats"  the hit of the ROTARY BOAT SHOW will be on display accont-   .  panied by a factory expert, who will give water demonstrations  on request as well as answering any and all questions.  SEE THE CREAM OF THE BOAT SHOW AT YOUR  LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE  TYEE BOAT & BAIT SALES  Tues.T Morning Feb. 14  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2012  Baby Bath .... $2.49 reg.���$1.67 spec Coffee Mug, 25c reg.���5 for 77^ spec  Laundry Basket, $2.25 reg.���$1.47 spec Cutlery Tray ..... 77c reg._57^ spec  ���*".'��� SEE OUR STOCK FOR MANY MORE PLASTIC SPECIALS  SALE STARTS  FEB. 16  ' uJ, HARDWARE*  "* APPUANCft  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331

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