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Coast News Feb 16, 1961

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 v >JtfeT FINE/FOOD     1  '/.����.'.:   -DANNY'S   ��a*  ';  DINlNCi'kOOM  ���Ih">  Gibsons -TrrPh. 886-98n  Provincial Libn  Victoria, B. c.  SERViNG THEV GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published * in Gibsons*,'  B.C.     ...Volume' 15, Number 7," February 16.' 1961.        7c per copy  "   A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  -^Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  Open letter to public  L.  *     *  *      *      *  Are you aware of situation?  Open letter to the public  from TCue Boy Scouts Association, Mt. Elphinstone District  (Roberts Creek, Gibsons, Port  Mellon) and the Sechelt Peninsula district (Wilson Creek  arid Sechelt)  Dear Sir or Madam: You, no  doubt, are. aware of the character training programs rof The  Boy Scouts Association, which  seek to develop  good  citizens  for the world of tomorrow. In  these areas nearly 170 boys are  today benefitting from these  programs ��� Cubs (boys 8 to  12 years), Scouts (12 to 17  years), and Rovers (17 to 23  years).  The Boy % Scout movement  seeks to. develop these boys into self-reliant and independent  citizens, by, encouraging them  to   earn   their  own  uniforms  Piano duo for concert  and provide their own camps,.,  activities, etc. With the growto  of the movement has come the  need     for    organization     and  sound administration.  Our   local   districts   require  sufficient funds to  carry   out  a worthwhile program and -to  provide services - to  each  unit  in the area. In turn we - look j  to our provincial'.headquarters i  to   furnish  services,   bulletins; \t  field    visits/   leader    training ^-  coursesr, etc., all of which takes \  money    to   provide.    Without  such   a  headquarters a movement of tfais magnitude would  soon lose its effectiveness and  disappear.    - -.   -  We will continue to have the  boys self-supporting ��� we will  'continue to have them contribute such support as they are  able to the necessary headquarters organization. But.  their resources- and efforts are  limited and they " cannot provide mere than a token to  supervisory administration and  extension.  Will you help to make up  the difference? Your donation,  as generous as you are able to  make, will assure a strengthening of the present work. It will  guarantee to the many boys  who desire to become Cubs  and Scouts, the answer to tilieir  dreams. Your contribution addressed to Mt. Elphinstone District Assn. or the Sechelt Peninsula District Association, at  P.O. Box 156, Port Mellon will  be acknowledged. Cheques  should be made payable to  The Boy_ Scouts Association,  Mt. Elphinstone District or Sechelt Peninsula District Association.  Runoff sewer  tenders sought  Bill and Pat Medley, duo-  pianists, are coming to Elphinstone- High School auditorium,,  on Sat, Feb". 25 ��� for. Overture  Concerts'. LasV season ^they niade_  a new world's record in piano  recital tours.  Until last season they played  in 119 cities, in every part of the  United States from Maine, Long  Island : and the Florida Keys, to,  20 cities in. ; California, also.. in:  Washington, ^Oregon, - and several cities in Ontario and New  Brunswick, Canada.  'They strive to make great,  music fun  for  everybody,   with  friendliness, charm, musical abilities and an endless desire  for  perfection.  Some writers call them great.  In commenting on Boy Scout  Week, Feb. 19 to 26, Magistrate  Andrew Johnston of Sechelt said,  "The Boy   Scout movement  de-  MAURICE B.  FINNERTY  Sechelt  speaker  The  annual. meeting   of : Se-,  ehelt's Board of Trade on . Sat- ���:  urday evening, Feb.' 25' will be'  addressed 'by  Maurice , P.  Finnerty, president of the British  Columbia   Chamber   of   Com-.  merce.- '���'���' -" ���    '.-'"���������"���v.. .'������������:. ������-''.���.  v   This event   will   be  held  in  ;the Legion hall in Sechelt, and  will have; a social :hiour starting  at  7.30   preceding   the   dinner.  tSechelt's Board   of   Trade   arranges;    each    year to;,?have. a  noeaker for the  annual meet-'  .   -t  ing. .���-���:. ...: :���;:..,���  Tickets for this event are going at a Jast rate so anyone desiring^ to attend, should obtain  tickets" from Tom Duffy phone  886-2161.  Luncheon  Maurice P. Finnerty, president of the British.Columbia  Chamber of  Commerce   will  '-{fffwssgsisufts -s^^^te^^^^-wf*^  A professional engineer's report on the storm water and effluent seepage along the upper  side of Gower Point rd. downhill from the Post Office block  area was accepted by Gibsons  council Tuesday night. R. J.  Cave and Co. presented the report.  No definite cost was set so  tenders will be called to cover  the necessary, work. What would  be needed would be ditching for  the laying of perforated jsewer  pipe in order - to carry off the  storm water and septic tank effluent.  Commenting on this project  Councillor Pay was of the opinion it was time the council began to tackle some necessary  jobs on a permanent basis and.  save work later on.  White lines at the church corner to assist pedestrians and  motorists have become a possibility as the provincial roads department finds it is able to paint  such traffic lines when the weather will allow.  Barry MacDonald, district san-  Gillnetter  on fire  A predawn fire alarm Saturday brought Pender Harbour's  volunteer fire brigade to Ernie's  Bayj one sea mile distant, within 12 minutes of the alarm;. Ef:  ficient work of the brigade saved the mifll; of a brand hew 39-  foot gUlnetter, iaiihched only last  year owned[by Ernie Lee, Harbour fisherinan.   .  ���?Eae Lees Were first aroused by  the barking of, the dog belonging  to Ernie's mother, at about; 6  asm  joys of their people, from unalloyed pleasure, spellbound and  richly satisfying, to big chords  ringing in their ears and happy  little notes dancing ahead.  Luboshutz and Nemenoff, with  whom they;coach; praise the natural ensemble'. of the handsome  young Southerners. Many claimed their TV show was the most  popular program  in the   South.  Li B. Preston new  ross president  district and results can only -be  achieved by the combined efforts  of everyone. I further feel, the  largest praise is due to Scout  and Cub leaders who have contributed of their time and'skill,  week after week in- training, the'  boys."  Magistrate Johnston also noted that the movement was first  organized Feb. 12, 1954, with one  active Boy Scout Troop ��t Gibsons.  During 1955, Wilson-Creek  Wed.,' Feb. 22 at 1 p.m. in  Danny's Dining Room. This  luncheon is sponsored by the  Board of Trade of Gibsons  and area.  Mr. Finnerty was educated  in New Westminster to where  his: family had moved from  Fort Francis, Ont. Prior to and  after the war he was in the in-  itarian reported the village garbage dump was in good shape  and did not constitute a health  menace, contrary to reports  which caused him to make a  check on the new dump. The  Henry Rd. dump, not a Gibsons  project, would have to be cleaned up, he told council.  Council    decided    to    arrange  with   B.C..   Electric   to .instal , a ���  street light��� at .the _ new   United;  Church   corner.  Council and E. W. Gibbs, owner of Georgia View, the Headlands area being- prepared for  sub-division, agreed on trie water pipe system for the property. Cost to the owner would be  in the region of $25,000 with the  municipality bearing the cost of  improving the water main to the  point where "it would tie in with  the subdivision system. Work  will commence as soon as possible. .: ' , . .?���  ��� A letter of .protest from J. Cor-  lett iagainst, the proposed marina  to be built :��� by ' Walter Hendrick-  son of Gibsons: Boat Works was  read. "The protest complained  about the angle of the marina  which the letter argued would  cut off the Corlett property  from access to the water in front  of his property. The letter was  noted and filed for future reference.  Accounts totalled $982.15 coy-'  ering winter works, roads, water, fire and insurance and general expenses, were ordered paid  Building permits to the value-  of; $3,250 were granted Walt Ny-/  gren for a $1,300 extension to'  his home; John F. Roy for a  "'$250'"'extension' and shed for his'  home; Robert Kelly for a $900*  two-bay garage and Chaddie:'  Bremner for a $600 storage shed.  Councillor Pay reported repair  work underway" on the Marine;  Drive sidewalk from the United;  Ifem��une; ?K ft&^  and   Sechelt   Troops" camel info   surance.business. Mr. Finnerty  ney;  Red  Rev.  L.  B  was ' elected  Preston,; Gibsons,  president : of   the^  Port Mellon-Gibsons, branch   of  the  Red  Cross ;at  the   annual  meeting   Saturday  afternoon  in:}.  the Coast News office.������ He'���'-. will  succeed., Rev.   David- Donaldson.  who   decided   hot   to   seek   reelection because, he will be leaving Gibsons sometime in -July. ���;  ,Mrs.  H. Reichelt was   named.  vice-president (for another term.  Ted  Henniker   of   the  Bank; of  Montreal  was  named   treasurer.;  and Mrs. D. M. Cruice secretary*  The   meeting   considered   the  possibility  this-year of  holding  canvasser. An appeal will be  sent but for canvassers closer to  the. time.of the campaign;"'.'.:  Fred;Cruice, Coast News editor,' was named; campaign chairman and also; disaster:chairman  due to the.resignation of Mrs.  Jules Mainil from that position.  Mrs.; iVTairiil reported on the activities : of the disaster during  the year which ; was on the light  side due to the fact fires' arid  other events of that type were  few.' . '������   :' ������''.;'������".    ;���; ���  Mr. Donaldson in tendering his  resignation ;as" president comv  mented .ori;'the   co-operation  he  a blood bank; covering the^ area    had  received from; the  branch  from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Further, information on this  will be sought from Red Cross  officials at Red ;Cross headquarters in .Vancouver.   '  Arrangements"'. were made; for  the March campaign for funds  for the Red Cross and the list'  of canvassers checked. It,-was^  felt that ifnore; canvassers would  be needed so that territories cov  ered can be cut down for * each  OAPO   MEETING  A general meeting ,of the Old  Age Pensioners Organization will  be held on Monday���, Feb. 20 at  1:30 p.rn. The change of time is  because of the visit of Mr. M.  Perrett. of provincial executive  to show films of his trip to Cariboo and other interesting iiliris.  Don't miss this meeting, there  will be important matters, brought  up.  members   and froriiBthe; public  generally.   He   found i; the   Red  Cross had a high[position-in the  estimation of the general, public  and    hoped   that   the   goodwill  which   now   existed would   continue. He. thanked'the^'carivassers  of last year's carnpaign for their  untiring efforts  and hoped that  1 ^.thereI'Wpuld be a good response  '    frdriilivolunteers  who   would  be  willing to help ��� the   Red  Cross  Cause   during   the   March   campaign.   The   new president,   Mr.  Preston, is minister of the Pentecostal church in Gibsons. ,  being. By 1956 Roberts Creek and  Port Mellon had Scout Troops.  .. tne time of organization in  1954 Magistrate Johnston was  elected president' of the Boy  Scout Association, Sunshine Coast  District. 'On' Nov. 4; 1957, due to  the pres of other business he retired; arid^ Robert Gill of Port  Mellon, was elected president arid  served in that capacity until the  Sunshine Coast ���. District became  too iarge and it was dissolved  into  two districts.;    '  One is the Mt; Elphinstone/District which' includes the area  from Roberts Creek to Port Mellon; the other is the Sechelt  Peninsula. District which takes  in the communities from Wilson  Creek  to Egmont.  W.   H.   Parsons  of   Sechelt is  now the president of the' Sechelt  Peninsula;    District    and     Cliff  Mahlman. is president of ��� ��� the Mt. ���  Elphinstone  pistrict. ���  NO  CNIB  CAMPAIGN  Reports the CNIB was holding  a financial drive during February arising from a ; misunderstanding of material the CNIB  sent out for 'White Cane week  causes the Coast News to announce there is.no financial campaign now: underway - for the  CNIB. This campaign is usually  held in the fall months of the  year.  served for six years as ari officer in the Seaforth Highlanders arid was wounded in Italy.  He is now the president and  managing director of CKOX  Limited of Penticton and vice-  . president of the Okanagan  Teleyi'sion company with a network of five television transr  mitters."'''--.';"'  In tlie 1949-52 coalition government he was 'elected MLA  and he hecanie 'chairman of the  legislative committee on municipal matters. He has also held  nurnerbus directorships in Associations of Broadcasters, both  regional and federal.  Mr. Finnerty is rrtarried and  has a daughter and ssoh. Curling, fly fishing and golf are his  hobbies." He is memiber of Pen-  ficton Rotary cluh. During the  past year Mr. Finnerty was  vice-president of the" 'British  Columbia Chamber of Commerce and was" elected pfesi-  dent^at the ninth: annual meeting lriT'May^lasit year.  otiserved by Mr. John Williams  of Irvines Landing, who immediately notified the Lee family,  and, single handed, proceeded to  hold the fire in check with buckets of water.  The recently installed siren  system at Garden Bay roused  members of the brigade, who,  transported by Red Nicholson's  20-knot Jervis Water Taxi, were  at the scene within minutes.  Whilst the fire was speedily  brought under control, the vessel sustained extensive damage  to the cabin and superstructure  containing much valuable electronic equipment. Exte.nt_of���the.  damage is estimated at about  $5,000, . fully covered by insurance.    '.-. ;'���..        :'���������[���  Cause of the fire remains undetermined, but it is thought, to  have originated electrically. Mr.  Lee states that no heating apph-  ance was operating at" the t  and no authorized person was  on board."  The incident' scores another  triumph for the local volunteers,  demonstrating the amazing efficiency of the alarm system  and the enthusiasm of the members. Aroused from their beds  in the early hours, assemble at  the wharf, throw equipment  aboard,  and get underway.  building a   curb:  Water trustees  hold meetings  First meeting of the board of  trustees of the West Sechelt Wa-:  ter District was held Feb. 3 and  Norman   Franklin   was   elected^  chairman   by   acclamation.   He '  then   formed   the  board as follows:   Ray   Cumberland,   secre-;  tary;   B.   Frigon,   vice-chairmah  and   signing    officer;   R.   Reid,  publicity and  Frank Read, pub-:  lie relations and signing officer.  Regular-meetings will be held,  on the first Tuesday of. every  month. Additional meetings will  be called at random to deal with  board affairs as they present  themselves.  The   second   meeting   of   the  board was held on Feb. 7, with  all  trustees   present.  Also   pres- :  ent were  Mr.  D." F.  McMaster  and Mr. J. R. O'Brien of Associated    Engineers'    Services   Ltd.  After discussing general require- .  ments  and   formal  . procedures, ;  the board authorized the engineers to  proceed with an initial  feasibility report as required by  the Water Rights  Branch.  Zoning approval awaited  PUBLIC INVITED  In view of the fact so much interest has been- shown in the  colored pictures, taken by Dorothy Cresswell during her recent  jaunt to the British Isles, a public showing will be. held ���; in, Gran-  tharas Community Hall at 7 p.m.  Sat;, Feb. 18.  EDUCATION WEEK  Education shapes Canada's future and for this year Education  Week, March 5. to 11, a program  is being planned more for local  areas to enable parents to attend their respective .schools.  The national theme this year is  "Why Stay in School." Watch  for further dates and events to  be published ;and circulated during the days to come. ;,  4 found  Of the eight men reported  drowned Monday on a trip from  Texada Island to Pender Harbour, four bodies were reported  recovered up to press time. One  of the missing men was from  Pender Harbour and unconfirmed reports suggest two men from  Sechelt might have been among  the eight.   ���"���';.,���.  Four bodies have been brought  to the Harvey .'Funeral Home.  Three have been identified-, Hen:  ry Caplan, Ken. Wilson and Roger  Jensen. The fourth is so fair unknown. One of the- victims is  frorii Pender .Harbour and he is  Clarence Nichols. It is . expected an inquest will be held..     ���.���...  Formal approval has not,. as  yet, been received for the zone  representation system submitted to. Victoria several weeks  ago in connection with the hospital district. This system provides for the election of trustees  to the proposed Hospital Improvement District on the basis  of population' with seven trustees  to be elected from four zones.  It is believed that approval is  imminent and will take the form  of an announcement by the returning officer that an election  will be held for the purpose of  choosing the seven trustees.  These elected trustees will then  be responsible for preparing the  money bylaw to raise funds to  construct the   new  hospital.  Preliminary plans will be ready  to present to Victoria within the  next two  or three  weeks.   The  construction committee has studied the original sketch plans  . and has made suggestions to the  architects. Many of these have  been incorporated in the hospital  desigri and will be reviewed at  the next meeting to be held Feb.  23.  The committee plans also to  hold additional public meetings  in the various communities to dis  cuss tiie actual plans of the  building and discuss what has  been accomplished since the. last  plebiscite. These meetings should  . be both interesting and informative.  The committee is still willing  to provide speakers on the proposed hospital for private functions. Please contact Mr. D. Mc-  Nab, Bank, of Montreal, Sechelt  and make the necessary arrangements.  -Feb;  BADEN POWELL SUNDAY  FEBRUARY 26 ���:.��V  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  THE CHANT REPORT  The Timid Soul  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Teachers salary opinions far-reaching  Wxt (Boast l&tws  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  jtd., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation,  Canadian Weekly  Tewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  J.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, ��� 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  What am I doing today?  Many parents are faced with the same question each day from  son or daughter. With television, radio, movies, cars, beaches, mountains, boats and school sports ��� all provided at our doorstep ��� the  cry. 'Tye nothing to do," rings in our ears.  Many youths of today are not content to go climb a tree as their  father had to do for entertainment. One of the best programs for  Canadian youth is provided in the Scout movement.  To provide such a program we are fortunate in having two associations, the Mount Elphinstone district, covering Roberts Creek,  Gibsons and Port Mellon, and the Sechelt Peninsula district covering Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Wilson Creek.  There is a place for any boy between the ages of eight and -20 in  the Scouts. Help your boys by contacting one of the aforementioned  associations. Support Scouting and remember Boy Scout Week, Feb.  19 to 26. '.'':���>,.  Boy Scouts are many'things to many people.      ^   '"'"'  To the eight-year-old who is patiently waiting his turn to join the  neighborhood Wolf Cub Pack, they are the answer to his desire for  imaginative fun and family friendship.  To the 13-year-old, who is stretching out of his short pants, the  Boy Scouts are companionship, adventure and a challenge with a directed gang spirit.  To the teen-age bracket, Rover Scouts give guidance to youth  starting out in adult life.  To the legendary "little old lady" the Scouts are the gentlemen  who helped her across the street.  To the businessman, the Scout is a boy who can be trusted and  one who has had that "extra" bit of training.  The Boy Scout Movement is all these things and many, many  more.  The public should know  " .The following editorial, taken, from <, last week's Powell River  News applies to this arid other areas in a\general way. There are  some organizations which are prompt in their spreading of the information concerned, but there are others who somehow neglect their  own; interests by overlooking the possibilities of taking the public  fnto their confidence.  This not only applies to matters concerning financing but to other  items as well. Organizations ask for advance publicity on their activities then fail to say anything about what happens afterwards.  However here is what the Powell River paper had to say:  "Groups and organizations are usually co-operative and even  anxious for The News to publicize their activities in money raising  programs, and so long as the intent of such programs is for civic or  public good, The News always goes along. But all too frequently,  there is a decided lack of co-operation when it comes to telling how  much money was raised, or in making a public accounting afterwards.  "This is not a universal attitude, since many of the groups make  extra efforts to get such information to us. However, The News believes if the public is to be urged to assist in any money raising plan,  then the public should be told the full and complete results.  "Actually, delays in final totals oftea occur because of the slowness of members involved turning in their reports. Nevertheless; we  believe that final reporting should be carried out with the same dispatch as the preliminary plan drives."  (By   GEORGE  COOPER)  (Article 3)  Teachers' salaries���an often  vexed question ��� resulted in  several far-reaohing opinions.  First, the Chant commission  feels a reward for competence  a necessary factor in the setting of salaries; that salaries  will be more amicably settled  at a provincial level; and that  salaries of te'acheis; should: be  comparable to earnings, in other professions' of sdmilar preparatory training. ;  From being poorly paid only  a matter of years ago, the'teach-;,  ers have- through their federation pressed for arid gained  higher wages: At the same time  the .teachers' federation has  urged- higher qualifications; be  required of those entering  teaching. There are signs now  ,that, adequate, salaries are ,atr  tracting well-qualifieds bersoris.  2&iiteachiqg^Means are suggest-  ed by the teachers to remove  the incompetent from employment as teachers.  The amenities of teaching,  must be considered along with  the salaries. The 'commission  considers, for example, that,  teachers being studious by nature; have in teaching great opportunity to develop this propensity. Holiday time, steady  employment, absence of competition in their work, freedom  from energency calls on their  time, and the satisfactions of  assisting the developing youth  of the community are other .,  amenities that, only. teachers  among the, professions enjoy.  The work, it is pointed out, is  not easy nor are the amenities  excessive. Other professional  groups, too, have, their special  benefits. |  Two factors only now affect  'the individual, teacher's salary..  -���training, both .academic and  professional; and teaching ex|  perience. A third factor, cpm^  petence, is not- considered for  ^salary purposes.,This is not S  new, topic and has "caused a!  great deal of controversy. |  On the premise that outstand|  ing achievement in other pro-!  fessions is always rewarded,'  the commission recommends:  that recognition, preferablyj  rnonetary, be made to teachers'  for 'competence in their work.^  There are, as might be expect-?  ed, many objections to this'sug-';  gestion; for' example, the means  of judging competence may  cause great dissension among  teachers,. and dissatisfaction  among parents may appear  when they see their children  assigned to a teacher rated less  competent than another teaching the same grade in the same  school.  Promotion, the report urges,  must not be used to reward  teachers especially if such promotion rembyes them from the.  field of their achievement-���the  classroom.  Actual accomplishments in  the classroom, ability to teach,  character, devotion to; the task  weigh far riibre than experience  or training; Neither of the latter factors is a guarantee of  excellence. Professional train? -  ing may have' been gained by  opportunity and not ability,  arid experience may only indi-  :ckte a -repetition of-the; ���com^,  monpj&<i$; ^44.- ^J44y^.y^-44-  A complete salary scale must  account for all factors in teaching achievement; When ail  teachers: of the same qualifica  tions and experience axe paid  at fchie same rate of salary, that  rate can only indicate an average level of accomplishment. It  is suggested that competence be  rewarded by increments to the  present salary scales.  The relative position of  teachers' salaries is shown in  the report by tables. For those  entering industry after graduating from university beginning  salaries for teachers fall below  pharmacists, engineers, physicists, geologists, social workers,  mathematicians :������ in fact, almost at the bottom of the. list.  Compared to a similar list  showing provincial civil service salaries for equivalent  training teachers are higher in  the salary list but. by no means  at the top. At maximum salary,  however, the teacher is quite  high on the list. The commission recommends that, salaries  of teachers continue to.���be set  .at a level comparable, to other  professions of similar training  requirements.  .Because there are wide .variations from  school district  to  school district in the amount  of annual increments to salaries, and in levels of minimum,  and maximum salaries, no provincial .pattern can be determined. Competition for teachers ' arises consequently between districts. Furthermore*  since wage negotiations within  the districts often end in contention and distress, the harmony in the district which is  so necessary to. the successful  operation of the school is damaged.  The commission recommends, therefore, that a committee of members of the exr  ecutives of the teachers' federation and the trustees' provincial association hear the proposals from .school boards and  teachers and devise a master  agreement���adjustable to such  local situations as isolation  and one-room schools ��� to be  ratified ?���and. signed - in reach  school district. .=-���������  Next week's article will deal  with school standards and methods, pupil conduct , and  Spools arid the community. ".  Chinese explorers arrived first?  Prepared by the Research Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIANA  By Les Peterson  (Article 5)  Iri any consideration of discovr  ery and early exploration of the  coast by Europeans we must realize that this locality was at  first no goal, but only a span of  water and land, and a time-consuming hindrance, on the way  to the Orient.  Since the 16th century, when  this search for first an elusive  north-west, and, later, a northeast, passage through the vast  bulk of North America began,  a constantly changing series of  resources has brought, and is.  still bringing, successive waves  of immigrants into the area.  There seems to be a considerable body of evidence to substantiate the theory that this  coast was discovered by Chinese sailing eastwards long before it was explored by Europeans sailing westwards. A Chinese priest, Hoei Shin, is said to  have touched on a land far to  west in the year 499 by our calendar, and to have named the  new-found    country  Fusorig.  Eric Thomson, of Hopkins  Landing, states that on a trip  nGiN.ii aboard a Hudson's' Bay  Company trading vessel during  his-boyhood he saw, while the  ship was moored to the banks  of the Stikine River, a cache of  Chinese coins found there which  were identified as: having been  minted somewhere around 1300  A.D.  A    number    of    Oriental-style  figures have been found at various locations throughout B.C.'s  lower mainland. One such figure  a tiny, exquisitely-carved stone  monkey, now in possession of  Mrs. G. A. Cross, was found  some 50 years ago, at Hopkins,  under the roots of a huge old-  growth fir stump, by her father,  the late William Edward Wyton,  of Williamson's Landing.  Stone figures could conceiv-  , ably have been' brought into  North America; by migrating immigrants thousands of years ago,  but the coins, which could" only  have been brought over at a much  later'date, suggest strongly that  some, at least, of these carvings came here also as trade  objects.  The ancient Phoenecians apparently had contact with the  Orient by water. At about -the-  same.time, Alexander made contact overland with India directly, and /indirectly with China.  However, -the Romans seem to  have neglected both of these contacts, and Europe seems Jo'have  forgotten the existence of the  Far East for over a thousand  years., ;���������,-.: . ������,.���  Then,  during the 13th century,  GhengiS    Khan,    following    his  . scourge   of   almost   the   entire  continent of Asia, re-established  a , *pony-express" : system   from  the borders of China to those of  Europe. During the reign,of Khu-  bla Khan, Marco Polo was able  to   reach   Peiping  from   Venice  readily by means of this highly  efficient route.   He  in  fact  not  What is a community?  Who was Newfoundland's last  P.M. before union?  Frederick. Charles Alderdice,  who was prime minister in  1934 when Newfoundland  switched from responsible government to commission government in order to weather the  storms of the depression and  the prospect of bankruptcy.  The island retained this type of  government ��� until confederation  with Canada in 1949. Wh��n  the Comirhissiori'of Governnient  was  instituted,   Alderdice /was  appointed    vice-chairman    and    ~��:Ji~_ hv technology and mc  commissioner for home affairs    j!?��ty   We find  "���****>��"**  To have a community, people  must work together; to have  a better community they must  have common principles. Their  individual purposes need not  be all the same, but the basic  things in which tbey believe  must be identical; They must  live: by the same rules.  * The intimacy, -arid stability  of the small town or neighbourhood   have   been  severely  and education.  * He was born in Ireland in  1872. At the age'of 14 he came  to- Newfoundland - to work~ for  the Colonial Cordage Co. By  1922 toe had become vice- president and managing director of  the company. In the summer  of 1928 he becarrie prime minister ahd leader of the Conservative Party on the .retirement  of his cousin, W. Sv Monroe,  but his party was defeated' in  an election that autumn. In  1932 he became prime minister  once more. Alderdice died in  St. John's in 1936.    it  difficult to  contrive new gadgets "and yet  hold fast to old institutions and  forms of behavious. But we can  be comforted by the thought  that if community life is some  what imperfect the fault can be  corrected by more earnest planning and doing.  What is the core of community building? It is not a master  plan or a detailed blue-print,  or the acquirement of park  space, or the flotation of loans.  It  is  the  spirit of the people.  When neighbours^ start ask-  ; ing questions about' the' future;  they are developing a community feeling. When they ask:  VWhere are we heading; what  can we do to make and keep;  our neighbourhood a good place  to live?" then they will find  the resources to face the future  with confidence and anticipation.��� Royal Bank Monthly  Letter.  only made the journey thence  overland, but returned by water  as far as Persia, bringing with  him tales, and apparently a certain amount of proof, of the riches of the Orient.  By the time Europeans began  to react to this information the  overland route had been cut by  strife along its way, and attention had to be paid to finding.a  water route. First- attempts; carried out by Portugal, finally resulted in Vasco de Gama's successful voyage, to India in 1485,  but China remained out of reach,  the- voyage around both Africa  and. Malaya being too-much for  ships  of the time..  With access eastward thus discovered to be impracticable,. attention  was paid  to  a  possible  westward  route.   Ancient  Egyptians had calculated the circumference of the globs to be 25,000  miles, but. this, comparatively accurate figure seems.to: have been'  forgotten   or igndroc!;' and  later  estimates placed it at the much  smaller distance of 23,000 miles.  When,  then, Marco Polo's account of his voyage to China revealed the. distance he had tra-,  veiled   eastward, " it'^'tiSerned to  interested   men,   such   as   Christopher   Columbus,   that  a   journey; of  some   2,000   miles   westward from "Spain would reach the:  fabled Cathay and India. It was  with   this   distance    arid   not   a  journey of some' 6^000 milesj in  mind  that Columbus set  out in  1492,  and  of course  because  of  this  reason that, he believed his  landfall to be India.  When it was discovered that  he had not indeed reached the  Orient, succeeding explorers still  believed that their goal lay only  a short distance to "the west.  While a search for a passage  through the. Americas was proving ; fruitless; one of Magellan's:  ships succeeded in 1522 . in circumnavigating the ���;. globe westward from Spain.  , Even, after this^yoyage, which  crossed; the Pa^fric;near; ;the  Equator, the belief "persisted that  somewhere to the north, a very  narrow body of water separated  the bothersome mass of North  America from the fabulous east.  In the late 1500's. then, it was in  search of this so-called "Straits  of Anian" that caravels came  from Europe to our Pacific  coast.  QUOTABLE  It's the rich man who doesn't hesitate to ask the store clerk to  show him something cheaper. '  *       *       *  Old movies never die ��� they're re-played on TV.  ���'      *       **.-.���  Lots of parents would have a car if the kids didn't have drivers licenses.  *  .Was prohibition ever enforced  nationally. in Canada?  Almost. During 1916 and  1917, as a war policy, all the  provinces except Quebec passed  legislation to prohibit the sale  of alcoholic liquors for other  than medicinal and scientific  purposes. Quebec passed simi-  ler legislation in 1919. In Ontario native wine was excepted  from the prohibitory, legislation, and in Quebec beer and  wine. After the First World  War. the provinces- continued  prohibition for varying periods.  During 1921 Quebec, British  Columbia and the Yukon discarded  their   prohibition  laws  Friends  Friendship is like money, easier made than kept. ��� Samuel  Butler.  Instead of loving your enemies,  treat your friends a little better.  ��� E. W. Howe.  One marvels that a friend can  ever  seem  less  than   beautiful.  ��� Mary Baker Eddy.  It is more shameful to distrust  our friends than to be deceived  by  them. ��� La  Rochefoucauld.  A man's growth is seen in the  successive choirs of his friends.  ��� Ralph Waldo Errierson.  Friendship   cannot   live  jwith  ceremony,   nor  without  civility.  ��� Lord Halifax.  tyjAGKSHUP&i-  GROUSE,  ^mENTHSyTAWeOF!1-     ���a  V/tTH A WARNING SIGN YWf ��� -i .  WONT MISS, HAVE ATENDBCZ  TO WN�� TOWARD THE RIGHT.  THBT EAT MORE FOR THEIR ���  -SIZE THAH AW OTHER  CWQOWJKE&IRR,  MOREASOUT  GAM|  BIRDS  Sure is a difference befweenWsound reasons and reasons,���^���^J*^^,  that sound good.  * *       *  Kindness is a language the mute can speak and the deaf .can hear.  It's pretty hard to convince the kids that the shortage of teachers is a calamity.  * *       *  There arc only two kinds of parking nowadays ��� illegal and no.  sale under government  The same course was followed  toy. Manitoba in 1923 Alberta  in.' 1924, Saskatchewan in  1925; Ontario and New Bruns-  wick in 1927, Nova Scotia in  1930 and Prince Edward Island in 1948.  CAR FAILURE RATIOS  Battery and electrical failures  were responsible for 31 percent  of 'car breakdowns last year,-  says the 76,000-member B.C.  Automobile Association in a  study of service calls" to its 200  contract garages. In second  place; was mechanical break-,  down requiring tow, at 21 percent of the total of 39,253 distress calls. Flat tires accounted  for 13 percent.  '���tub :  ���CAKVASWCK IS  "I HE FASTEST Of*  THE DUCKS, THE  AMLLARP BEIHQi EXPECT 100,000  ���More thant <1Q0#0G people are  expected toy attend trie University of BritishVColuriibia's fifth  triennial;OperiiHouse to be held'  March 3 and; 4.; Designed to acf  quaint the<,'���������people of British' Col-;  .uriibia with thie' present activities  and ; future ��� capabilities : of, the  university, Open House will feature displays "Arranged by, facility 'groups and students. AH buildings will be open to the public  ririd> tours of the campus will, be  .'.provided./ ;yy '...4."4���':.-.'.-":;'-':.,>.;,;':v''  ::|am��  site  'Complete,  Siock -of;;.;"  Commercial and Sports  ; Hajt:u^areff~  Dry Gcojds  . ,,IritCTibr'^fMarine ..  y>:u;\';-.pii;'TU;  3-12415 ::���.':'���  arid  4^4^4y44Z:<:,  -''   ir-*--?.;-'" ���  Peninsula jWlotprs^  :^-^i^s��;^e^��^��-C'''';V  Ph. 885-:"^  INTRODUCE THE  GOOD NEWS BY  So many things/to  share when there's  a new baby in the  house! Friendly  . things, funny things  ���"He looks just Tike  you!" "Huge" eyes?".  "Jane is fine, toq!"'  This sort of news  means so much to  proud grandparents.  Costs so little to/tell  by LONG DISTANCE  TELEPHONE. i-L-  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  Founders night  y Sechelt ^PTA, observed Founder's night at their regular meeting Feb. 9. The president, Mrs.  J. Postlethwaite, lit the candles  and Mrs. A. A. French who organized the original group and a  life member, read the aims and  objects.     -  An # interesting  discussion   on  child  guidance   and    vocational  training   followed   with   Mr.   J.  Strachan,   principal   of   the  elementary  school on the  elemeri-  itaiy^e^etrand>=Mr.-R>fcS.. Boyle,  :^rincipa!t^f ^-T-rail' -Bay~:iJuriior  High school ori; the problems con-  "fronting the/high.school!-students  ���after graduatiori   and uriiyersity  ;e^anc^^^;ii:v;;.;';'-'.; 4M*.;y  ^T^fpciryer!,' A soCial^dury fpj-  lbwed^Vnh; refreshrileri^^served  by the: social ^cbminitteev*^  echeit Hospital  i��C$ ARE RSAOr'MAlM^^ty&M  %  .  .;��'. .. :,AT WmLRPBALiR'5 ~'"'   " "���4-f ������������ ���--  reehorm table  ening ; your   home with furniture, that j lboksirealiy modern,  ';r^hy-;ri6;t^uild''a'/freefdrm table  out of fir plywood.'. ;- .-. ;   .. ''' "* ���  The freedorii of design that'd  possible1: with freeform gives :  the ��� iiriagiriative home craftsman! .plenty 'of scope. Laying  out squares on ;a standard plywood sheet, he then can draw  a cutting pattern to any shape  he wishes. For outdoors, he can  select an animal, fish or flower  motif. For really intricate patterns, a jigsaw or band saw  will make the job much easier.  The standard freeform patterns shown above are extremely  popular. They make maxi-  j'mum itsgof the wood and are  easily/ cut'^Strips' of l"x 3"  iumiber ^are." suggested for a  strong leg base.; Nowadays a  wide variety ofv ready-made  legs is available from lumber  dealers. Of you cab. use fabri-  cated metal legs, Vhicti come  in many interesting designs.  When selecting the position  of the leg sockets, make sure  there isn't too much overhang,  or your taWe will tip too easily.  For the sturdiest table, 3A"  fir plywood is recommended.  Because fir plywood, manufactured in Canada is made with  a completely waterproof glue  there's no need to worry about  saving your table outdoors.  Slides sfoSwnf    I  "A -large^:crow<J;;:atterided. the  showing of slides by.JCanQri^Alan  Greene  in   St.   Hilda's    Church  f^Farish HalLjScenes of Old Coun-  Wy^piaces^were imuehc appf eciat-  ,.ed   and;recognized  by   several  * 4- people .in ...the' gathering. Pictures  -M off^e%pri;,;';C6rnwell]if:: Somerset;  :.  Cambridge'  arid    London' Jwere  , ,: showrf 'and   also   the   beautiful  ^���'���cba.��thrie''/-':pf-iB'rG;i;��^here.' Cariori'  '/..Greene spent so many years oh  the    Columbia    Coast   ^Mission  boats.   Canon   Greene,   kept; the  .  audience   in 'laughter...with  his  . many witty  comments.  The sil-  ver   collection   went   'to ��� Mission  funds. %   social   hour; followed  with refreshments served by the  W. A. Evening Circle.    ,  Sechelt's Auxiliary to the  Hospital met at tr*e St. Hilda's  hall on Feb. 9 with a good attendance, the president, Mrs.  R. Alan Swan, presiding.  Mrs. H. Carter was chosen  convener of a sewing group  which will start, work immediately with material on  hand to make curtains for the  men's, ward. Mrs. Duffy and  Mrs. Fitz-Gerald offered their  homes in which to do the work.  Plans rare.- under .jy/ay for a  dance-to-be~held in March, the  time and. place; to be' announced, later. .; Mrs. T:! Duffy was  ohiosen. eonve^ '  it^iw^-;;'3ecidedv,to.;;^ke.'.up  a silver^cqilectiori-at' the regular riieetings,; rather than serve  tea; the;>proceeds'to help swell,,  the funds. of the auxiliary.  ���; -The   next    regular   meeting  will be held on Thurs., March  ;& in St. Hilda's hall at 2 p.m.  All .women wishing to become'  active   memibers are  welcome.  -Anyone .desiring to be an associate 'member only, ���< can get  in   touch; -with  the  treasurer,  Mrs. J, Robinson.  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  We use .���:.  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-;,...-'  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS -i  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF   INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of- Vancouver .and situate on  the northwestCside of Nelson  Island, and lying between D.L.  No. 6345 arid D.Lr No. 6349.  Nd. 6349. '--'*' 4^44^-:y-...  Take notice that Richard  Krentz of Garden Bay, B.C., occupation fisherman and logger  intends to^apply=;fora ilease of  the  following described lands:  Cbriimencing at a post planted at the northwest corner of  D.L. No.! 6345 'thence 5 chains  east; s.:therice : 64 chains north:  tSherice west v to beach; thence  followingbeach to point of  commencement and containing  three acres, more or less, for  the, purpose of homesite.  : RICHARD KRENTZ  Dated January 18th, 1961.  *  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  Safe, Economical,  Dependable  ...'  PIPER airplanes  -Pilot  Ben   Benson  1     PHONE  885 4412  or  SKYTAXI    RADIO  EGMONT  or  CR 8-5141  VANCOUVER  PORPOISE BAY  EGMONT  WILSON CREEK  This week's  B.C.'s grass-fed, ranoin-raised  beef is available at your local  butcher's store so treat your  family to this especially fine-  flavored beef.  You'll enjoy it in many ways.  Pot roasts made tender by gently cooking, well-flavored stews  and fork-tender oven roasts are  just ai few of the savory meat  courses in store for your family.  *     * .  *  Cornish Pasties are a savory  surprise served hot for dinner,  or chilled, and popped into the  packed_ lunch' instead of the  usual sandwich.  Cornish Pasties  1      pound round steak, cut in-  '',, . tb: cubes;���.;���.:. ��� yr4  XVz cups chopped onion  ���1      cup raw potatoes, diced  ��� ���=;:     salt and 'pepper  chopped  celery  and pars-  ;,;���:;,,,. ley.,;.....;.-,;  ...    >:���.  2Vz tablespoons butter  "8      tablespoons cream  .     rich pastry cut into rounds  -���.about 6 to 8 inches  . Mix beef, onions, potatoes and :  seasonings. Place on one  side.  of , a, pastry  round.   Dot  with  ; butter..::Fold   pastry  over   and  ��� press sedges   tightly. Prick to  make'steam, holes. Brush with  beaten egg or cream to make  shiny glaze when baked. Place  on   ungreased    cookie    sheets.  Bake in.slow oven, 325 deg. F.,  for ;2   hours,    or   until   done.  About 15 minutes, before baking is over, remove from oven  and .make .'knife  slit in  top.:.,  .Spoon in.cream. Return to com- ;  plete baking.    ���.  .'���'.'���#'���'   *���-���*.  'This, savory Pot; Roast-cooks  slowly on top of the stove to  satisfy hearty appetites.  Savory Pot Roast  5      pounds B.C. grass fed beef  roast   (rump,   chuck   or ���  bottom round)  1    . tablespoon cinnamon        ^ ���  1    -, tablespoon vinegar  .2.     teaspoons ginger ,.,  1V& teaspoon salt ���������.'<���.'"'���'  1      cup.water ._���-.   .'. '  IVz cups apple juice   -    '���'  1      8-ounce can tomato  sauce  1      chopped onion ;     ,.  1'  ' bay leaf ���  flour  Brown meat on all sides. Mix  the rest of the ingredients,: ex-;  cept: flour and pour over meat,  cover tightly. Simmer for 3  hours, or until meat is tender.  Thicken gravy with flour mixed with water and serve with  the savory sliced; beef. Makes  8 to 12 servings, depending on  the cut you use. (This same  sauce can be poured over short  ribs and cooked on top of the  range or in the oven.)  '      *���'*    *  Roast Beef Pie is a grand  finale to the tender, well-cooked oven roast you've enjoyed  sliced freshTfrom-the oven and  served cold as a main course or  in sandwiches. This Meat Pie  uses up every bit of left-over  meat and gravy. It's a main  course you'll be proud to serve.  Roast Beef Pie  2 cups cold roast beef, cubed  4      medium   potatoes,   cooked  and sliced   v  3 onions, chopped and fried  -v-   until soft ���  ������"=   15-6unce can peas, drained  \V\ cups gravy  ;idash tabasco   '  XA .teaspoon pepper  V4 teaspoon salt :'������'"  V\ teaspoon thyme, optional  V2 recipe pastry. OR.  . V% packaged pastry mix.4:������'���"'  Drain.peas and mix V^ cup of  pea liquid with gravy. Heat in  saucepan. Stir in seasonings.  Combine   drained   peas,    roast  beef, potatoes >and onions' in 2- ���  quart  casserpler Top with, hot  gravy mixture. Cover with rolled   pastry.   Cut   steam- slits.-  Crimp edges. Bake in- hot oven,  425 deg: F��� for 25 to'3Q minutes,   or   until  done.  Makes  6  servings.1 ' .   ' -.  YOU CAN  ALWAYS  RELY ON  for   a   complete  HOME REMODELING SERVICE  Free Estimates Given on:  #    RUMPUS   ROOMS  ATTIC   ROOMS  KITCHENS  HOME   ADDITIONS  ���  GARAGES  CARPORTS  FENCES  ROOFING  REAL  ESTATE CONVENTION  About 400 persons are expected at B.C. Realtors Nanaimo  Convention May 5 and 6. Market  surveys,- shopping centres and  industrial development in B.C.  will be among a dozen major  topics to be dealt with at the  annual convention of the1 ��� B.C.  Association ����������� of Real 'Estate  Boards.   ��� -    ���'  In fact, any Home Alteration, large or small!  Materials and Labour may be included in  one Complete Package ... All on one  Low, Remodeling Budget Plan v..  n6thing down  JU/RESIDENTS IN THE SECHELT-PENINSULA AREA: ^  ' ";-*: For-personal service and free remodeling estimates .  '���-''���������'  given in your home,.day or evening, contact . .���������,.,......  TOYNBEE   CONSTRUCTION   LTD.  -;������ . A-HIGHLY.SKILLEDvAND.'RELIABLE BUILDING FIRM, SPECIALIZING  ��� IN HOME IMPROVEMENTS OF'ALL KINDSr--��� LARGE ANDSMALL!  ��� Phone 885-9646 - or Write BOX 15, SECHELT       ���  .-���;.:-..���'��- .'       There is no  obligation!  OR. WRITE  McTAVISH HOME HEADQUARTERS  363 KINGSWAY  Vancouver,   B.C.  Phone TR 4-8141  Legion Hall, Sechelt  MUSIC BY MAC'S TRIO  Admittance  LADIES, Box lunch ��� MEN $1  Sponsored by Sechelt Kinsmen  iL-i'<wn:i:':ititi!ic[F[Cj]iiwrr:r[i��jM^j:ciijj!Wiii]:i::iiiaii" OUR TOWN��� With the Humbys���by McClelland  tfit  Halfmoon Bay notes  By PAT WELSH  Looking around the garden a  day or so ago was amazed to  find the- red' currant bushes clad  in their pinky red dresses with  touches of green, <the winter  jasmine a:;riot���-of vgoldeh yeUow,  dainty double"? jrVhite and green  snowdrops, priiriulas; mauve and  - yellow crocus arid yellow aconite  in full bloom.     :  The blue periwinkle peering  up from beneath green leaves,  a frog croaking near, the stream  arid a pert robin chirruping on  the lawn, looking for a fat worm.  All this points to a premature  Spring, so let's ���:.. hope we don't  have a cold spell, the dogwoods  and willows are in bud and hope  .'springs, eternal in the human  breast. ���  The Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association Ladies Auxiliary Valentine tea on Feb. 11  was an overwhelming success.  This was the auxiliary's first ef-  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  The draw by Sechelt Kinettes  resulted in two persons winning  prizes. Mrs. W. Henderson of Sechelt won the quilt and Mr. Paul  Skytte of Roberts Creek the,  mystery surprise.  At   the  masquerade   party   by  the Branch 140, Canadian Legion,  prize    winners    were:     women,  Mrs.  Beryl Sheridan,  Charleston  girl;   2,  Mrs.   G.   Ritchie,  black  mammy;     men's,    1,     Mr.    W.  (Chief)   Caldwell,  man with two  faces;   2,   Mr.  W.   K.   Sheridan,  Charlie Chaplin.  Other  costumes  Worth   mentioning  were   Persian  girl, pirate,. Swiss   girl,   mayor;  female    impersonator,     rancher,  gay nineties,   sailor,  coolie,  and  many others.-  Ballet meeting  A meeting of the Ballet  Auxiliary was held Feb. 8, at  the home of Mrs. W. Davis,  Gibsons. The following officers  were elected: President, Mrs.  W. Davis; secretary, Mrs. W.  Dockar; treasurer, Mrs. C.  On-istmas; publicity, Mrs. L.  Hempsafl.  Miss Anne Gordon supplied  information regarding the  Royal Academy examinations  ���which will be held in April.  Further meetings will be announced.....  ,  ~*      LAWD  ACT  t NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  ;     APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land  Recording District  ��f Vancouver, B.C. and situate  , at Secret Cove.  "'lake -notice that Francis W.  Stone of RR1 Halfmoon Bay,  B.C., occupation resort owner,  intends to,apply, for a lease of  Hie following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  - alongside S.W. corner survey  post of Block,B, D.L. 4550  N.W.D.; thence east 400 ft.;  thence south 150 -ft.; thence  west 400 ft.; thence north 150.  ft. and containing approx. one  and one-half acres.  FRANCIS W. STONE.  Dated Feb. 8th, 1961.  LAND  ACT  fort to raise funds since its formation in December, and judging from the number of people  present they are. well ori their  way to accomplish their objective, to -raise, money to further  community projects.  The tea was held at the Post  Office building which was attractive in the Valentine colors  * of red and white with pots of  dainty spring flowers. President  Mrs. P. Doyle welcomed the  guests who ,were interested in  the stalls with their wonderful  display of . sewing, ' ceramics,  mystery parcels and home baking.  The latter did a roaring business, the bachelors having a corner on the pies. Loads of bread  rolls, cookies, cakes of every description soon disappeared. Original designs in ceramics by  Thelma Mosier were quickly  bought up, useful and decorative  articles of woodwork made by a  local Hobby Club were attractive  After shopping the tea tables  were a popular rendezvous,  groups at the tables who enjoy:  ed tea and the refreshments joined in the bidding of the Dutch ���  auction. A decorated Valentine  cake was the prize for the winner of the bean contest.-  In charge of  the tea and coffee  were  Mrs.   Q. Burrows   and  Mrs.  G.   Rutherford;   serviteurs,  Mrs.    P.    Doyle   and   Mrs.    R.<-  Schutz;  home baking,   Mrs. Ron  Robinson  and  Mrs.  G.   Nygard;  -mystery table,  Mrs.  E.  Brooks;  novelties   and   sewing,   Mrs.   R.  Warne, Mrs. D. Foley  and Mrs.  ' T. Mosier. Mrs. Ed Edmonds at  the door was also in charge of  the bean contest.  Mrs.  Q.  Burrows was  auction-  .  . eer for  the  Dutch  auction,  the  winner being Canon -A.  Greene,.  the  prize";v two" boxes  of   fancy  biscuits. The decorated cake was  won by Mrs. Ed Edmonds.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Chestnut  were weekend guests of the  Frank Lyons.  Mrs. M. Walker of New Westminster entertained at her summer home at Welcome Beach recently, her guest being Mrs.  Vera Beaton of Phoenix, Arizona.  A former resident of Kamloops.  Mrs. Beaton was charmed with  our spectacular scenery and  hopes to pay a return visit in  the not too distant future.  Mrs. Rae Kolterman is leaving for Langley Prairie on Feb.  17 to attend the wedding of her  neice,. Miss Clara Marsh.  Divine service was held at the  home of,: Canon A.  Greene D.D..  on  Sunday, Feb. 12. There was  a   large   attendance   from   this  area.  VDr. arid Mrs.- Cable",i .-Brucearid  Kippy,-. drove up to their sum-  irier home for the Weekend.  Mrs. G. B. Simpson sr., is leav-~  ing for Los Angeles this week.  She will  return to her summer  home around April 1.; v.,;. '*%  Recent visitors to Vancouver  were Mr. and Mrs. J. Morgan  and Mrs. P. Meuse.  Parents auxiliary  for Roberts'Creek  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  *"  Another page was written in  the history of Roberts Creek,  Feb.  6, when 15 parents met  with teachers at the school to  form a Parents' Auxiliary, an  organization    which,    for    the  greater part,   parallels a Parent-Teacher! association.  Twen-���  . ty-five more parents expect to"  be present at- the next meeting.  A   committee   comprised  of  Mrs. Beeman, Mrs. Jones and  Mrs. Davis was formed to organize    a    membership   drive  and to assist in getting the organization   underway.   Several  fathers   attended  the  meetirig..  The group will meet on the.  second Monday of each month.  The  next one, a social get-together,    will    take    place    on  March 13. Dues will be 50c > a  year.   It   is,  not   necessary  to  have    children    attending   the'"  school to become a member.  The PTA in this area, started many years ago by the late  Mrs. C." F: Haslam, petered out  last year and died for want  of members. Meetings in those  earlier daysL were fceld in the  Kewpie Karap, a draughty  building heated by an open  fire place which necessitated  much stoking and attention by  a goodi-natured member several  hours before the evening ses- \  sion began.. A modest rental  was charged for the use of this  building,  v- - ���  Draughty or not, the lar^s  room boasted a variety, of easy,  and not so easy, chairs, of ancient vintage and varied design, and into them sank the  corrimunity's mothers, with,  their    knitting,;   thankful,    ;no'  When the present school was  built  the   meetings   moved  to  a   warm,   well-lighted   school  room. The modern kitchen was  a   far    cry   from' the Kewpie  Kamp   facilities where kettles  of water were brought from an  adjacent   building' and  heated  on k a small wood heater? "r '"v  Many of the mothers walked  two   or  three miles to  attend  the meetings, and. back again,  late :at;. night along dark  and  desolate' roads.   Not   everyone  had cars arid there was but an  occasional telephone. Later on  it was possible for a group to  return home in a taxi, sharing  the expense   and   saving time  "arid energy.  when everybody can get out,  Now, in these mobile times,  the new Parents'; Auxiliary  should grow and prosper, and  no doubt it will be of great  benefit to home, school and  community. ..  Roberts Creek  auxiliary meets  At  the   last meeting of the  Auxiliary    to    Roberts    Creek-  Legion,      Mrs.     Roberts     was  chairman    in   the  absence   of  Mrs. Manns.   ���:.  Committees for the year are:  Social; Mrs. Hughes; poppy,  Mrs. Cope;, membership, Mrs.  Mortimer; 44 publicity, Mrs.  Thyer.   :   :y4y4  During the:; meeting it was  voted to give the usual donation  to   the  Scholarship  fund.  doubt,   for   a- night-oat- wife     The    secretary vread   a  letter  from North Burnaby.: auxiliary" '  ��� acknowledging, cheque which  ���will be used on Roberts Creek  night . at the George Darby.  The date set for spring bazaar  and tea is April 7 with a whist  drive. Feb. 24 and the next  meeting March 6. '. *  Fair board meets  A meeting of /the fair committee last Wednesday night was  the first held this year. Mrs. J.  Davies, vice-president,'. took the  chair.in the unavoidable absence,  of the . regular chairman, Roy  Malyea. "'..''���'''���  " Mr. Haley gave an excellent  report on his arid'Mrs. Haley's  visit as delegates to the B.C.  Fairs Association convention at  Powell-River.  Discussions covered many topics, and. further attention will be  given to some suggestions at the  next-.. meeting.,- Individual -and  group exhibits will gel attention *  until the Fair on Fri. and Sat.. -  Aug. rlT;arid 12. Interested residents are urged Jto join in mak-  pleasant company.  Knitting     and    tea-drinking  . were not the only activities '/of  the members. Much community    and    school benefit came  from this hard-working .group.  Considerable money, was  raised each year and wisely spent.  The  entertainment  which  followed    each   business,  session  was  varied  arid. either  educational' or. amusing   or   both.  There . were  able speakers, de- .  monstrators of crafts and home  talent.; ' ;5  CCF whist drive  set for Feb. 24  **-.  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. . R. Cumming  have returned, to their home ori  Beach Ave. from, a trip across  the border which took them as  far south at San Diego. Since  Christmas they have been. visit-  Sparked by the energetic lea-*  dership. of Steve Dediluke!, the  recently formed;/?Pender Harbour and ^District C.C.F. Club  shows signs of developing into  a live^wirt organization. *'*  - .   At1 :a4  recent, -f well-attended %��S��^��5  meeting at Welcome -Beach Com*'  riiumty    Hall,    discussion    took  place on * the 'proposed re-organ^ 3  ���*>*$^ M$i'��-ll!* Ne5.    ing this year's Fair the best ever  Party.- <It was. decided that pre-;;:; " 6      -J  amble, tp the new- set-up should f*  t; be>deferred^iun.^; the,,next me$f-''#  ;- ��� irig,v when#ri>o^ %.��.-.�����  I structions-. -ard   expeetie^-: from '"'  party  headquarters: 'Four   new.  members were^ enrolled;  ,  Plans have now .been coapHitr  ed for a whist driye".arid; dance-  to be held Friday * Feb.' 24; at the  .jJ"4'-*%1ipB"p-1  -v-W   '?��� ,i Tr. -^ *5* >  hang  fitte:  4     Coa^Ne^s. Fefr^lfoim.  ary ~        t-h clubtweets-  At  the,- 4rH:Clubf. meeting recently, - - Norman - -Hough. Vgave  an  >rrV--' '���* }T:,X;iA,\i; '���*��   +i,fl   eV'  y* interesting 'talk" on- the common  Ihe, JiufyVMy    to   the   SU    mi&as^ gf,Cattle.'The.-progress  of the,club's calves was also dis-  ,r,cussed. Ricky Wray ana'Terry  'Rhbdes were' named1 the' club's  juriidr leaders. r After" the meeting Mrs. R. Rhodes served refreshments. ,The; next'"in~eeting  will be held March 5 at 7;30 p.m.  atvthe home of Mr. and ,Mrs. W.  Ka'rateew, Sunshine Coast Highway.  Mary's Hospital," Gibsons  branch, formerly known- as the  auxiliary ^to the 'HXD.< study  group held its annual meeting  Thursday, Feb.. 9, in the United  church hall.  Re-elected were: President,  Mrs. .E. Wallis; secretary-treasurer, Mrs. W. Haley. Others  elected were: Vice-president,  Mrs. D. Fyles; social convener,  Mrs.'C Brakstad and publicity,  i Mrs. D. Sleep."  Plans were made to have a  home baking sale on March 9,  from 10 a.m. to 12 noon in  the smalt office opposite the  barber shop.  The next meeting- of this  group will be at 8 p.m., March  9, at Doris Drummond's Beauty  Salon. New members are welcome.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry-  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph! Sechelt 885-2151  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  Community Hall, Egmont. A feature of this affair, which promises to be well supported; {is  the, engagement   of   the   newly-  HOTICE OF INTENTION TO    ing and travelling with  friend^. : formed orchestra, the, Tidewater  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate in  and being the foreshore fronting on I.R. - No. 19, (Suahbin)  in .Garden Bay Reader, Har-  iHHT, B.C.  Take motice that C. G. & S.  E.' Robinson of 9914 Government "Road, Burnaby -3r- New  Westminster, B.C. intends to  apply for a lease of the following described, lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the S.W. corner of I.R.  No. 19 (Suahbin) Garden Bay,  Pender Harbor;  thence South  Westerly   ,300     feet;    thence  South-Easterly 660 feet; thence  North-Easterly 300 feet; thence  North-Westerly   660   feet   and  containing 4.55 acres, more or  less, for the purpose of Marina.  Clement George &  Sarah Emma Robinson,  V.  C. Goudal  B.C.L.S.,  Agent  Dated February 8, 1961.  Although they saw; many inters  esting and beautiful places and  had a wonderful time,, they are  happy to be back to enjoy their  own gardens by the sea;  Death canie -Friday   to   John  Reid of Beach Avenue. He had  been ill for two months and died  in.  Shaughnessy   Hospital.   He,  ..and -his -WiferWhOr^unrivesbimy  came to Roberts Creek" from; Van-;  couver about 11 years agoi Also  surviving is a sister in Scotland  who,   last   summer,   spent  two  months with therh here. Funeral  was from Mt. Pleasant Funeral-  . Home on Tuesday, Feb. 14.   .  Miss Sheila SmiuV of .Vancouver, a limping casualty from a  UBC badminton team, spent the  weekend  at the Newman home.  Quite a number of flu cases  have been reported in the district this winter.  Mr/ arid Mrs. D. Martinson of  Toronto have been guests at the;  Crocker home and will leave for  the East on Thursday.  Troubadors, an aggregation of  which it is expected considerably more. will be heard in the  future; Admission to the whist  drive and dance has been set at  a dpUari ���Refreshments will be  served.    .  Sechelt library  The committee : working on  organizing a library for Se-  eheit thet last week in Trail  Bay 'School Donations toward  rent-stnd ���purchase of books  have been promised by .the Village Council, \ the Recreation  Comrriissiori and; bth#rt groups,  but.suitable preiriisesare need-  edr to. house the project.  .: If any person;^ knows of a  building or space suitable-in~a~  fairly, central, location please  "irtflr Mr. * Strachan at 885-2114,  Thfe. sooner ^quarters are founds  itftie soonCT the library ..will be  in operation.  (By Les Peterson)       ,.'..,���.:���,'/'  Don't try to think with another's mind, ; "  Or feel-with another's heart:  For the thoughts and;the feelings you may sense  Are not what you impart.?'- -.y       v.  ���   ���    ������ ��� ...:������ i      -\��v-     -. ' ,-j  '*?.-'������ "-���    ;. j .  -���-   .  ���  y ��y    ���   ������*������-'���-.���?-''^tyy ' "���?-\4.-i' ���/���'��� ���>.������'.' ''��� Z -��� ,  Don't try to hark with another's ear^r  \     :'r   !v  Or sec with another's eye,-: --'V������...������-<:.��� 4^y  For your world and his world you "cannot make one,  However hard you-try. f4 ' ���-���'  Don't try to laugh with another's joy,  Or weep with another's tear,  For why is he laughing? or why is he weeping?  You'll never know, my dear.  J?  NYLON TIRES  :::i!:!:::U!;ii!iMU!UMi!iM!IBB!BBB!!Hg!!Hij!^^  WEEKLY  PER TIRE  ��� TUBmSSorKGUUR  ��� BUCKorWHITEWAU  "Your nlrmatiabl* trad* in 11 your  down po/mwif  I  1  ���  t:::  III!  F-��W17  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  ^A/hat clp you need most?  YOU CAN BORROW AT LOW COST  ���-��� ������������    .  y  4-, .:������;���-.-���- --' >' > .'" 'l  THROUGH A  LOAN  ���nd repay In ������nvahtont woirtlMy isstejwsnH  ���tf|u��fad t�� your family audaat  Yes, at any branch of The Bank o�� Nova Scotia  you can borrow for 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 vouvr J'  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA  A NETWORK OF OFFICES ACROSS CANADA AND- A&ROAD  Manager: Squamish and Pemberton Branches, F. W. Collins 1 **-M  COMI&G  EVENTS  Feb. 17, Rummage sale, Legion  Hair^Gibsohs, 10 a.rii.   J��  <,,Feb. -19,- -^26 .���, Boy -Scout; Week  ���Church Parade Sunday,. Feb. 26.'  Febr.V22, ^Wed.,   Sunshine   Coast'  SP,C,A.( ^Vnriual' Public-Meeting,  ,7:30,  p.m,',   'St.    Bartholomew's'  Parish  Hall..  Feb. 23, Gibsons TCinettes Rummage and "Bake Sale,1 United  Church Hall, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Feb. 24, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist,   8   p.m.  Mar. 1, 8 p.m., Parish Hall, Last  year's   convenors   and ��� helpers,  and  any meriiber  of Fair Committee interested are  invited.  Mar. 30, Gibsons Girl Guide Association .Bake Sale, United  Church Hall, 10 a.m.   BINGO,   Gibsons   Legion   Hall,  Monday   nights   8   p.m.   Everybody welcome.  i ������   - i    ���   -^^^^  BIRTHS V;' J '  mi mm  ,SECHELT REALTY  - "AND" INSURANCE  SELMA     PARK      waterfront,  comfortable,': 3   b.r.- home,   lge  view l.r., Pemb plumbing, umni-  ished base, suite. Good beach. A'  real buy at $4500.  3 view lots close to ferry, on  water system, now only x?1900  cash for the 3.  Waterfront lot at Hopkins with  older 3 b.r. home. All facilities;  excellent beach. Buy now at today's reduced price of $7900 cash.  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  HASTINGS ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  R. N: Hastings,' R.R., 1, Gibsons,  at Burnaby-General, Hospital, on  Feb.. 12, Uftk.a daughter, Rosina  Carol, 7 lbs., 4 oz. a sister for  Christina.  DEATH NOTICE  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  -    (next to  Super-Valu)  N.H.A.   Loans,   your' lot could  be your down payment.  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)  '-Tpridheat- -oil* - burner^ and^eon-  trois,'. new  condition^'Ujseffoorie^  winter, ,.$70. YU T-efeSSp'"1  */.   , {<  CAMERA   BARGAINS  WHILE THEY LAST       .  ONE-THIRr> 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 k  Was   $164.50, Now $109.70.  KODAK 300 SLIDE PROJECTOR  Was $85.50,  Now $57.00.  KODAK PONY 2 35 mm Camera  Was $29.95;   Now $20.0Q.J-.**     .  KODAK  BROWNIE-4.TURRET.  MOVIE   CAMERA',   Was ,$79.95/  Now $53.30.  KODAK 3 TURRET AUTOMAr  TIC ELECTRIC EYE MOVIE  Was $119.50, Now $79.70.,  BELL AND HOWELL 3 TURRET AUTOMATIC Was $199.95>  Now  $133.40. )���  lZYa acres Main Sechelt Hy.  HEPP ��� Passed away Feb. 14, D.P. $2,500. Water supply guar-  1961/ Etta Hepp, of Gower Point    anteed all year.  Road, Gibsons. Survived by 3  daughters," Mrs. ,"W. T. Anderson,  Ont., Mrs. M. Livingstone, Gibsons, B.C.;.Mrs G. Jones, Pem-  berton, B.C.; 6 grandchildren, 8  great grandchildren.  Mrs.   Hepp  . was a. member of the Eastern  Star, Francis Chapter, 'Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge and the Gabriel  Shrine, Regina, Sask. Remains  were forwarded via T.C.A. to  Francis, Sask., for funeral .service from : the Francis United  Church, interment faniily plot.  Harvey Funeral Home in charge  * of arrangements. -;"  '.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Roy   Kinne'.''and,"  v family wish to express their deep.,  ..' gratitude   to   friends,,   neighbors  .co-workers,   land ' Branch ���/   109,  Canadian Legion,'4 tor the' many  >: kindnesses.   and..... beautiful   floral  '. ^'offerings'ih Our recent: sorrow, at  the  loss? of a   beloved  son and  brother.   Special  thanks   to   Mr.  and Mrs. B. Campbell,  Mr. and  Mrs. Alex Swanson andthe- ReW  D. Harris.     ':���;..v.;-:-      v-^A;{/';-:^i  rjiit*stT r�� ���.�����������������  Phone 885-2134  10 acres Roberts Creek, close  to Hy. F.P. $5,000. Owner will  give terms. Stream, owner has  rights to 5,000 gallons daily.  Phone Ewart McMynn  -�� 886-2481  West Van., WA 2-9145.  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, arid require  listings  1 acre   of   land  in   desirable  location. ������'-��� '������������-"������������'���-'' \  2 acres    of   land, "choice,   in  Gibsons.  r  If you want a summer home,  see :���-'.'.'��� ������  ~ DRUMMOND REALTY  .-     v;    '"    jj0tary public  Gibsons .   Phone 886-7751  HELP RANTED  .:? v?  ;':-: Gibsons. '.-�� Economy   with   a  KView!;  :k :���:'���-.4.yy4. V- '.:;.;:, "    ".���"  '4-, rooms, full plumbing, tidy  garden, guest house. $5,250, very  easy terms.  ���4 immaculate rooms,   close  to  harbor,   garage,    neat   grounds,  ���:     - 4~ $6.500, terms/-:''^ i- 4h... .:  .'������     "Call  Kay MacKenzie, 886-2180  or  --��oy ;ii.�� %. ^GORDtiN and  KENNETT  WATKINS   PRODUCTS   ROUTE  :; Available   on, - Sechelt   Peninsula  Excellent   opportunity,  to   take  over.   Business    of    your ; own.;  Many satisfied customers through  cut the area. Free training. Car  necessary.   For   persona), ��� inter-,  view write or > telephone Watkinsv  Products, ;Inc;;;:-P.O. ^ Box  4015^  Station "D," Vancouver, ox tele--  phone RE 3-8196;   .; /���'���'.���,.��� 4^4  WORK WANTED  .. V4>]y:.4 "y:^4.;������;:-;;'-'-. *,-' - - - 4  Reliable  adult baby sitter,  day  or night. Mrs. M: Genier,, phone %  885-2182. ' :��� ��� ">-.' "���':".'-"���'':  LIMITED  Phone 886-2191  Gibsons B.C.  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay 885-4451  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ;:n#*$Pe.  I will :rioV'be'responsible for any  i debts incurred in my name after.  ���Feb.   16, 1961  unless isi^ried^ by  Reduced to $6,500 for quick sale,  3 br. home on lge lot, view l.r.  with fireplace, standard plumb?  ing, base. Box .595, Coast  News.  PROPERTY WANTED  .Waterfront properties. N. Girdis;  rSte -IU6, 1835 Comox, Vancouver.  ���/I^rIrent'-^k:^'  Furnished 2^bedroom cottage, 2  blocks from  Postv Office. Adults  me.   .':..-,   (signed)   Jarne^ Alfred... bitfyU Ph^ne :886:96^6V \   v ������������;-.   . 4  Scqrgfe, Hop^ .  AUTOS FOR SALE just  above   Post   Office.   Apply  4.4  Phone 886-2296. ��� :.''"/"  Willys  Jeep Jn ^running: brder^^.^    ��� ^x         .-  ._ r  good condition.  Can  between at^ bedroom   cottage,^ waterfront^^  Al Olson's, Gibsons. For further^i^*?usned^.or  ��nfu���f J^'ccHop*  information phonejM&^/*&Z$?�� Landing�� ?nojie l86'?566- ,= >';,  '50  Chev Panel,^brie^riwrier%*a|f^fe,for^ent ?r'for sale,Phone|  dio,   heater, = undercbatihg, -'.fog*-j-,^:2621-y > .,-..������/;'. 4... ���''..'��� .->        l_:i  light, spot light, windshield wash-'"  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  arid screened, road gravel arid,  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph'.  886-9826.  Rogers Plumbing Supplier, Gibsons Ph. 886^2092. 40 used doors  and windows, from $1  to $5.50.  WANTED  Persons to work oyster lease on  commission   basis.    Must': have  boat   arid   essential   equipment^  Jervis Inlet  location.  Phone TU  4-5385. .- . ..,'.  Small trawler or gillnetter, must  be cheap, up to $600 cash. Vivian  or Easthope engine up to 12 hp.  Box 598, Coast News. >;  Old type yellow rototiller, any  condition. To be used for parts.  Phone 886-2592.    .  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-,  soris,  Ph.  886-9950. 'n.  : ANNOUNCEMENT - r ��� ������ '   ^ .  Carpentry,   house,  framing   and'.  .finishing,, specializing, ia.interior^  finishing or cabinet work....Gu'eri-^  ther Barowsky,   Ph.  886-9880.,.. .,���  Bricklayer has  moved   perm^ri-:  ently   to  Davis   Bay.   Telephone  885-2132.  A.   Simpkins,   Box. 389,  Sechelt, B.C. '4.  DAVID NYSTRONI 4-  Interior, exterior paiming. Al&o  paperhariging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for; free estimates/     =>:  PETER  CHRISTMAS     PT  Bricklayer: and Stonemason ,!  AH kinds of brick and stonewoifk  .���:'��������������� Alterations arid repairs  Phone 886-7734.,.;���;-.  AlcohoUcs Anonymous Phone Si?  : chelt. 885.-9678 or, write; 6bX 584,  . Coa'st/.'News;'..;,:' 'I ; ..'..-, -.%:������  DIRECTORY  -V  -'~~%~- *^*T" - -    <-<'.>. ,     1  . ��    .   r  WAlERrSURVEY   SERVICES  -'-CONSULTANTS  L..C:, EMERSON  :       * 'R.R.  1,   Sechelt  ; ' -'- 88'5-9510  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  House  Phone  8b6-2100  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Servlc*  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,  Gibsons  Next to Bal's Block  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.  Plumbing "  Quick, efficient service  Phone 886-2460  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAK  s Radio, TV repairs  Ph. 886-2346       Res., 886-2538-  New and Used TVs for sale-  See them in the Jay Bee-  Furniture Store, Gibsons       '  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call      -  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2191. 885-2913  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  See us for all y,our knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  ' :' Phone 886-9353   .  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  . Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.  Delivered in  Pender   Harbour  .   area  Lumber,    Plywood,     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUiUMNG   SUPPLIES  '���':.-��� ..-���'��� A-iione 885-5oG0  Painter^-KDecorator ;.^  Interior��� Exterior    ;v;  .���;;'; f ';P^p��r Harigfng ���    4  First Class Work Guataiiteed  Phone 886-9652, North ttoad.  ^     .  ���      BACKHOE .;,-:���.   . .mr.-.;  available for all types of digging ;  ^pjwrie"88fi-235b;:.. V;'"'..:' '**'  r.y'!- .-'.  ers, 2 extra 'Wheels,'^turn / signals. $375':jcask:^'A:BF. Hedteyi:  Bryan Rd., Phone 'TU. 3-2493. ^  Granthams, unfurnished .4 room  suite, full bath, kitchen oil range.  sJritaple for S or A.4Ph^ 886-21*3.  days. r 4'~-  y'~:     '-' :4':i44< f 44  1959. Chev .for sale; Take  over  paymeiits:> Ph?:evenings r886-266I.  1953 Plymouth^ good shape; ime     Wells Store  owner:1Try ft'outr$500; TERMS  Phone^-886^471: ^i.^-:v ���&:>:���.*���:  Office space in Secb>lt Post Of *  'fice^.Dal[dnig^1wl7 at Marshall.  FUELS  .���-7-j W,OQD;-^-~-  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  896-9813  ; WANTED TO RENT ' .  >. Wanteds to, rent, .option of buying,.  . 1. or 2 br. house in livable cori-  "dition. "Phorie B86-9376.  Tree, falling, topping, or remptr^  irig lower;UmbsJfor;viewJ/: Insur'-'J  .'edXwork^ froiri-,-Port -J^llch 'w-:'  ���Pender Harlwrir. Phone 886-99J8;  'aWarven Volen.'��� '*-'.���������'   '���:*-*   .....'  %%'. '  TIMBER CRtJtslNG      ~"  ���K.--M. Bell. 2572 BjicOt, Vatt-^  couver 9, Phone..REgerit. 3-06831'-  ���-��� .'".:���������"./,,:.;.������-.���.'.;.    ^- .j  . Painting,  interior  and   exterior,  paper   hanging,   hourly or  contract.' ' Reasonable    rates:    Esti-1.  mates' free.   Rbri'  Orchard,   Sc- .  chelt 885-2175 or 88&0534        vsv  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  4 ���     Sechelt  ���;."���.' Phone 885-2062  ���''���-.-������    Residence,   885-9532.  C. ROY GREGGS  ;. Phone 885-9712  For  cement gravel, - fill,  road  .' gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  ;^ Light Bulldozing  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���4.,:4 .  4yy.:-VTD.^ ":���: . '������-���  -���'.���.���������'���:  "WE CARRY THE STOCK-  Phone 886-2642  LBT US^ ^ELP YOU  T"-^ % ~-4��� ��� ':-?LAIf' -*��w ���������'    "'' '  r^NINSULA ^ CLEANElfeS  f/^Cleaners for the Sechelt  '��� ���: '5.4������-��� ':^'-4 4Peninsula ��� *������������������ i:J  <;:ry4 ?   r;y- ��� .;-.- phone     "' -. /<". ���   :--4  <&���&Phoney 88*2200;   .'  ...r<v~y^a^^ies^.b^-fhe:.yjwd    :^.i  ;Ci,Qjr^made;.5:to. measure  ?v.-rt.:- ---uH'i. AH-- accessories^, 'i    '"  ??���>,-:���.,���: "?��.��;.*���.-S>SALES,-    .,  %.f^ ? <-:'lPhonev*85-97i5.\'.';,.-  DIRECTORY (Continued)  BILL' SHERIDAN ''���.;'  ' "    "    TViliAPPLrANCES -i  SEWING ^A'CHI^ES;  Sales and Service"  Phone 886^463 :pr^85-9534  Complete auto bbdy repairs  ;and paint  Chevrori^Gas and Oil ^service  All work guaranteed  . ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  , AND :AUTOBODY -  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Nightfalls   886-2684 K ;  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER^ RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  CLYDEivP^RNWELL  XVSERV1CE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls- a  specialty  Phone 886-2633  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,  TV Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  THRIFTEE DRESS  SHOP  -'Personalized Service"   '  Agents  ��  Brown Bros. Florists  - Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  Q 8eS SALES "  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for.ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate   .  Furniture '  Phone 885-9713  SCOWS     ���     LOGS ,  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log  Towing  ���  Phone 885-4425  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  Credit Unibh  office hel  PETS  '.'**'.<��� -- .*������ '<.-Wi:-  WOOO^^COAL  % co^tt loads, inyr length  -y  Fir, $8^fAlderi ^SjiMiple ���>  . ;  GALTu JL4ROV COAL;, ^  ;  $32 ton, $17 ft jton.K M bag;>*  TOTEM  LOGS^   12  log^ hoX,  $1  Chain saws for rent    \  R. N. Hastings. Ph. 886-9902  after 6 p.m ���; ~  :kv.j ���  German Shepherd dog, 4 mos.  old. Male. Reasonable to good  home.  Phone 886-9376. -���'.-.   i  i WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  "���ty..  MISC. FORI SALE  sS-f.-r*,  iif-.V-"  >4\   4.  SALES AND SERVICE  -Commercial:        Domestic   -  West Secheltyv:phcney885-2147    ,.  ; sivrrtri's iieatjncv^  CHIMNEY, AND QTL STOVES  'SERVICED ;'    '  ,.'.;,;.'       Phone ,886:2422!; \ ,.  y':"AL.'-E. WTCWY V:'..7  TRACTOR-WORK  Clearing,' Gradirig, Excavating 4  *���' -BuHdwdnk. Clearing Teeth. "  '*���/ -FOR RENTAL;  ���   :  Ar6hes, Jacks.   Pumps .. .  '"Air Crjmrireissolr Rock Drill  '���'���'.''���'    Concrete  Vib*at6r  Phone 886-2040  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING   & .SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 88(3-2442.  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  or  1334 West Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-747T  STOCKWELL & SONS  !     . '885-4488 for        -  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  .-.gravel; fill and road gravel^  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837      '  PENINSULA GLASS  COCHRAN 8c SON  /     MADEIRA   PARK  Blasting,   Rockdrilling  Bulldozing, ���' Truckihg  ��� ' Backhoe  and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  ���������������''���'���������    or TU 3-2377  ,   HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  ; Arc. Acy. Welding -  ">'-���' : ��� Precision Machinists  Ph^ 886-7721 yRe&   886-9956  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICA-TE  :v^   Public  accountants  ���Stationery supplies    ������<���������  Box: 258.   Gibsons  4 Phones:   Office,  886-9S43  \i4 Residence  886-^294  Hours, iB:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  ':'���<    or by appointment  Phone 886-2622   .  - HEART CAMPAIGN  Hon., . George   ,R.    Pearkes,  v Lieutenant7 Governor ;of B.C.,  launched   thevCanadiari Heart-  Fund  Appeal by   making tne  , first  donation to  the fund to  JV^.    Lloyd    McKenzie*    Q.C.,  .Vancouver  Island   Chairman. ���  ,.-, The  drive,   which   is   being  conducted, by  the   B.C.  Heart  foundation     w ill      continue  throughoyit  February  reaching  its peak on Heart Sunday, Feb.  i6,r'when   71000   Heart   Fund ,  ^Ypluniteers^will 'conduct a day-  'light plitzTP'f ff'sidn'nttaV arw.-i. ���  oefwe'en' churcVii  ^rvicesr-The ���  .B.C. Fvirid'hopes1'rto get $200,r ;  _;00o?K-:'"'    '"���'"  .  A credit; union  workshop was  held on the evening of vFeb. 7 at  the  Credit Union   office  in   Sechelt.   Mr.   Jac   Schroeder   and  Mr,  Dick Hall   from   the  B.   C.  Credit  Union   League,   Vancouver, were' in charge of the meeting. Ail  three credit  unions  on  the peninsula   were represented.  Ten people attended, mostly executive   or committee  members  of the credit unions.  Mr.;, Schroeder gave a very  interesting; talk, illustrated with  flannel-board and- posters, on an-.  nual meetings and the reports  covering^ the year's activities.  Many questions were asked and  answered and there was, a brisk  discussion on various credit union problems.   ,,    _  -This is the third -workshop to  be held at the! Credit Union office in Sechelt; cwhich is central  for all threejerejiht.unions* Pender Harbour,^-Roberts'. Creek and  Port Mellon. It ir Ukely there will  be many more in the future.  (hunh Semces  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews', Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Coriuriunion  11:15 a^m:v Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3 p.m. Evensong  11.00 a.m.  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 am.; Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  United  Church,  7:30  p:m.  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service?      ���  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek  United  Church  PENTECOSTAL       ~~  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotipaal  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young  People's  Service   :  ���'���Sat),..7:36; Prayer;  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  Sunday School, 9:45 ajn.  11 a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, :;7.p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday. 8  p.m.  Rally  Condensed, style 15 -words 55  cents, 3 cents: word f over 15.  mmimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiaU,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Miniinum 30c.  . Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Meirioriajaasi-Deaths and Birth*  up to 40 words $1 per insertioc,  ���tc per word oyer 40v v "..  Box numbers 25c extra..  Cash with ��rder. A 25c charge  is made' when billed.-:..  Legals -i���'��� 17"cents per count  lin�� for first insertion then 13c  per count 'line -tor 5consecutiv��  riisertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesdav.  ��� CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  ' All advertising deviating from  'regular classified .style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the r measured. agate line 'it  Sc;.r.er line,- rainimuri* of 14 agata  lines.-        . ���  , ..'������  China  cabinet, '-:''$20;...' baby   carriage W rPhohe 886-9611:   :  '  vsiriger. treadle   sewing  machine  $15. "In   good 'condition.   House.,  trailer next to  Super-Valu. ������'  NAPOLEQN^Withl/ncle Elby���by McBride    ���  ifffflrj|^W��;.BEPAIRS.;  r-v..  Walnut-double bed complete $30:  chesterfield $25; painted dresser  $5; Fawcett oil heater. $35; miscellaneous.   Phone- 886/9821.  Jfbf v ^uairanteed    watch   and  e^<$fa4; repairs,    see ,. Chris's  ^e^ij^- Sechelt.  Work done ?L large;^ size soil1heater; 1 Mc-  ; ori the premises.   "."    '        * tfn Clary Rbckgas. r^nge with large  FOUND  ���o.  A. place to get take. out service.  !we%:- suggest   local   grown ' fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone 886-9815  Oven and broiler; 1 Clare Jewel  wood range with water jacket; 1  Super Hot 110 hot wat'-r' heater;  1 ladies* bicycle. PhU 886-9849.  Used electric arid gas ranges, also oil ranees r & s Sales. Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  \  .jil".-'1;:.'".;���   ;���  C^ikC^  \\^^u^^'m "  m��  Wm-  fe^-  "^V4  ^S  1/ '   j  ���^1  it-  v   ��� ��� c  ' '  n  ^yi ~"  ^\^  jt^j'm '"T-"*;  1p  AflH*&yw&*  /2?f For parents only  By  Nancy  Cleaver  The wide-spread notoriety of.  the scandals of rigged quizzes  on US. TV. networks has been  discussed in countless homes.  Many parents of school age  Children have used this, opportunity to stress the: importance  of integrity. They know from  experience that children of.any  age often find the temptation  to tell a falsehood almost to  imuch for them.  When a child is caught in  wrong-doing, often he will lie  if he thinks by so doing he can  escape punishment. This is the  lie of self-preservation. If a  child is scared of the consequences of his act. or frightened-of his parents the command  "Tell me the truth!" doesn't  make much- impression on him!  Children are sometimes punished severely for telling a  . falsehood. "How dare. you lie  tome? father says as he advances towards the,, shrinking  form of his small?'son. -.'You're  a naughty  girl. :to tell mother  SECHELTITHEATftE  "'.-��� ���''.::.!.' 8: p.m.  ^  .Tn,,.:Sai.^^teb4i7 r 18    . k  Jean. Shnnions, ..Gregory  Peck  '.; .THE';;BIG^^'GOtWT|lY" '.^  . !   Techiriicoldr;.  :  S-ebHelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B?C.  Ph; 885-9525  TUES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ���- Coloring  24-hour  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph; 886-2693 (nights)  Copyrighted  a lie! How can you do such a  wicked thing?" Mother . asks  her little daughter in a horrified tone.      :  Parents are fight in wanting  their., children to^ be honest.  But?'^fe'ieyv'niust''-:femeriiber; that  learning to fell the truth is .1  slow process.-. This is something  ; which 'must be acquired gradually. ;    ".:' ','"������ 4yy4-./4  Children a^ different ages  tell lies for.' different reasons.  They need understanding and  help to meet: difficult situations  ., with, sincerity.-Most of all,  they crave parents who4n their  own lives "practise what they  preach,"\ and as far as possible  tell''tHe^.truth^o/--each:.'other, to  their- children : and to others.  The desire to be honest comes  from._ within .from- a love of  truth and a conviction that lying^ -is;a;mistake. :  Aibstract ideas , like "the  truth"4\are ��� very?, hard for a  young .child to. grasp. Liltle  261k Joye. ihe.. .^world of'��� mak-  ibeliey��.r-They..,,Iisteri eagerly to  stories :of -.fairies and elves and  magic It .is "small wonder that ���  with their, iniagihations they  sometimes.invent ; a. tale��������� which  ���mbtKef^knows/! is full of fancy  iarid riot-based' on fact! .The pre-  :��� SC&D9Q1 ;. chiidTs' j^taMP tales''  iihduld . notrbe'i^iassed as real  ��� lies.--- -���-������������, :'::... ������  y ^MotherLpr dad /should listen  with anterest-jari^vby "a"' cbmme n t  let the^chjyfd realize .they know  the.; stbry is -���a?7"^a'keibelieve''  one./cv/'/-   \..'^:'vti''.:'      ��� -.  .���;:The'desi"riQ?tb';be important is  very sirprig/in/'children as well  ;as adults. This? is. the root of.  rnany children's lies' about their"';  homes,; their^families   or their  exploits?   These   boastful   lies,  to. get the centre of the stage, "  usually.-;hide .an inner sense of  inadequacy.  The lie. to "save face" is related to the boastful lie. Children want parents to t'hink.well  of them and often mother's or  dad's expectations are a bit too  .high. This is particularly, true,  in the standing in the school  classroom. -  Children put their best foot  forward by small lies about the  teacher beine unfair or the  ibiead boy in the class cheating,  or blame their failures on lack  of Proper tools or not feeling  well. "  Over the years, the parents  ���who themselves? love truth and  tell it are likely to have boys  and girls who will take after  ���th��>ml The moral strength to  tell, the truth and accept the  'crrnr.eownr.er, ,is fostered in the,  fight home atmosphere.  733-^SlSTER - BROTHER PLAY SETS���cool, comfortable for  sunny days ahead." Puss 'n' puppy emforojdery adds "fun"-touch  ��� tots love." Transfer; pattern in sizes 1, 2, 3, 4 included.    ��  622 ���  COLOR-PROUD  PEACOCKS  glamorize  towels, cloths,  scarves.   Choose   brilliant  'blues,  greens, silver  or gold glitter-  threads. Embroidery transfer 8 motifs 5x6i/�� to 6x1 lH,inches.  615���-EILEJT -CROCHET FINERY���chair,   scarf in elegant rose  and   tulip   design.   Charts;   directions   for   12V��xl6-inch   back;  7x12V2 armrest; scarf 16x31 or desired length in No. 50 cotton.  ^.'���;"'v'^en&:'!TmHTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps  cannot bi  accepted)-for. "each, pattern to Coast News^Needlecraft Dept.,. 60  Front St. West? Toronto, Ont; Print Plainly' PATTERN NUMBER,  '���ypur''NAME;afid:"ApDHESS.: ���'? ���.;-���?:���'���; '.."? ���  - JUST? OFF THE PRESSlnSend now for pur exciting, new  19,61 Needlecraft Catalog. Overii25 designs to crochet! knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, ��� homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ���- instructions for six smart veil caps.  Send 25c for this Needlecraft Catalog.  From Victoria  By  TONY  .  GARGRAVE,  M.L.A.  ROGERS  Gibsons, B.C. -��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  ��� ?   We are now about settledI in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  ; f JIGGER STOCk & STILL CHEAPER  "-    COMPLETE BATHROOM Z PIECE SETS      ,  ,: 4 A^v?6nlyy?$97:5(>- to $129*50.?....:.  -    '   ��� ������% white colored /sets ,.$110' complete: -  fancy bathroom sets$169complete      "??:'???':  ^ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  ���t'���   :"..fNo.'30���$74T ���"- -;^r ������:��������� ������-No-.*40���$89  ���  "..  & 4^-'y:..4y4 ?. USU AL.:J,GU AR ANTEE-" 7'-''.-:'.,--.?/  1  BIG SELECTION STAINLESS STEEL SINKSra  ^single���$13,90 ???^       double-i-$29.50 K  White Pembroke baths, substaridards, 2 only~$37.50':  HAVE   THE LARGEST STOCK OF PLASTiC  ON THE PENINSULA AND  CHEAPER-  VfA.  SPECIAL CANARY YELLOW BATHROOM SET  ��� -,complete, nothing more to buy $1.39.50     - .  1/2" copper pipe. ...: ....:.::...:.; '���.   New close coupled toilets with seats  Steel septic tank ������'���.;..: ........;.........  20^: per foot      $31.90  .;:.....,    $48.50  / ....'��   NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, I only  ^compact unit was $168 now cut to $154.  Used 4 ring electric stoves; all tested ??.;.;...    $2r9 .  OH ranges, good condition   .:::..i':...l\...���-���..:.���:   $65:fto.$79r  We have oil range fans motors, carburators, oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  STORE HOURS  7 a.m. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb. 6  Store closed all 'day Monday but open after 6 p.m.  Now that Tom Uphill, veteran member from Fernie, is no  ���longer with us this year because of retirement, Mr. Arthur Turner (CCF-Vancouver  East) is now senior member of  the house. This is his 21st year  as a. member. He gave some  advice to newer members last  week during the ' Throne debate. He said that in public  life there is much frustration,  but  much  satisfaction.  He told how during the elec-"  tion he had been doing some  canvassing and when he informed the householder he was  the local member, she replied  "My eldest son was a politician  and the other son wasn't much  good either."  Mr. Turner came out against  freeways. He told us that he  drove his first car in 1914. It  was a Cadillac.: In Mr. Turner's opinion, freeways were ob- .  solete before they were finished, and he thought that good  public transportation was more  efficient than overhead highways. I cannot agree with Mr.  Turner; we could certainly do  with a few "freeways" in Mac-  ��� kenzie. .-������/...  The Vancouver East member  ^criticized   Mr.   McMahon,   the  ?bil;:'arid.; gas promotbr iri B.C.  ''-.. for his threat, to withhold 10.-  000 jobs from the province  if  .Social Credit was not elected.  Mr. McMahori's statement that  "it  did the trick"  was an argument, *fbr    the   government  ownership   of public   utilities,  '." said-.Turner.^;y; ���  ....    puringV tHe    sariie    debate,  ��� Gprdgri Gibson (Liberal-North  . Vaincduyer) asked of Mines  ..Minister Kiernari.^'is-there any  connection : "between? the .. put-  4 right. Social ��� Credit campaign- .  ing   .of   Mr.   Frarik  McMahon  :; and   West  Coast Transrnission  '-' ��� and  the ..recent, award  of 'the  .: contract to build the $13,000.-  000   oil line .to , Vancouver?"  "How   much   did   Frank   McMahon    and   West. Coast  pay  into    Social.   Credit i campaign  funds?"  ^Without .this inforrii-  ���" ationj it.., is impossible to assess  the close relationship between ...  him :'ari<3.- the   government.'of  .which'   Mr;  Kiernan- is  a'-prominent member."  "How many  millions will be made?by Mi.  ��� McMahon   and   his  friends  in  '. this  round   of public  busiriess  in foe. oil lands of B.C.?" said  . Gibson.  Mr?   Willistpn,    minister   of  "lands'   and    forests, .gave    his  .-. usual Competent annual ��� repbrt-  tb the' legislature. This-.-year,.  Mr.; Williston was 'more vitriolic  than usual, but did give to the  house the first complete report  on   the   negotiations   between  ������'Canada, and?the i'Un^ted, States,  on-the integrated development'-  r,��    the    Coturribia    River   for  hydro purposes.  ��� He told us that the Peace  RJver Development company  was actively .negotiating for  the sale of their power to the  B.C.   Power   Commission . and  the B.C. Electric. "When it has  them it will apply for permission to construct the dam,-'  said Mr. Williston.  In giving the principles. surrounding the negotiations - for  the joint development of the  Columbia, Mr. Williston said  that the B.C. and the Canadian  negotiators wanted the best  practical development of the  river, with the flooding of arable lands in Canada being  kept to a minimum. It was also necessary, he said, to safeguard B.C. rights to control  water flow so as to efficiently  generate power at the various  damsites for future use in this  province.  He told us we received fair  compensation frbm the Americans for the water storage we  wanted to sell in return for  downstream benefits delivered  in the form of power to the  B.C. border. He said there  were various factors which  necessitated an.agreement now. ;  One was the fear Republican  negotiators would be replaced  by Democrats after President  Kennedy's "��� inauguration. This  would mean beginning the  negotiations' all over again. Also there was the possibility the  electric utilities in the United  States would start; to firm up  Hydro power with thermal  power and thus eliminate -. the  necessity of storing water in  Canada.   .-  It was" a noisy and exciting  week, and we are now proceeding into the relative calm of  the budget debate. ;.  10 calls in year for  Sechelt firemen  On Jan. 25, the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade held its annual  general meeting and all former  officers were re-elected by acclamation.  -.... The representative of Rickard  Crawford and Co.,.the .auditors,  was fogbound and unable to be  present. Their report has since  been received and reveals that  the brigade's finances are in a  healthy state. Anyone interested  can view a copy of. this report  by visiting the Fire Hall.  The new fire alarm system that  has been installed is functioning  successfully but has imposed an  additional expense for annual operation of over $550, so when the  drive for funds is on at the beginning of July it is hoped that  the response will be generous.  There were ten calls to fires  during 1960 compared with 19 in  1956 and 15 in the years 1958 arid  1959. In only one case was there  slight damage to roof and ceiling. During 1960 there were 26  calls for the Ambulance which  included seven -highway- accidents and eight calls to Vancouver.  Peace hath its heroes no less  renowned than < war, and among  them must be numbered the vol-  6       Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  unteer firemen of Canada. Without fuss or fanfare they go about  their job of protecting the lives  and property of their fellow citizens.  From coast to coast, Canada  has 120 pulp and paper mills.  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris9 Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula. Motor*  'Wilson' Creek, B.C._  t -   ,,  Ph. 885-2111  ESSO STOVE OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved iot your  particiilar kind of heating unit.  mnittki  jEssoJ  Call your Imperial Agent \today  DANNY  WHEELER 886-9663  AM 6-7111  or '"���.'  BR 7-6497  EVENINGS  MICKEY COE  at  Brown Bros. Motors  4Ist & Granville, Vancouver  FORD - MON ARCH - FALCON  ���' ���4 4^4.4\^ y      '  We can supply and deliver any make or  model NEW and USED '  If business has you tied down make an  appointment by phone '������:.-  If you can come to town bring your fare receipts.  WE WILL PAY ALL RETURN FABtES  BROWN   BROS;   MOtORS^ahc^uver  Feb. 19 to 25  Many people and businesses from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  will receive letters of appeal for the Boy Scouts financial campaign.  -       This is the first general campaign in two years. Both Mount Elphinstone and Sechelt councils are in need of'?finances for Scout programs.;'  It is hoped people of this area will give every assistance to this  ^worthwhile cause for the benefit of youth in our. area.v    ^  : ,:; ^ ;:���  THOSE DESIRING TO MAKE A DONATION MAY DO SO BY  FORWARDING TQ THE BOY SCOUTS ASSOCIATION  Residents of Pt. Mfellon Gibsons and Roberts .Greek should address their cash or cheque to Mt. Elphinstone 'Distinct Council,  Box 156, Port Mellon, B.C. ' V"  ;:      Residents of .W^son.Creek, Sechelt and Pender Harbour can send  their dash or cheque to Sechelt Peninsula District Council, Box  ,;   .   156, Sechel^ B.C.    <���- ��� ���������^'-:.    ���������:': :'/���.>��� ��� ." ,,, ������v,?^;.-'  REMEMBER: BOYS OF TODAY ARE THE MEN OF TOMORROW LETTERS      February is        $225,000 public works  to editor  Editor. May I extend to you,  on behalf of St. Hilda's Church,  our sincere appreciation for all  the publicity you have given us  in the past year.  In closing, may I again thank  you most sincerely. ��� (Mrs.)  E.   Smith, secretary.  Canada produces more than  800 types of paper and paper-  board.  Robert D. Wright, N.B  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate ��f *"* ^  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by' Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  Ms tailored  tfli-jiiF measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  .    PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  Heart month  This is Heart Month in Canada! During the month, the Canadian Heart Fund appeal for  funds to fight the No. 1 health  problem, heart disease, is being  conducted by the Heart Foundations across Canada. Few families escape the influence of heart  disease which in 1960, killed  nearly 70,000 Canadians; killed  50% of those men between 35 and  60 who died during the year, at  the peak of their earning power  and financial responsibilities;  crippled 1,250,000 Canadians;  crippled 60,000 children, of whom  17,000 have preventable rheumatic fever and rheumatic heart  disease.  Heart Fund donations will provide co-ordinated programs of  research to find these answers,  education to bring the benefits  of researches quiekly>as possible, to > our vpljysiciahs <. and public and community services to  guard' healthy 'hearts and" aid  damaged hearts through prevention  and   rehabilitation.  British Columbia is asked to  provide $200,000, which is the  minimum required to carry out  this program.  If everybody in Canada went  to a public library to borrow  a book at the same time, two  out of every five peoplewould  canae brfak empty-handed because there just aren't enough  bboks to go around.  FAIRMILE B0AT WORKS Ltd.  1 MILE WEST OF ROBERTS CREEK"  ^Fibreglass Supplies & Fibreglass Repairs  Epoxy fibreglass paints'.''���;.  3 year anti fouling epoxy paint  BOAT KITS' ini anjr form f rorii 8* to;45? or completed  in any form you wish :  (Designed by proper marine architect)  Lister Diesel, Universal, Nordberg Marine &  v    '       Stationary Engines ^oV Parts 4:y4-4yy, ���  ALt%EMS ^  REVOLUTION IN A T1A  Tempests in teapots are fairly  common, but it is not often  you jS^;i^ev^u^ion in a|e*  ^-Jcettte.'-;--'."^:;'-V ������:-.4".::-: %:' ;  4  Jamea Watt didVand the  1 worlditook a giant step  forward, for in his tea, kettle  Watt envisaged the steam  [ engine that started the  ���^industrial Revolution.  Canadai more than most  ' countries, has benefited from  that revolution. Our industrial growth has given us one of  {the itfbrld's highest standards  ofi living.' jAodern industries  depeti^Ito a great extent on  oil:- Because companies like  Imperial have made oil available at reasonable, prices  wherever it is heeded,  Canadians use oil for more  than half their energy  requirements.  ��sso:  IMPERIAL. OIL. LIMITED  ... for 80 years Canada's (eading supplier of energy  A- $89,100 contract has been  awarded by tbe Department of  Public Works-to the Centennial  Dredging and Sand Limited of  Richmond, B.C., for dredging  of the Manquan River Channel  at Squamish, B.C., it was announced by William'H. Payne,  M.P. for Coast-Capilaho, oh behalf ox the Hon. David' J. Walker, minister of public works.  The firm submitted the lowest bid of four In response to  advertising for public tenders.,  The channel is to be dredged  to a depth of five *eet for 2,700  feet by 100 feet wide, extending from the Pacific Great  Eastern Railway bridge to near,  the Government wharf at  Squamish. It involves the re-/  moval of approximately 165.-  000 cubic yards of sand and  gravel.  The dredgingf'jnoll^ permit tjhc  movement _ of ldgs/ through the  channel1-' at all stages of the  tide. At present the channel  dries up at half fide, and restricts log movements to a few  hours per day. This impairs the  efficiency of operations and increases production costs for the  logging companies, which have  a total volume of about 12 mil-  ion feet board measure monthly.  Plans and specifications were  prepared by the Vancouver dis- '  trict   engineer's   office  of- the 1  Department   of Public  Works.  A. M. Walkey, district engineer  at Vancouver, will: be respon-A  sible   for   supervision : of.. the -  work.  About $225,000 will be spent in  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5V��% interest with  free life insurance. ���������������'���,  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove. ���������'���'"���>'*���  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls collect  Phone 886-9961  Coast-Capilano on   public   works  projects; during the 1961-62 fiscal  year. This has been allocated inv  the   estimates   which   have  now ���  been tabled in the house of common's.-   ~.:4->:-4- -r--- ���/:���;���  At Okeover Arm a" rockmound  breakwater is to ���-'. be built as a  protection for the mooring of  small boats. The -cost will be  about 830,000.  A $111,990.05 contract has been  awarded -to the Pacific Piledriv-  ing Company Limited of Victoria  for construction :.work on the  boat harbor at Westviow The  company submitted the lowest  bid ;pf -, nine in response to advertising . for ��� public tenders. The  high bid was $143,000. ���  Thej /contract: is. for the construction of a steel sheet pile  bulkhead: about 420 feet long,  wjth \. a continuous reinforced  concrete anchor wall; construction of an asphalt surfaced roadway and parking area; constructionof; two creosoted pile and  timber approaches, about 50 feet  by 14 feet each; construction of  about 1,225 feet of fibreglass plywood pontoon type floats and the  construction of a water supply  and  fire   protection system.  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885r2111: (daytime)  Ph.   885-2155   (nights)  Phi   886-2693   (nights)  Dr. DONALD 1VEY, a professor of/physics at the University of Toronto, has become a  nation-wide television personality thorough his appearances  on the science series The Nature of Things seen Sundays on  the CBC-TV network. As host  for the series, Dr; Ivey introduces viewers to an important  way of understanding life and  their environment.  Same Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  Thursday, Feb. 16  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss Fimt Game  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  Wrapping pveabftr poiW  delivery i J easy.  A few simple roles ensure  safe, timelyarrival.  a|e Use corrugated cardboard  or a strong carton.  * Wrap with heavy wrapping  paper.  j* Tie securely with strong  cord.  Hn Print, the complete, correct  address, in ink on the front  of the parcel.  * Put your complete return  address in the upper left ..  hand corner of the parcel. '  Put a copy of your address  inside the parcel.  $ For correct postage have  .the parcel weighed at the  Post Office.  ������' ���.'"������    ���. ���'.        >  Seethe yellow pages of most  telephone directories for  complete postal information  Be right when you wrap-  it speeds delivery  CANADA  POST OFFICE  FASHION ^AGREES th i s  longer-waisted line is the newest, most flattering! Simple as  can be ������ closely fitted, then  softly, flared. Choose a beautiful blend,   fluid faille,  cotton.  Printed Pattern 9171: Misses'  Size 10, 12, 14, 16; 18. Size 16  takes 4% -yards 35-inch fabric-:  Send FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins (stamps cannot .be accepted) for thds pattern. Send to  .MARIAN MARTIN, care of the  "Coast'.News; 'Pattern Depart���  rnent, 60 Front, St. West, Toronto. Ont. Pleas! print plainly  NAME. ADDRESS. STYLE  NUMBER and SIZE.  is being able to take it easy... in the years ahead!  "Will you be able to take rr easy? One of the nicest things about success is knowing that when  the time comes to retire, you will be able to enjoy the carefree leisure you so richly deserve. But this  kind of leisure requires money. That's why so many men guarantee it with life insurance.  It's a good feeling to know that your financial future and the future of your family is secure... to  know that regardless of what happens, you have built a guaranteed income that you cannot outlive.  How about you? If.you don't" have enough provision for your later years ... maybe it's because  you don't own enough life insurance with valuable savings and income features. Look into it. Your  life insurance man is a most important person to talk to regularly on your road to success. Save and  be safe with life insurance.  THE   LIFE   INSURANCE   COMPANIES   IN   CANADA  1-U0C m 2       Coast News, Feb. 16, 1961.  B PACK CUB MEETINGS  Last week's story on the formation of a new pack of Cubs  in , Gibsons neglected to reveal  that the meeting place for B  Pack is Gibsons Legion Hall and  the time, of the meetings is Tuesday afternoons from 3:45 to 5  p.m.  NEW   MEMBERS  Two new members were received in the L.A. to Canadian,  Legion Branch 140 at its regular,  meeting. They are Mrs. Jo. Bul-  ler and .Mrs. Elsie Foster.  24-hour  Peninsula Motors  W^son Creek, B.C.   '  4  Ph. $85-r2i^ft(daytimej  Ph. 885^1^ (nighfe)  Ph.   88��>&693. (nights)  BOWLING  MAX FERGUSON hopes he  won't become dissatisfied with  his wife's cooking after tasting  some of the mouth-watering  dishes made by Madame  Benoit, expert cook on CBC-  TV's Open House. Max is also  known as the voice of characters in Rawhide, heard nightly  on CBC radio. Open; House is  seen Mondays. Wednesdays and  Fridays on . CBC television.  General Meeting  1.30 p.m. MONDAY, FEB. 20  KIN CLUB   ROOMS  "'     Mi\N. PERRETT  ..-.. :-.       ������ of Provincial Executive i;^i  FILM OF TRIP TO CARIBOO  MUST BE SOLD  As  executor  of   the estate I must sell a small  house on approximately 4 acres.  300 feet from the beach at Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  $3000 cash FULL PRICE  ' - ' '        - ���   ��� J -     ' -y  Lovely  two bedroom housfe on  beautiful lot on  main street close to Shop Easy, Village of Sechelt  FULL PRICE $80OO  $2000 down������ $75 per  month  Apply Box 163 ��� P.O. Sechelt, B.C.  green  FRUIT TREES PRUNED  Free Estimates  Phone Ken 885-2266  Sturdy, heavy gauge steel filing  cabinets for every filing need. Designed to enhance the appearance  of your office. Roomy drawers  glide smoothly and quietly on ballbearing rollers. Equipped with  spring compressors. Cole Gray  baked enamel finish.  FOUR DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:  52Va" high,  No. 1204-18  LEGAL SIZE:  5214" high,  No. 1504-18  14%" wide,  18" deep.  17%" wide,  18" deep.  TWO DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:  30'/2"high,-  No. 1202-18  LEGAL SIZE:  30'/a high,"  No. 1502-18  18" deep.  17%" wide,  18,; deep.  COAST NEWS  i  "    SECHELT      ,r    *  By Orv Moscrip \  The Peninsula Commercial  league, not to be out done by the  Ladies, came up with no less  than 10  stars.  League Scores:  Ladies: Eve Moscrip 674 (312),  Mabel McDermid 255, Eleanor  Carter 279, Alyce  Brown 272.    >  Pender: Ev Klein 753 v(251v  310), Gordon Freeman 744 (311),  Red Robinson 737 (289), Harold  Klein 275^  Peninsula Commercial: Elsie  Johnson 702 (261,: 261), Jack Nest-  man 720 (303) Lawrence Crucil  278, Dorothy Smith 253, Arvella  Benner 256, Muriel McKinnell  261, Roma Schutz 271, Bev Dubois 255, Harriet Duffy 259.  Sports Club: Elsie Johnson 615,'  Orv Moscrip 740 (306), Lawrence  Crucil 279.  Ball & Chain: Linda Carter  675 (276) Red Robinson 702 (292)  Lanny  Chamberlin  302.  Pee Wee League: Peter. Yates  332 (222), Kirsten Jorgensen  265 (155).  Jr. High: Peter Hemstreet 368  (196),   Jo-Ann  Nygren   277  (155).  In the Ten Pin League, Chris  Johnson was shooting for a 600  and just fell short with 583, including, two i stars, 224 and 216.  Ray Fleming, 200, Jack Fox 200  Orv  Moscrip   208.  Ufhs night    NEW BOOKS  FOOTNOTES  "Will it fake long? We're on  our lunch hour"'  E & M BOWLADROME        ;  '    By Ed Connor  "That game of all games is.ey-:  ery bowler's dream and Roy  Taylor was no exception on Mon-  ���day night when "he bowled seven  strikes in-" succession. He still  wound up> with a . nice single  game of 378i; Roy now; holds the  honor of high single for the Lanes  thus far. I might say? all bowl-,  ers are showing great improvement in their bowling. /  Team high three goes to the  Midway of Gibsons Mixed A with  a total of 3092. Team high single  was taken by the Clippers of  Gibsons Mixed B with a 1103.  League  Scores:  Gibsons Mixed B: Marion Hopkins 632 (300), Roy Taylor 720  (378):v   ���..>.'.������������������������'��� ;���.-  Merchants:. Lottie Campbell  599 (260), Jim Thomas 713 (273)  Gibsons Mixed A: Ed . Connor  749 (277, 268), Alex Robertson  651, Jim Haining 617 (273) Bea  Hairiing 680 (277), Lorhe Smith  657 (261), Doreen Crosby 6^4  (267,)vGweh  Connor   624    (236).  Ladies: Chris'Zantolas 568 (236)  Al|ce Latham 566, Helen Clark  550i G. Nasadyk 506, G. Moffat  583  (255),   L. Morrison 518.  Teachers Hi: Doreen Crosby  645 (244), Ed Mesenchuk 619  (250) Gene Yablonski 645 (241),  Sig Rise 684 (254), F. Hicks 650  (251), Linda Grigg 260.  Commercials: Lorraine McKay  256; W. Morrison 635., (263), Jim  Drummond   667 (260).  Ball & Chain: Brownie Wilson  619, Dot Mason 695 (271), Ike  Mason 279, Jack Wilson 810 (300,  283, 227)/  Men's League: Bob Wilson 657  (250, 251), Jack Wilson 648, Sig  Rise 764 (286, 260) E. Hume 715  (305), Ray Benedit -659, Alex  Robertson 604, Graham McLean  603, F. Girard 661��� Ron Godfrey  685  (262).  High School: Susan Taylor .176,  Linda Stanley 208, Denise Crosby 176, Marlyn Holden 204, Winston Robertson 202,-Gary DeMar-  co  514 (191).>  BASKETBALL  Bob Nygren's lay-up with only  . 30 seconds left in regulation time  gave   the   Gibsons    Orphans   a  thrilling, 67-65   come-from-behind  [win  over Vancouver Gibbs Club  I at   Elphinstone   Gym    Saturday  night.  ,    Carrying  only six players  the  , undermanned  visitors   were   expected  to   tire   early.   Such was  - not the case, as'they ran all the  way with their faster opponents  and were iull value ~for a slim  34-13 half time lead and a 49-42  ..edge entering the final ten min-  uxet.  The Orphans, who looked ragged in the first 30 minutes, fin-  any caught fire in the last quarter.  Slowing down to; a more -deli-  ' berate offence the Orphans' began to peckvaway at a deficit  that had reached 11 points early  in the quarter. The team's leading outside threats, ��� Jim Drummond and Ron jGodfrey; began to  "hit. Easy lay-ups that had been  blown. ear lie r were falling  through the hoop instead of roll-  lug oi.il- it. '���  With: less than a minute to; go  Gocurey gave Gibsons' the lead  65r63, for the first time since  the second period, but Gibbs  roared back and Nellie Skalbania  was fouled driving for the basket. He sank both shots, and overtime was only '30 seconds away  until Nygren scored the big one.  . Drummond led. the winners  with 16 points while . Skalbania  and Mike Evans were brilliant in  defeat with 18 and 26 points respectively. .  The Orphans next home game  will be on Thurs., Mar. 2  against the Vancouver Senior B  champions, (Labatts ior Westminster Furniture). It will )be  the second game of a two game  total point series, winner advancing in the provinical play-  downs.   .;  , Gibbs Club (65) ^Montgomery  �� Hooper 11, Evans -26, Skalbania '18,  Miller 2, Wallis 4.  Orphans (67), Drummond 16,  West 7, Robinson, Nimmo 6,  Godfrey 9, Davies 9, Butler 10,  tVygren  6 Nicholls  4.  PORT MELLON  The Fireballs took the high  three with a total 2698 and the  team single with 1022. Bob Hage-  lund rolled high three with 637  and . also the high single with  276. Lee Hughes led the ladies  with 614- for three games and  Irene." Plourde rolled a 235 single  .   The first local B.C. High School  , Association game was played on  Sat., Feb.. 11 at Westview.  Max Cameron':Sr. boys lost to  Pender Harbour Sr. boys 55  to  ,60.    .  High scorer for the winning  Pender team was Ron Graf, who  made 21 points. Other high scorers were Bernie Vallee, 9 points  Ken Freeman and David Really,  7 points each, and Larry Silvfey,  ','6 points.  At half tirne^ Pender was leading with a score of 30-12 but a  .terrific rally by Max Cameron in  the fourth quarter made'the closing minutes of .the game. hard  fought and exciting. :.,-.    r4:'4  ���   The   Max   Cameron   Sr.   high  school band was present at the  game, led by a student conduct-:;  or. The   28-piece band;. gave  an o  excellent   performance  .at \ eacli'  quarter  and half time  The stu-:  dents of "Pender were impressed v  ' by the effect the band made on  the   general  spirit of the- spec-  : tators. ��� ���-...        'v ��� .-.;":  ��� ���  Canada makes some 800. varieties 'of paper and paper-  board.   ���"-'.  ^*     'J* ^ F.IJ.*V. *L  7*  Saturday evening, Fp&1��4 Port  Mellon Burns Club held^fi's 12th  annual   Burns Night dir8v$��~ana       A juimil  d^nuCeo K t!lf   Commuitity;':Hall��� Rodaway  GIBSONS  LIBRA  �� ^IHJLT ^DEPARTM  f iHunae -^-. John. William^  A London Childhood r��  with R. E. Hume as 'chairman.  Selkirk Grace was given 'by  James Swan which was followed with the haggis, "great chief-  tan of the puddin' race," being  piped and borne in by R. Macdonald and James Calder, both  resplendant in tartans and plaids  The spiel to the haggis was given by T.  Penman.  Following supper, entertainment with toasts interspersed  were announced by Chairman  Hume, as master of ceremonies.  The chairman's remarks follow  ed the toast to the Queen. The  toast to the Immortal Memory  was delivered by Les Hempsall.  Other toasts included Canada  by F. Zantolas with K. Gallier  responding; Scotland by W.  Sneddon; to - the ladies by D.  Wheeler with Mrs. R. Kehoe responding. G. Davies sang as a  solo "Star of Robbie Burns" and  highland dancers Carolynne Miller, Heather McBride, Roweena  Wandle and Sherea Barwell accompanied by Piper Macdonald  and Mrs. M. Freer at the piano  added a dash" of color- to the  scene as well as supplying neat  steps in their dances. Mrs. L.  Swartz and Mrs. L. Campbell  sang a duet and Mrs. E. Sherman two solos. Piper Macdonald  supplied a; solo on the pipes to  fill the evening's. entertainment.  The, committee in charge of  the evening were Mr; and Mrs.  E. Hume, Mrs. H. Bursey, Mr.  and Mrs! C. Wood, Mr. and Mrs  J. Swan and Mr. and Mrs. A.  Ferguson.  -The Chord or Steel' ���"'Thols B.  Cbstain.  The Governor's Lady ��� Thos.  H. Raddall.  Death in Despair ��� George  Bellairs.  The Ferguson Affair ��� Ross  Macdonald  Mad Shaddows ��� Marie-Claire  Blais ,  The Voice   from  the Attic  ���  Rv<! Davies.  -Ordeal by Ice ���Farley Mowat  f,A feix   HONOR SWEETHEART  Danny's .-Dining Room was the  scene of a dance Fri., Feb. 3  when the DeMolay boys-honored  their chapter- sweetheart, Miss  Gail Stenner. .Master Councillor  John' Burritt. with the boys and  their friends had a .most enjoyable evening,        ,;  T?      \ '.  ���   There are 86 pulp and paper  companies 'in Canada. < r >  I  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson .Creek, B.C.  ',   Ph.. 885-2111     ��  TONY'S BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone 885-9938  SIHItL CREDIT MEfflfi  UNITED CHURCH HALL  TUESDAY, FEB. 21  8 p.m.  sponsored by  GIBSONS  SOCIAL CREDIT GROUP  PENDER HARBOUR & DISTRICT CCF CLUB  WHIST DRIVE & DANCE  at the  COMMUNITY HALL, EGMONT  Friday, Feb. 24 - Whist Starts 8 p.m.  FIRST  APPEARANCE  OF   THE  NEW  SCINTILLATING ORCHESTRAL COMBO  "THE TIDEWATER TR0UBAD0RS"  ADMISSION $1 REFRESHMENTS  D-2B7S  Phone 886-2622  n i mum aiuiut  If your hpuseTneeds ; -  fixing up> see the Ej^of M  about a low-cost Hoine tmprbyemeht  "MY RANK"   ^Q0"- Rspgyqble in monthly  "  "     instalments; -| pt only 6%  interest per qhhum.  HOME  M IMPROVEMENTS  Why not drop into your  neighbourhood B of M  k   branch today?��


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