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Coast News Feb 13, 1958

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Array Provincial Library,  Victoriaf B. C.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING-THE  GROWING  SUN-SHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Vol wile 12, Number 7, February   13, 1958.  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  SERVICED  GIBSONS 177K  Odette Lachance, 20-year-old Winnipeg school teacher,  ���hows how she strapped 20 of her 39 pupils for not being able  to spell. She said she would do it again if necessary in spite of  the storm of protest by angry parents. One of the children said  he had intentionally spelled words wrongly to see if'Miss  Lachance would carry out her threat of strapping.  -. ' .  wettest  warmest, dullest  ���''....������������ * '-.���*������ ,,     . ��� *  All records for excessive rainfall were broken recently  when nearly five inches of rain fell in 36 hours. Never in 13  years with the*meteoroiogical service has the writer recorded so  much rain in so short a time. Needless to say, this record wiU  stand for a good many years to come.  Alert highway crews must be commended for their efforts in preventing excessive flooding along main  routes, for  -well we remember the highway washouts of November 1954 arid  1955 when rainfall was much less than the storm late this January.  f Judging from the accompanying table it may well be  said that January 1958 was the wettest, the warmest, the dullest,  and the greenest, in more than 20 years. Since the turn of the  century, only January 1935. surpassed, when 17 inches of rain  and 38 inches of snow were dumped on lower mainland points.  ���������' On the average,.January is the whitest and the coldest  monthVW^-Fe^rri^  ary should have a little leSs than 4 inches of rain, a little more  than 8 inches of ^srioW," a high temperature of 49, a low of 18, a  mean of 36 and 15 days with frost.  Jan. 58         Nor.  Jan. Ext.  Total rainfall  ��� ��� * ���  13.09 in.     6.96 in.  11.53 ('53)  Total snowfall  none          11.9 in  36.3 (s54)  Total precipitation .  ;      *  13.09 in.     8.15 in.  12.19 ('53)  Wettest- day  *  3.29 in.       1.68 in.%  2.26 ('54)  Days with precipitation  25               23   - .  29 ��� ('53)  Highest temperature  *  56.7             49.8  55.2  ('56)  Lowest temperature  28.4             19.0  10.5  ('57)  Mean temperature  *  42.8 \,      36:0  38.0 ('55)  Days with frost   '  *  3                14  26   .'57)  Mean cloud cover  :<.'      . *  93%            79%  88%   ("53)  * Denotes  *���������-������         ���  ��� ���������������           ���   "���������. ���  ��������..  existing record broken  Hon. H. Gre��n coming  There will be a "coffee  break" in Gibsons and Sechelt  and" other events are planned  for farther up the coast until  Powell River is reached where  Mr. Green will speak.  Hon. Howard Green, minister Df public works in the Conservative government at Ottawa will appear at points  along the Sunshine Coast from  Gibsons to Powell River Feb.  26, ;on behalf of WrH. (Bill)  Payne, candidate for the Coast-  Capilano federal constituency.  Gibsons   coffee  break   %ill  take place Feb. 26 from 10 a.m.  to 11.15 a.hi. in the Dogwood  cafe where Mr. Green and Mr  Payne will greet all comers.  The one at Sechelt will take  place starting at 11.45 in the  Totem Dining room of^the Village Coffee Shop.  Mr. Payne said the objective  of the visit was to allow Mr.  Green: and himself to meet as  many persons as possible,   ��� -��� ���  Mr. Payne, who visited the  area during the early" part of  this week said he was delighted with the encouragement' he  was meeting in .all areas of the  riding and was quite confident  he wduld.be able to overcome  the 3,600 votes which separat-  Mason elected  J. W. ': R. Mason was elected  president of Canadian Legion  109 in Gibsons with W. J. Naylor  and Fred Feeney, vice-presidents.  C. Beacon of Granthams is past;  president.  R. F. Haig is secretary-treas-  pjtrer and L. A. Jones, sergeant-  at-arms. Executive members ara  J. A. Wheeler, E. Lowe, R. Nor-  ris, F. Bailey and Leo Daoust.  ed James Sinclair M.P. and  himself in the last election if  people every wrere were having'  difficulty in following Liberal  political reasoning.  " "Mr. Sinclair states he. will  make no promises while Mr.  Pearson is a pathetic figure  promising miracles.- We, the  Conservatives, stand on our  record, of promises promptly  fulfilled," he said.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Junior Calf Club was addressed by  Dr. H.R. Hylton, veterinary  surgeon of Hopkins Landing at  the club's last meeting and. his  subject was "The Normal Animal."       v f ,  Parents were also present  and heard Dr. Hylton explain  that it was only when a person  was familiar with a healthy  animal that he could tell when  the animal departed from normal or is beginning to become-  ill. He also discussed proper?;  feeding.  Membership dues of the club  were set at $1 for junior and  $2 for senior members, per  year.  Various feed companies have  been approached to see what  prizes would be available.for  the Calf Club showing at the  Fall Fair.       .  The club has drawn up plans  for a raffle as part of a fund  raising campaign. There was  considerable discussion on the  possibility of holding an auction sale in conjunction with  the Fall Fair but this matter  will be tackled again later.  - Monthly meetings will take  the form of field'days at the  home of members and will  take place at 2 p.m. on the  thjrd Sunday of > each month.  Norman Hough and Roy  Rhodes were appointed inspectors and will check on the  feeding and general care of  animals at regular intervals,  The UBC Development Fund  [campaign officials report continuing success in the drive to  .raise funds  on  the  Sunshine  ;Coast.  Donations received  ; since the last issue of the Coast  .News amount to $1,000 which  brings the area total to $2,674.  TTotals   by   communities   are:  jPort   Mellon,   $690-   Gibsons,  l $637;  Sechelt, $265  and Pen-  ;der Harbour, $1082.  i    Mr. A. Sager, director of, the  '^Alumni    Association   recently  j visited the Sunshine Coast and  talked with the Pender Harbour canvassing group-  He described how the response on.the Sunshine Coast,  and particularly in the Pender  Harbour area, to the appeal for  money for the University was  being used as an example to  spur other communities to  greater efforts.  Details of the local canvas  and the response to it had been  circulated to all committee  chairmen throughout B.C. and  Canada and had been made the  subject of  considerable news  paper publicity. He stressed,  however, the urgent need for  continued effort since the fund  was still $2,000,000 short of its  objective of $7,500,000.  Donations are still being solicited and will be matched by  the provincial government.  Donors may pledge their gift  and pay over the next five  years. Please contact any of  the following if you wish further information: J. Cameron,  Pender Harbour; A. Lamb,  Sechelt; W. Potter, Gibsons  and L. Hempsall, Port Mellon.  Piano duo sparkles in concert  Scouts plan  own  lib  raiy  Sunshine Coast Scout and  Wolf Cubs may, sopja_have? their  own ���library of "books relating  to their pastime.' The executive council, on Jan. 16, authorized the group committee  chairman to draw up a list of  all "related books.  N.\ Richard McKibbin, as  chairman of the local library  board assured his organization  would assist "to the full extent  of our facilities."  Suggestions from the floor  the association should' have a  mobile library was ruled premature at the moment. Rev.  C.R. Harbord proudly announce! his Wolf Cub unit at Roberts Creek already had a private collection of books which  was being distributed among  the members.  Gentennia  ded  Inquest Thursday  The inquest into the death of  Robert Menzies Hunter, who  fell from a log boom in Ava-  lon Bay, Gambier Island, some  time last week will be held in  Gibsons Thursday night but it  is possible it might not be concluded if all reports on the case  are not available.  Mr? Hunter, who was well  known in Gibsons, had been  absent from home longer than  usual and Mrs."Hunter sought  aid of the RCMP to locate him.  -Two Vancouver city police  skin divers from the police  boat, located the body last;  Thursday. "?  The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon from United  Church. Rev. David Donaldson  officiated. A strong turnout of  Burial was made in Seaview  I.O.O.F , .members attended,  cemetery. Mr. Hunter leaves a ���  wife, two sons, a daughter, his  father, four brothers and a sister. Graham Funeral home  were  in charge.  cash nee  Gibsons and district Centennial Committee continues to be  in high hopes of obtaining the  cash necessary by March 15 in  order to qualify for the government grant of an equal amount  Total grant possible would  be $1,200 and it is this amount  the Centennial committee is  striving to raise. To date something like $500 has been obtained towards the total  amount and assistance is being sought from all who are  willing to contribute cash.  It was thought at one time  that donations of work would  be eligible as part of the cash  donation but latest word from  V ictoria is that the cash for the  amount must be in the bank by  March 15 for the area to qualify for a government grant.  CAR LICENCES  Sechelt Municipal Hall will  be open for car licences Sat.  Feb. '22 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  QUATRE VENTE  Quatre vente ? means four  corners, any where, in France or  outside France and the School  Hall Thursday night Bingo contest for Welfare Fund purposes  is no exception. There is a  four-corner deal going on there  that nets the winner $50.  STUDENT ON TV  Lloyd Burritt, student at Elphinstone High School, will appear on Around The World  Press Conference, Channel 12  at 4:30 p.m. Saturday. He,  along with other, students, will  be interviewing a UBC student  from Norway.  ; Two   young   men   came   to  ftown with their own grand pi-,  ���|anos, set them up with help in  ?Elphinstne High   School hall,  smoothed down  their   ruffled  hair, put on their dress suits  jand came out immaculate,  to  yplay a lengthy duo piano concert last Friday night.  j    To say they captivated their  ;! audience is not gilding the lily  i one   trifle   because   they   did  hold  their  audience   in   their  hands    and    journeyed    with  them , througn    some    Bach,  Brahms.   Chopin, Weber, ?Mil-  haud, -Infante,  Poulenc,   Liszt  and various encores, on their  two Steinway grand pianos.  They warmed up with the  ?Bach-MeaniKofi Organ Fugue  in G Minor, showed versatility  in the Variations on a Theme  by Brahms arid showed their  lightness in fantasy with, the  j Chopin Rondo inC Major, one  pi the early Chopin works.  The Milhaud Searamouche '  .suite really gave them scope,  particularly trie third section,  the Brazileira. Times were  ?when their two pianos in fortissimo gave the impression; of ....  **%? large?' orchestra;'^^-"The-Brazii-  " eifa was a fitting finish to the  first half of the concert.  .Weber's Three Pieces, Opus  60, opening the second half,  were of that comfortable type  of music Germans of that period produced dn such quantity.  Weber may not rank with the  highest but he did compose  music easy to listen to and the  ifti  Motel men  hold  meeting  Sunshine Coast Tourist association has decided to, put  into effect a complaint system  through which the association  executive ?vvill be able to pass  judgement on complaints lodged against or by any motel in  the area. This move has been  made to help maintain high  standards. v  The association at its general  meeting in Sechelt Inn heard  the president, C.H. Cook of  Powell River explain that  membership had increased and  the financial statement showed a healthy condition with a  surpljus available for iutfure  use.  The association also continued its membership iri the  Northwest Travellers association in order to obtain a wider  public relations field in the  United States.  A revised constitution was,  adopted. Following an executive meeting on the second Sun-  day in March at Powell River  the next general meeting will  be held during. April in Gibsons.  pianists, Melvin . Stecher and  Norman Horowitz, it is time  we mentioned their names,  were quite at home making  the pianos, the music and the  players appear as though enjoyment surged through in all  directions.  The concert, the second of  this season's Overture Concerts events, lived up to the  reputations of the artists that  Car test  unit urged  A letter to the superintendent of Motor Vehicles, will be  sent, requesting the service of  the mobile testing unit, as advised by the Sechelt Village  Commission at the last meeting  Jan. 5.  The tender of T.S. Aylwin to  improve the lighting system ox  the Municipal hall, at a total  of $49.50 was accepted.  The council has agreed to  meet a delegation of the Sechelt   Fire   Brigade   on  Wed.,  Feb. 19. ���:,.._���^;.;...?K.:-.;;v:y.���^u?.-.,..^,���?.  Permission to erect:"a duplex  on lot 17, Block E, was granted J.A. 'Powell with the provision that the building conform  to existing bylaws.  An investigation will be  made by the clerk iri the report  ed charge to villages by the  provincial health department  for 20% of the cost of T.B. patients in hospitals under authority of the T.B. Institutions-,  Act.  A letter of enquiry will be  sent to the department of recreation and conservation in  connection with the application of the Village for foreshore reserves on Porpoise  Bay and Trail Bay.   x  Accounts' payable and vouchers totalling about $550 were  passed and approved for payment. '    v    .  L  ladi  ffice  ies  rs  Day of Prayer  The World Day of Prayer .  Service will be held Friday at  2:30 p.m. in the United Church'  and all women of the community are invited to attend. This  year's service has been prepared by women of Australia  and its theme will be The  Bread of Life.  This service which takes  place across Canada on the  same day is sponsored by the  Women's Inter-Church Council  of Canada1.  There will also be a service  a St. Aidan's Anglican church  in Roberts Creek at 2 p.m.  name o  Mrs.1 Chris Beacon was elected,  president of Gibsons Canadian  Legion Ladies' auxiliary with.  Mrs. M. W. Lovell and Mrs. William Lawson as vice-presidents;  Mrs. D. Crowhurst, secretary;  Mrs. V. Wilson, treasurer; Mr*.  J. Fitchett, sergeant-at-arms and  Mrs. J. Allen and Mrs. R. Bruce,  eoler bearers.  Committee convenors will be  Mrs. B. Lynn and Mrs. J.  Wheeler, k.iichen and social; Mrs.  B. Kk:ll-it't, sick and Mrs. William  Mora;i3, press. Mrs. Robert Nor-  ris will be presented v/ith the  silver :ap for the first 1958 baby.  Members of the auxiliary offered a vote of thanks for the  faithful support the auxiliary has  received from Gibsons people at  functions sponsored by the organization.  '    NARROW ESCAPE  David MacGoun of Garden  Bay narrowly escaped drown-'  ing. Friday when his gill-netter  "The Spook" sank under him  during a storm in deep- water  at Halfmoon Bay. Apparently  the boat developed engine trouble and before Mr. MacGoun  could make repairs a heavy-  wave swamped it. Mr. Maq-  Goun barely had time tp get  off. He swam to a nearby rock  and spent the night there. He  wl.s rescued in the morning.  have appeared in the past. The  piano duo of Stecher and Horowitz, 26 and 25 years old, showed that the younger musicians  of today are capable. One  would like to hear them in a  practice session with no liolds  barred. It would be, pardon the  expression, a real longhair jam.  session.  But to get back to the higher  level of the Friday night concert, Sentimiento, the Infante  music with a decided Spanish,  flavor intrigued and the light  L'embarquement pour Cyther^  by Poulenc was as refreshing  as it was brief.  The climax of the, concert  was' the familiar Hungarian  Rhapsody No. 2 and the audience loved it. It is a great  show piece and the pianists in  their effort did not give Liszt  any chance to turn over in his  grave. He would more than  likely, if standing on the platform, have applauded as happily as the audience and equals  ly as loud.  The encores, including the  Mozart Turkish March and  Rondo, the .Rimsky-Korsakov  Flight of .the Bumble Bee, the  .: Fiinit Donkey1 Serenade" were  excellent and the final Jesu,  Joy of Man's Desiring by Bach  ended the evening in a quieter  mood.  Then after the audience filed  out, the pianists turned/to preparing their pianos for transportation in their own specially designed truck and next  morning left Gibstons a better  place because they had left  their imprint on mapy individuals, young and old��� an imprint which will take some'  time to eradicate. ��� F.C.  Deed delays  park project  Delay in acquisition of the  deed for Hackett PaVksite was  the reason the project has not  been started earlier, it was re-  ealed at the meeting of the Sechelt Centennial Committee.  Plans for the park were discussed at great length, and a  sub-committee was formed to  compute the prices of different fencings. Clearing of the  land, and building of the fence  are expected to begin at an  early date.  A spokesman for the .Kinsmen, Frank Newton, suggested  his organization planned to be  onjiand, ready to do all they  can to assist the project.  Donations and funds raised  by the Kinsmen from the people in the area are to be used  to buy equipment for a playground for younger children,  adjacent to the ball diamond..  OES birthday  The ninth birthday of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter No. 65,  OES, was celebrated Thursday.  Present were Past Matrons  Mesdames Pearl Osborne,  Christine Anderson, Phyllis  Parker, Hattie Gray and Molly  McColl, and Past Patrons,  Capt. H. Metcalfe and James  Wardil.  . Also guests of the chapter  were members from other  chapters including Mrs. M.  Johnston, W.M., Mrs. B. Gun-  nerson, Mrs. E. Skelton and  Mrs. E. Nelles, all of Chilli-  wack.  Following the meeting, presided over by the Worthy Matron Mrs. E. Shaw, refreshments were served. 2    Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958.  (Bkz (Eoast Mtms  An ABC Weekly  Published by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  every Thursday, at Gibsons, B.C.  Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., Phone 45Q  FRED CRUICE, Editor and Publisher  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  ���1 Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MArine 4742  Member, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association       ;'  * and the B.C. division of C.W.N.A. '  Authorized Second Class Mail, Post Office Department, Ottawa. .  Rates of Subscription: 12 mos., 2.50; 6 mos., $1.50; 3 mos., $1.00  United States and Foreign, $3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  No mean citizens!  The Sunshine Coast's good name has-received another  boost, this time from officials in charge of the drive to collect  funds for the University of British Columbia.  In view of the strike situation in this area for eleven  weeks, the Sunshine Coast was written off as an area which  could be regarded as non-productive as far as the fund, was concerned.  But wht happened? Officials of the university drive are  holding up the Sunshine Coast to other districts because it has  been a surprise tp them. It is expected the district will exceed a  $3,000 total in cash and pledges. Pender Harbour tops the list in  donations.*Apparently we are citizens of no mean district!  True charity  in the  heart  "Charity" is one of the most smug words in use today.  Defined in Britannica, it means liberality to the poor, readiness  to overlook faults, Christian love. Often the latter is completely  overlooked, as fortunate people, filled with a very huriian desire to have their friends look upon them as charitable, dig in  the attic or basement for articles long since east aside as useless.  Clothing, torn and buttonless; furniture, spattered, and  broken; household utensils, rusted and unserviceable, find their  way into boxes marked for "charity."  True charity is in the heart. To share with one another,  without thought of "giving." None of us owns a thing on this  earth. At best, what we use in a lifetime is really only borrowed.  Money, fame, goods and chattels, and even love are ours for only  as long as we live. The old saying that you can't take it with you  is far more true than most of us realize. What goes on in the  hereafter does not concern us here.  Now, if we don't really own anything, what is all this talk  about "giving to charity"? It is a universal chant, arid those who  work hard at it may find offence. How much better, though, to  say: "Won't you share with others"?  There is no denying that some cases.are professional charity. Too steeped in self-pity to help themselves, they do take ad-,  vantage of the kindness of others. They don't deserve the distinction of "sharing" with those more fortunate.  ,When you give someone an article which you use and like,  just because they ,need it more than you do, that is sharing in the  Christian way. When you are happy in their pleasure, and not  because your friends will think you are charitable, you have  Christian love in your heart, and know the true meaning of that  misused word "charity."  Charity is people. People who have dreams and hopes and  pride. People who haven't, through misfortune, illness or environment, been able to weather the toll of life.  Don't give to charity ��� SHARE! ! ��� Be tie Lumsden  mm  p r e p a>���> ed   6 y': "> tie    R ISE A R C H'"'-S TAfflof  ENCYCLOPEDIA     CAN A DIANA  What was the Beaver Club?  The Beaver Club was a dining  club formed in Montreal in 1785  by leading members of the North  West    Company.    At first only  those who had passed" a winter  in. the   Northwest  could be admitted to membership, but this  rule     was    later relaxed.  Each  member was required to have a  gold medal made; this was worni  on a ribbon at club dinners. The  maximum membership seems to  have been 50, with 10 honorary  members.    The    club lapsed in  1804 but was revived from time'  to time- The last recorded meeting was held in March 1827. Most  ���of the  great figures of the fur  trade were members of the club,  the minute books  of which are  now    preserved in  McGill University Library.  Who was Maqinna the  Magnificent?  Maquinna was the chief of the  Nootka Indians and he made his  first contact with white men in  1778 when Capt. J. Cook visited  Nootka on the West coast of Vancouver Island. Cook was received  so hospitably that he gave the  name of Friendly Cove to the  bay on which Maquinna's village  was situated. In 1788 Maquinna's  youager brother Comekela, who  had been taken to China by a  trader, was repatriated by Capt.  John 'Meares. Meares bought  from Maquinna ��� for two pistols  ��� ��he plot of ground upon which  the British founded their claim  to the Northwest Coast of America. After the murder of the In  dian chief Callicum by the Spaniards, Maquinna went into mu-  ing, fearing a similar late, but  later he returned to his kingdom.  During the negotiations between  Quadra and Vancouver- in 1792  he was treated with great courtesy: eating from Quadra's table  daily, when he "used his kniie  and fork like the most polished  European." In return he entertained the two captains at a great  feast before their departure from  Nootka. In his later years, feeling that his sovereign rights were  not respected by the Maritime  xur-traders, Maquinna became  moody and sulien. In, 1803, to  avenge an insult by the captain  of the Brig Boston, he and his  men captured the ship and murdered all the crew except John  Jewitt and John Thompson,  whom he held as slaves for nearly three years.'Maquinna Point  at Nootka was named by the  Spaniards in 1791 after this powerful chief.  For What is Abraham Grpves  noted?  Abraham Groves is famous for,  his pioneering in the field of abdominal surgery. During 63 years  of practice as a country doctor  in Fergus, Ontario, he performed more: than 20,000 operations,  many of them under primitive  conditions. As early as 1874 he  practised antiseptic surgery. He  was the first doctor on this continent to remove an appendix  (1883). The Groves Memorial  Hospital at Fergus was founded  by him, and, deeded as a gift to  the village in 1932.  (By Laura Linton)  If on Feb. 14 this year I  sent my love a hand-knit muffler he would scratch his head  and make an appointment for  me with the nearest psychia^-  trist. But on Valentine's Day  in 1758 giving hand-knit mufflers was the normal thing for  "nice" young ladies to do. It  was on that day that great affairs of the heart took place,  and the festival of St. Valentine's was celebrated by young  people exchanging anonymous  tokens..Nor was it an occasion  to be regarded lightly ... very  often it meant a serious though  wordless proposal of marriage.  In those days a "nice" girl  didn't walk alone with the man  of her choice nor was she allowed to talk to him unchaper-  oned. So the hand-knit muffler,  or the embroidered sampler  provided the one.chance in the  year for her to give him the  slightest encouragement.  While she had been busily  knitting or embroidering he  had probably been spending all  his spare minutes carving ....  a spoc^_ perhaps, for spoons  were one of the most popular  Valentine tokens. They had a  language of their own according to the designs that were  carved on them. Sometimes  the carving was so elaborate  that the stem was wider than  the bowl. Usually the spoon'  bowls   were heart-shaped   but  Letters to the editor  Editor: With an election date  again set, the period is at hand  when we are at a loss to know  exactly what allowance to  make for tongue-in-cheek and  wishful thinking. Some days  ago British United Press carried statements by Jimmy Sinclair that some may swallow  outright, whereas others beg  to differ. He states "the Liberals could not drop much. below their present 106 seat  strength."  The first major move of the  new leader of the opposition  in childishly getting up in the  house and asking the government to retire and. make way  for the Liberals, after the  froth and fury a few days earlier in the Liberal Convention,  hardly suggests solidly retaining the 106 seats. Little wonder Diefenbaker placed new  definitions on B.C.. and A.D.  (before convention and after  defeat).  I fail to follow the reasoning in Sinclair's next statement . "Now, however, they  have 113 seats and we have  106 and there is a real difference between- the two major  arid the two minor parties." It  seems to me Sinclair here at  lea*st inferentially agrees there  was rio difference in the major parties- prior to the last  election. I heartily agree and  still suggest there is no difference between them. Then Jimmy sure indulges in wishful  thinking when he states "this  election will do much to remove the minority parties, at  least as far as the, three' Western provinces are concerned." ��  It is just as likely that an increased CCF. representation  will play a very dominant part  in the new house.  Sinclair then reminds us  that "the fantasttc promises of  the Conservatives would give  the Liberals a chance to hit  back." 'Twas ever thus, the  old political game of the pot  calling the kettle black. It may  well be that 22 years in office  places the Liberals at some disadvantage in advocating anything new, thus the best they  can hope to do is demonstrate  how miserably the Tories have  failed us after seven months  in office. I was somewhat surprised to note Sinclair characterizing the new Liberal  chietain as the underdog. Surely Jimmy heard of the Nobel  Peace prize, and in all probability that niay have, had some  effect on Pearson's election as  chieftain. ' -  The Gallup pollsters and  MacLeans magazine show that  elections are not the easiest  things to forecast correctly.  Truerhan's election and the  Diefenbaker win on June 10  last prove this point. Therefore I would be foolish to suggest that xM.J. Coldwell will  be the next prime minister of  Canada.  '       ,     '  ,    Dave Rees.  sometimes they would be fashioned into a spade which meant  that he promised to work for  her the rest of his life if she  would only consent.  The language of' love had its,  own "designs" ... if the design was a heart it meant .'T  love you" ... a wheel "I will  work for you until I die" ...  fern fronds, "I will surround  you with love" ... a bird,  We'll build a riest for two" ...  a.key, "My house is yours" .:.  flowers, "I'll make your (life  happy always."  Sometimes a wide spoon-  stem would have 4 two bowls  which would mean "We two  are one." Another one might  have a central ��� bowl with a  very 'small one either side.  This was an astute way of saying in the eighteenth \eeritury  that the giver loved a large  family.  Things have changed! In  175& a boy was considered  lucky if he ha.d one free hour  a day in which/he could .do the  carving   for   the   girl   of   his  dreams,' and as most of the designs took long hours of work  it was truly a labor of love.  Although ������ these Valentines  were supposed to be anonymous it was unthinkable that  all this painstaking work  should go unproclaimed, and  by some devious means the  courted lady knew who * the  giver was.  Sometimes tiny initials were  hidden in the carving, or a  minute symbol of his \trade  woven in the main design, perhaps a tiny tree indicating he  was a gardener, or a small fish  might tell a girl her man rode  the high seas. Although spoons  were the most popular Valentine gifts at that time, other  little items such as boxwood  combs with fancy carvings,,  butter platters arid lace. bobbins were used by the seeking  male.  It was all very exciting and.'  romantic, and Valentine's Day  was the basis on which many  marriages were contracted.  How about it, my love? A  spoon with Sputnik carved  thereon?  You con net...  ...from a short-term first  mortgage bond with arrears .  toon due to be cleared off.  Analysis of this security will be sent  with a 3-month new-reader trial of  The Rosar Reports for one dollar.  Send your dollar before Feb. 28th,  and receive also our forthcoming  brochure...  OUTSTANDING  CANADIAN SECURITIES  for Investment and Speculation .  in 1958  ... and while the supply lasts we will  also include our current report,,  ���the Speculative Profit Plan*  for Trading in Penny Stocks listed on  the Toronto Stock Exchange.  Mail coupon with One Dollar to . . .  ROSAR CANADIAN MARiCETREND  SURVEYS LIMITED, 67 Yonse St.  Toronto 1; Canada       '.oot.   239  ���   Send all the above'<o  Photo: research test to deterxnine the work capacity of people with  impaired hearts.  Life Insurance  aids Heart Foundation  Many people are making good recoveries from severe  heart attacks. New advances in medical science and  surgery are saving their lives. However, many more lives  may be saved if, through research, the causes of heart  disease can be determined.  Research of this nature is a long range project. It  requires highly trained workers and the.jiiost modern  equipment. These cost money.  Last year, with timely financial assistance from the  Life Insurance Companies, the National Heart Foundation of Canada began to correlate and step up the tempo  of research into the causes of heart disease. \  This is just one. of many ways in which the Life  Insurance Companies in Canada are encouraging  medical research that will help Canadians live longer,  and more happily.  THE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANIES IN CANADA  L-757D  She is saving so she can continue  her music studies  He is saving so he and his wife  can take an extended motor trip  The difference between reaching a goal and  missing it can be the savings you put by,  now, in a bank account,  Sueh savings don't just happen. They involve  some sacrifice, definite planning. ?But as  .  your dollars mount up you feel a sense of       ...  accomplishment, :of getting somewhere, thai  makes the effort more^ than worth while.  YCrur bank accouht provides ready cash that  can help take care of any emergency that may  arise, or open the way to bargains or other  opportunities. Whatever objective you may have  in mind, and whatever use your savings may  ultimately serve, you'll always be glad you saved.  Save at a bank ��� millions do!  fug ��wzMt��RE3 banks sinveii�� Yon& c^MMy&aerr (by ERIC THOMSON)  This year, instead of the Tarn  o' Shanter weather of other  years, a kindly ^mcon shone on  Port Mellon, when the Port Mellon Burns' CI.jo with its 9th Annual Supper and Dance honored  the 199th anniversary of the  (birth of Robert Burns, Sat., Feb.  1, at the Comimunity Hall. The  Committee in charge comprised  Mr. and Mrs. C. Wood, Mr. and.  Mrs. J. -Swan, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Hume, Mr ani Mrs. E. Gill, Mr.  and Mrs. ,. ..'erguson, and" Mr.  and Mrs. __. Bursey.  Chri:. vvooi presided over an  attendance v�� 250, and, following  the sudden invasion of the hall  by a number of men bearing  cauldrons and cracks to the kitchen, he signalled to Jim Swan  to give the Selkirk Grace, after  which piper Donald Mclnnis pip-  j*  1U# tUMMM. tWin. HW MMCi  KM1- UO. t*��>*��0  PLAN No. b^-iibo icopyrightea. surial No. 117093)  Here we have a design showing 'two bedrooms on the main floor  with a similar space in the lower floor, planned for ai building lot  that slopes from the street to the back where the living room faces.  the view. A good sized deck opens off Ithe living room and kitchen!  /offering a vieW from front to baidjc. Compact kitchen arrangement,  has   plenty   of   cupboard space with ample room to move around,  featuring *a   bar1  counter between the dining room. Designed for  N.ftH.A, approval.  /.  Working drawings available from the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd..  1240 W. Broadway, Vancouver 9.  For other select stock and custom designs send for our free booklet,  "SELECT HOME DESIGNS" enclosing 25c to cover cost of mailing  and handling. ,  2nd edition of 1957 PLAN BOOK now available.  In the Legislature  ed in the haggis, borne aloft by  Ted  Hume,   around  the   hail .to  Eric    JLUUUl&uii,   WHO   iuAUi'csaeU.   lu  it the cjstomary cde. -.  Ladies of the committee waited on the tables, which were  centred with daffodils and irises,  the head table having a beautiful  arrangement- of these flowers,  bordered by carnations, done by  Mrs. Wood. Mr. Wood called for  the toast to the Queen.  The entertainment opened with  Keith McGee singing the   "Star  the chorus. Roberto Watsoh, now  of Robbie Burns", all joining in  of   Sechelt,   and   recently  from  Dundee, complete with kilt and  authentic    accent,   gave a  brief  biography of Robert Burns. Phil  Strike proposed tlie toasfo to Can:  ada to which Ron. Wilson replied,  commenting    ori   our   country's '  enviable   status   among   the'  world's  democracies.   Mrs.   Margaret    Swan    followed with the  toas^to Scotland. The piper blew  his pipes and a quartette from  neway danced for ��s the  four-  the Misses Carolynne Miller, Margaret    Gillis,    Roweena Wendel,  Joan Dunbar and Jeanette'* Pen-  some real. .  Les iHempsaIl gave the toast  to 'the Lasses. We have it through  bush telegraph that Les, while  preparing his remarks, noticed  they'' were moulding themselves  into rhyme, so he let his poetic  fancy ramble and conceived this  brain-child by 3.00" a.m. He woke  his wife to recite this to her, and ,  she is alleged to have taken a  dim view of it. Here is a sample:  "For, men, how can we deny that  the lassies  "Are not good companions, with  interesting chassis?  "Because though 'they treat us  like yesterday's Jiaggis,  "And scold or ignore us and continually nag us,  "They bring joy to our lives - - -  (All   right, Rabbie lad,  it's his  nicht to howl) , .  Mrs. Glady Legh, who had to  i-if:y to this, was short and sweet.  - _.  _��� ���._:.-.z.i"..z , 0 ' westering Home" and  she and Mrs.  L..Campbell followed with a duet  "Ye    Banks    and Braes", after  which Mrs. Campbell sang "The  Toorie oh his Bonnet"  and the  two ladies finished with another  duet, "Annie Laurie".  Mr.     Wood called on Donald  . Mclnnis, the  piper, for a taste  cf his quality, introducing him  as a piper and dancer, now 16  years of age, and with over 100  medals and prizes to his credit. .  ���ilr. Mclnnis obliged with a slow  march   "Land    of   the   Trees",  march "The Road to the Isles",  Strathspey,  ."Caledonian   Society  of London" and reel, "Inveran?",  a  polished   performance   on-a  beautiful set of Henderson pipes,  with an encore, "Davie Crockett,  and two jigs, "Dan McLean" arid  "Minnie Hide" which set all toes  tapping.  C. B. Davies, the general manager at Port Mellon, who obviously had not been expecting to -  speak rose at the chair's request  and amid loud applause, and in  happy vein thanked the committee and congratulated them and  all present on the evening's festivities. He mentioned it was last  November that he and his wife  had had their first visit to Scotland, a very brief one,  but the  sun had shone on both sides of  the hill for them, and they were  much impressed .with the kindness    received    at every hand.  They could now understand why  the?Scots held their homeland in  such regard.  That-left little for Mr. Wood'  to say but he said it, and thanked the ladies and gentlemen who  had entertained and the ladies  who had looked after the preparations and the. supper. He also  thanked the Port Mellon Fire  Brigade for ensuring the financial success of the evening. The  piper and dancers then gave tlu  Sword Dance and the Highland  Fling. Tables were cleared- and,  dancing followed  tp  the  music  Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958.    3  of the Mellionaires.  It was quite noticeable to the  chiel taking these notes that  there was something different  about this year's Burns' Supper,  something that showed itself in  the spirit of the toasts, and in  the bandinage passing between  the tables, and in the applause,  and in the curious variations  from the tume achieved by the  Mellonaires, that indicated that  all present were celebrating,  Something more than Robert  Burns' birthday. In his time,  Rabbie himself had survived  some difficult situations.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises .  Phone Sechelt 96  A Few Pointers  on  Phone  . Service   Station  ROBERTS CREEK���Phone 220K  BY TONY GARGRAVE. MLA  Gordon Dowding (CCF, Bur-  naby) is carrying on the tradition started by the late Ernie  Winch in looking after the  welfare of the people who cannot speak for themselves. Last  week Gordon Dowding gave a  detailed report to the legislature on the present conditions  of our institutions such as the  Essondale Mental hospital and  the Woodlands school for mentally retarded children.  Mr. Dowding was concerned  with the deterioration of. conditions for the patients in both  these institutions, because of  the cuts that had been made in  staff by Wesley Black, provincial secretary, under whose department these institutions operate.  o  *    *    *  Mr. Dowding told the legislature that the. patient population of Essondale was now up  to 6,000 patients but last year  for the first time, more patients, were discharged from  Essondale Mental Hospital  than had been admitted.  It is obvious to everybody  tinued the population of our  that if this trend can be con-  mental hospitals will be redytc-  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TQ LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate ori  the East shore of Porpoise Bay,  Sechelt . Inlet- between District  lots 6082 and 1410.  TAKE NO'ilCE that Mrs. Janet  de Pencier Naylor, of Sechelt;  B.C-, occupation; housewife, intends to apply for a lease of the  following   described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the Brass Monument at the  Northern Apex ,(or N.Et corner >  of D.L. 6082; thence 210 ft. West:  thence 580 ft. north (frontage  of my'property);., thence East to ���  the S.W. corner DTL. 1410; thence-  South along H-W^ mark to the  point of commencement, and con^  taining 3 acres, -more or less, for  the purpose of Fishermans' Dock,  Fresh Water, Marine Supplies  & Boat Repair (grazing, oyster-  eulture, etc., as the case may be).  Janet de Pencier Naylor.  . ed with the result of increased  human happiness and a lessening of the cost to the' community in the upkeep of these hospitals.  However, recent directives  from the government to not replace those people leaving or  retiring from these institutions  has resulted in a worsening of  services. These resignations,  many of them because of low  pay,? have resulted in patients  being unable to go out for  walks because there are not  enough nurses, and the abandonment of some, forms of  treatment.  There are only six psychiatrists and a handful of psychologists at Elssondale to look after 6,000 patients. With this  ratio ; of psychiatric workers  to 6,000 patients it must be impossible to give proper diagnosis, treatment arid follow-up  care.  Gordon Dowding told us the  superintendent of nurses at Essondale quit three months ago  and has-not yet been replaced  The new Nurses' Training centre constructed one year ago  is not yet equipped or staffed.  Woodlands School has . wards  empty because there is nobody  to man them. Fully qualified  people who apply to Woodlands . are refused positions because of the cut-back directive  from the government.  Pracfiical People like the  Willys Jeep  SALES & SERVICE  ST  AT THE  BEFORE RINGING THE OPERATOR: If on a party line,  lift the receiver to find out if the line is in use.  Then replace the receiver.  TO CALL THE OPERATOR: With the receiver on the hook,  give one long, vigorous ring of about three seconds duration.'  WHEN THE CALL IS FINISHED: Hang up the receiver and  turn the crank vigorously and continuously for about three seconds  to let the operator know that the line is free so she can disconnect.  THIS RING-OFF IS IMPORTANT, as otherwise the'operator  will report your line as "busy" to anyone trying to call you.  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ���*  *  At Essondale, typists start at  $130 a month; kitchen help are  paid $190 a month. In B.C. fully, trained psychiatric nurses  start at $210 a month, while in  ' Alberta, nurses receive $320,  and in Saskatchewan $312.  It is obvious that many responsible people at Essondale  and at Woodlands School, are  staying on the job only because  of a devotion to their work.' It  is a shame to continue to impose,, on the staff and patients  at these institutions.  None of us, can be sure that  one of us, or our loved ones,  might not end up in these hospitals. Not only is this cut-back  policy faulty efficiency but it  fails to place the care of human beings at the top of our  R^2��U��s3W^2��i^  SWEETS  for your lady  A wonderful   assortment  BLACK MAGIC ��� MOIRS  SMILES 'N CHUCKLES  DUNCAN'S -r NEILSON'S  COSMETICS -  for her glamour  By  COTY ��� YARDLEY ��� REVLON  LENTHERIC ��� DuBARRY  PLEASE HER THIS VALENTINE DAY  M  1  I  I  i  s  I  .1  ���P  i  n  I  I  to  I  i  1  Hi  M>^-ia>:  r  i 4   Coast News, Feb. 13. 1958.  , -^ \       1.    4ft   -V .  By Mrs. M. Newman  The hall at Roberts Creek  will again ring with wierd  sounds of a stage performance.  The bang of hammers and the  swish of paint brushes will  merge with anguished groans^  of directors and constant cues  .   of prompters.  For on March 15 the OES  i    will present a "spectacular" in  >    the nature of a quiz for the  audience, to figure-out how a  world cruise,  by ocean liner,  will take them to Paris.  If the dancing group and the  singers get ther cues mixed up  and there is not time to write  all of the skits, it might prove  more than a quiz.  Excerts from a diary have  some interesting data on this  stage and the group who were  �����   mostly responsible for its ad.-'  dition to the hall..  May 8, 1944, first rehearsal  on the new stage. West end not  boarded in yet.  May 10, 1944. Rehearsal of  "The Worm Turneth," "Ada  Gives First Aid" and "Heaven  on Earth" at hall. Very cold.'  Back wall of stage not completed.  Sat. May 27, 1944, Full  house. Plays went off well.  There will be $100 to donate  to the Hall Building Fund.  Curtains for that first play  were borrowed from the Indian School. Later the Players'  Club purchased the present  ones.  The Roberts Creek Players  Club had its first election of  officers on Jan. 5, 1940. Mrs.  C.F. Haslam became its president and director and Mrs. M.  Newman, secretary. Of the 15  members* at that meeting only  9 four remain in the district, the  two above mentioned, Mrs. R.  Hughes Sr., and Mr. George  Kynoch. Later on Mrs. D.  Rusk, Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie  arid Mrs. Chrissie Anderson,  Mrs. Carola Utting and Mrs.  Evelyn Berdahl joined and  were active in all branches of  play production. They had to  be. The actors did the publicity,  typing,   acting,  WORLD'S BIGGEST TRUCK, a mammoth Mack tandem with  carrying capacity of 200 tons, equivalent, of the capacity of four  modern railway boxcars, was highlight of $2,000,000 machinery exhibit at the recent Truck Loggers' Association 15th Annual Convene  tion at Vancouver. The $75,000 truck, weighing 52,000 pounds, and  powered by 600 horsepower Cummins Diesel, is a veteran of Dew*  Line Project operations. Standing at dopr of cab is W. P. Bill Clark,  of Charlie Philp Ltd., chairman- of Machinery and Supply Committee  at Convention. At right is Mrs. Clark and H. C Harry McQuillan,  immediate past president of Truqk Loggers' Assoe&ation.  HARBOUR  BY JUDITH  FLETCHER  Mrs. R.L. Jermain of Pender Harbour is spending a few  days in Vancouver.  Lloyd Davis of Garden Bay  made a quick trip to Nanaimo  on Sunday, returning the same  day. s  Charles Beale of Egmont  was in Pender Harbour during  the week.  Don Jeffries of Clowholm  Falls spent the weekend as  guest of Mr? and Mrs. George  Robinson of Madeira Park.  William Richardson of Egmont visited Garden Bay during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. David Fladgate  and family were guests of Mr.  and    Mrs.   Norman  Klein   of  Kleindale over the weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. Ian McKechme  of Gower Point spent Saturday  in Garden Bay.  William Blakely of Egmont  visited Garden Bay Saturday.  Mrs. Alan Swan and daughter, of Garden, Bay, are spending a few days with relatives  on Vancouver Island.  Ted McKnight and Wilbur  Douglas of Lasquetti Island  spent the weekend in Fender  Harbour*  Henry Silva of Egmont vis-  ited Garden Bay Saturday. His  wife is a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital.  Mrs. Mary White, matron of  St. Mary's Hospital, visited  Vancouver during the week.  Ed Lorentzen of Garden Bay  is spending a few days in Vancouver.  Mr. and. Mrs: Eric Davidson-  and daughter are spending a  two week holiday in Vancouver.  m\  Last Saturday the Orphans  and the Cougars tangled for  the first time this season. It  was a close fought battle all  the way with the Cougars coming out on topx, 39 to 32. v  On Friday, at Pender Harbour, (the* Senior Girls won  over the Pender girls, 21 to 6.  The Cougars took their game  62 to 26.  On Friday Feb. 14, the Cougars will be playing host to the  Brooks Huskies from Powell  River. This should be an excellent game'., Starting time 7:30  and 8:30.  Job's Daughters instal  officers with ceremony  kalsomining, sewingj 3hd any  thing else���nex^smty. Htfs&ands  were willing helpers arid they  must have suffered much neglect during those hectic "be  fore the night" days.  Prior to the founding of the  R.C.P.C. the group was sponsored by the Women's Club,  and their first efforts comprised two plays, "Rising with  Grace" and "Curse You, Jack  Dalton" and selections by Barney's Orchestra.. That was on  Dec. 2, 1939 and took place on  a makeshifft stage in the hall.  Cost of the plays was $24.04  and a profit of $27.06 resulted  which was put aside in a Dramatic Club Fund.  The last meeting the R.CiP.C.  held was on May 19, 1949 at  the MacKenzie home.  Now some of these members,  working with the entertainment committee of the OES,  are putting on entertainment  to raise money for the Cancer  project.  In the School Hall at Sechelt, Saturday, Bethel 28, International Order of Job's  Daughters, installed officers  for the coming term.  The installing officer was  the outgoing queen, Pat Rusk,  and assisting her were Joan  Reeves, past .queen, as mar-  shall; Diane Smith, guide; recorder, Betty Wilburn; chaplain, Penny Thomas; senior  custodian, Flo, Blaine; junior  custodian, Russalyn Cooking  and pianist, Pam Stevenson.  Reading in the "Book of  Gold" ceremony was Lorraine  Meaden. -As each girl's office  was read out she stepped forward to sign her name and'Was  then escorted to her chair, The  five elected were Honored  Queen Leanna Moscrip; Senior  Princess Maureen Hill; Junior  Princess Sheila Smith; Guide  Kathy Toynbee and Marshall  Roberta Johnson.  Appointed officers were Ann  Lang, Carolyn Gilbertson, Mar-  directing, ^jda  Walfcervr Sharon - Stewart,\  Police Court  In Magistrate Johnston?s  Court, Louis Lavigne, Gibsons,  was found guilty of assaulting  Milton Lake, Vancouver, outside the Canadian Legion hall  ���at Gibsons. He was fined $50  ^and placed on probation for  six months.  Three 15 year old juveniles  who broke into a soft drink  warehouse and stole several  ���cases of soft drinks and an  ���automobile battery were placed on; probation for one year,  during which time they must  observe a curfew and report to  the court regularly.  Another juvenile who drove  his car through two fences and  ended up smashing into the  residence of the Coast News  editor at Gibsons, was also  plaoed on probation for a year  and prohibited from driving  for the same period.  Robert Scheidegger, Gibsons  was fined $10 for illegal parking on the highway. .  James Catterall, Gibsons,  and Ed Jacklin, from Saskatchewan, .aged 20, were fined  $15 each. They were found in  the licensed premises at Wakefield..  W. Lavoie, Gibsons, was  fined! $150 for driving while  his ability was impaired, on  the highway near Gibsons.  Chtis Julien, Sechelt, was  sentenced to 30 days at Oakal-  la for striking Mrs. C. John in  the face with his fist.  Sharon ?;Ke^ey^?Sandrav? Arthur, ShaccpiT Marsh, ��� Wendy  Yates, Joanne Simpson,,Mari-.  lyn Holdeny Arlene^ McLeod,c  Janice Stewart, Margaret Simpson, Marlene Wood and Peggy  Gill.  The girls in their white  gowns and the three top officers   in   purple    cloaks   and  RobertsCreek  By Mrs. M. Newman  Guests at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. E.J. Shaw recently  were Mrs. D. McColl and Mrs.  J. Sharpe of Vancouver.  Miss Edie Jack is spending a  vacation at the home of her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Jack.  Mrs. M.V. Cooper has returned to live with her daughter, Mrs. Helen Lau, after  spending a number of weeks in  a   North   Vancouver Hospital.  Charles Bourn expects to be  discharged from hospital and  back at the Creek by next  week.  Mrs. D. Blake has been quite  ill and confined to her home.  Her classes have been taken  over by Mrs. G. Duplessis.  Don Marsh made a brief visit to Vancouver during the  week.  Electricity has been extended to the top of Crow Road.   -  sparkling crowns each carried .  a white figurine  bearing  the  Job's colors, gold and purple.  The program was opened by ���  the Bethel guardian,  Mrs. O.  Moscrip.   The   retiring   queen, ...  Pat Rusk,   and   the associate*  - guardian, Harry Mylroie, were,  escorted to the East and introduced.     " ^  Both retiring and incoming |  queens introduced   their   par- .4  ents, presenting their mothers.?!  with corsages and their dads  with   boutonnieres.  The prin- ..  cesses   also  introduced   their  parents. ^  During the evening, Wilson-"  Anderson,     accompanied     by  Mrs. A. Anderson, sang "May ^  the Good Lord Bless and Keep *  You" and a group, of the girls  sang "My \Best"to You,"-accompanied by Pam Stevenson.  Florence Blain,   a  member  now living in Vancouver, was .  presented with a pin. ?!.  The newly crowned   queen  accepted good wishes, flowers  and -gifts ;fiNom Ray; Borlesk?i,  associate grand' .iuardia-n;....:'  grand, guide, Mrs. D.? Bennettt>;  and Mrs.? Parker, guardian of '  Bethel   14,   West Vancouver  Mr. Stenner representing the  advisory council of DeMolay,  Barry Wood representing the  DeMolays; Joanne Jonas, Bethel 1, and representatives from  Bethel 14, 17, 6 and 19, and  Mrs. E.J. Shaw; W.M., OES.  Retiring Queen Pat presented her, gavel to the Bethel for  the use of future queens.  Gowned in pale pink and carrying carnations and baby iris,  she stood to receive the best  wishes and gifts of her council  and fellow Jobies.  Guests, who had filled the  hall to capacity, were served  refreshments following the  ceremony.  Latest initiates are Andrea  Iuon and Marilyn Brown, both  of Roberts Creek.  u  A Note To The Public  CONCERNING  The Sechelt Teachers' Dilemma  The Board of School Trustees, District Number 46 (Sechelt) has high-handedly and  arbitrarily fixed teachers' salaries for 1953. ' ,  / ��� '  . ��� i        . .' '  The salary committees  of the Board and the Sechelt Teachers' Association met v  twice in December. Near the beginning of the first meeting, the Boards' committee 'offered; a salary scale which was so unrealistic that the Teachers' committee immediately rev  jeoted it However, the first meeting was amicable,   and   the hoard members seemed  genuinely impressed with the teachers' case.  '.'.���' ..���   '    v        .;  -  A few days after the first meetirtg, an official of the B.C. School Trustees' Association met with the local Board. After his visit, the Board's attitude was completely chang-.  ed. It had become: "If you don't accept what we offer, we'll give it to youi anyway.  On December 20, the Board informed the Teachers' Association by letter tihat  they did not wish to negotiate further and again offered the identical salary scale which  they had presented at-theJurst meeting���this in spite of the extensive brief presented,  by the teachers, with which, most of the members had expressed themselves in agreement.   - *  ? V .'���'���''��..''���  In the interests of maintaining good relations, between board  and teachers, the     .  teachers, though rejecting the. board's offer, made, a 'Counter-proposal considerably lower   r  than the salary agreement already in effect in the neighbouring district of Howe-Sound,  and lower, too, than an agreement recently concluded in North Vancouver. The Board        '  completely ignored this proposal and "fixed" salaries in accordance with their own 'ef*   _  , fer. .' ' '   ,*    ;;: .'?'���''' .  Teachers are being denied the basic right of collective bargaining! '������'������  ���' ' ..���    .' '��� '  "       Ther trustees?-take the; stand that;if -the, teachers   do,, not approve of the "fixed" :  salaries,  they can? demand arbitration with the residts bindm  are not pointing out that they, too, candemairM'arbitration instead of. "fixing" salaries,     v-  In any event, arbitration is not a substitute for negotiation; its only justifiable use is to .  settle a difference which remains after negotiation,  \   . ���, ; ��� ��� ��� . .,-.....  Sechelb teachers ��� in defense of their citizens' rights ���cannot permit their  school board to dictate teachers' salaries. Surely the right of collective bargaining for  teachers is fair and reasonable.  This denial of basic rights is the root of -current difficulties between teachers and..    *  trustees. We believe that if the trustees had actually negotiated with teachers instead  of merely pretending to negotiate, a mutually satisfactory agreement would have been  reached long since. Instead, the Board-has followed a plan devised by the School Trustees'  Associaltion to deny teachers the rights of ordinary citizens.  /  WE INSIST THAT TRUSTEES NEGOTIATE WITH THEIR TEACHERS. ANY  OTHER COURSE ON THE PART OF THE BOARD IS BRUTALLY DICTATORIAL, A  DENIAL OF RIGHTS WHICH ARE YOUKS , AS .WELL AS THOSE OF THE TEACH-  ERS.  Sechelt District Teachers' Association  . $  1  Roberts Creek  blacktop urged  Black topping of the Roberts  Creek lower road was urged on  tile floor of the Legislature by  the local member, Tony Gargrave.  -Hetbid the house thato the improvement of this road was warranted because pf population density and Sequent automobile and  business traffic.  Mr.  Gargrave also asked   the-  minister of. highways during the  debate to provide  a road from  the main highway to the Wilson  Creek Airport.  Concerning pr vincial amusement tax on genuine charitable  events the local Member urged  the government to modify the  act so that dances and other  events held by genuine community organizations would not be  obligated to pay the tax.  The local member also urged  improvements to the Egmont  road.  for Better Service to our Customers  Dave Gregerson & Boh Little can now  offer V2 hour service anywhere on the  Peninsula ��- Earis Cove to Port Mellon  GET YOUR WORK DONE THE UNION WAY  It guarantees the Customer a  better job oik ^schedule  DON'T Save the job i>one till you get cur price  PHONES:  PENDER HARBOUR 392  and  GIBSONS 162  We are as close as youtr pfeorae  Agents for Sunwarm Electric heat Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958.   5  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  3,5 Word^s for 55 cents plus  three cents a word over 15. This  includes name and address.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements;  In Memoriams and Births - up  tov50 words $1.00 per insertion    lieve in its future, and we want  TOTEM FLASHES  We do more advertising for  your Sunshine Coast than any  other private firm and have  for six years, because we be-  it to progress.  Beach property, Gibsons,  cosy house with rented suite,  main street, $6300 on easy  terms.  Granthams, neat 2 bedroom  home, fireplace, full plumbing,  lights, nipe view? $5500 on  terms.  Boost the Centennial plans.  Motel site, it's really good.  200 feet highway ^frontage,  beautiful stream forms east  boundary.    Marvellous     view  property,    half..., blocks from  beach. Make either top^motel  site or grand home site.^Snap  at $3750.  If   you   can't   boost,  knock.  don't  Hopkins,, large lot, 50 x 268,  nice view, $750. .  Grocery store1 confectionary,  tobacco, clean stock, good location, splendid business. Price  2 bedroom home close to Porpoise Bay on pavement. Phone  includes   store   building  with    Sechelt 44G. 3-30  living  quarters,   store,   equip-  3c per word oyer 50.  Cash with order. A charge of  10 cents is made for. billing.  Classified   advertisements   accepted up to 5 p.m. Tuesdays.  Legals ��� 17  cents  per count  line   for    first    insertion.    13  cents per count line for each  consecutive insertion  >   AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser requesting space that liability of the Coast News in event  of failure to publish an advertisement or in  event that errors occur in publishing of an  advertisement shall be limited  to the amount paid by the ad-  ertiser for that portion of the  advertising space occupied by  the  incorrect item   only,  and  that there shall be no liability  in any  event ��� beyond amount  paid  for  such   advertisement.  ���   No  responsibility  is   accepted  by-the newspaper-when copy  is not submitted in writing or  verified in writing.  COMING EVENTS ~~  Feb. 14, St. Bartholomew's W.  A. Valentine Tea and home  cooking -sale in the United  Church Hail from 2 to 4 p.m.  2-6-c  Feb. 15, Valentine Dance, Wilson Creek Community Hall, 8  p.m. Admission,  50c.  Feb. 15, Canadian Legion 219,  Roberts Creek, Meeting, 7:30  p.m., Social 9 p.m.  Feb. 17, B.C. Electric Night,  Pender Harbour area; Monday  Feb. 17, 8 p.m. Madeira Park  Community Hall. Films, entertainment, . refreshments. Come -  one, come all. FREE.  CARD OF THANKS ~~  To all the kind friends who by  their   sympathetic, manifesta-  .. tiona. .have lightened wmysor-;  row during these" trying times,  I   extend   my  most  heartfelt  ;. ��� thanks/ I will cherish always  V the respect and honor shown ���  to my dear departed husband.  Mrs. Harry Smith,  Jessie and family.  Mrs. Lily Hammond sincerely.  thanks   all   kind   friends  for  their thoughtfulness   in send- _____   inK cards, letters, flowers arid Crib  complete 22" x 46//   like  -.:��P��djV{W^,AJic^;l^,>*ay;:in new; used bed and spring: 4       and mattress; miscellaneous.articles.'Phone Gibsons 172H.   __         ..;.���'.���'.���. ���; H3-C  JOHN  COLERIDGE  REALTY  Since 1945  (NOTARY PUBLIC)  Welcome Beach: sick veteran will sacrifice 2 acres, 2-  roomed cabin, chrome table, 4  chairs, icook-stove, bed, 2 "dressers, couch, $245 fridge ($95 instalment balance to be assumed). Must sell immediately to  enter Shaughnessy Hosp'l. Was  listed $2200, but now $1000  cash, full price.  Madeira Park: over acre waterfront. Large, living room,  large cabinet kitchen, pantry,  large bedroom and closet, extra porch room, shower, toilet,  basin, good well, 550 gal. tank.,  elec pump. Some furniture. Electricity phone. All for $5775.  Other good listings. Houses,  suites for rent.  Call at  Georgian Block, near P.O.  Phone 37 & 199, Gibsons  Alterations, Repair Work,  Remodelling, Painting  Floor Sanding, Tiles Laid  JOE BENNER  Phone Sechelt 92R  DRUMMOND REALTY  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ment, fixtures, garage, best  business potential on the Sunshine Coast. Complete details,  terms etc.  ���'  "Coffee shop, delicatessan,  confectionary, new fixtures,  living    quarters,   long    lease.  PROPEHTY WANTED  Small house, or lot between  Gibsons and Langdale, Small  down payment. Box 501.   1-6-c  WANTED TO RENT  ��� ~      2 bedroom  home  in   Gibsons  Here is* a good opportunity for area. Box 502, Coast News.  e0U��iel_���__ 1-13-p  We like tq live on the Sun- Reliable adults   wish   2  brm.  shine Coast. We appreciate its house   within  handy  walking  freedom from city worries.  INSURANCE SERVICE THAT  SATISFIES  We do have the good bargains;  TOTEM  REALTY  GIBSONS  distance to Post Office. See  Mrs. Ritchey at Gibsons Bakery  or Phone 107W.  TO RENT  Self   contained  Gibsons 234.  ��� suite.   Phone  FOR SALE  Twin size walnut bed and steel  slat spring, $15; G.E: Deluxe  auto, washer as new, snap,  $250, terms. Sechelt 83X.  Oil brooder complete with  thermostat. 500 chick capacity.  $25 Gibsons 22T. 1-13-p  3 room self-contained suite at  Seacrest, opp. Bal's Bk. $35  month.  Phone Gibsons  117X.  ��� -        . .    .   New suite, heat, water supplied,v lovely view, close in,  quiet, partially furnished. Only $60 month. Totem Realty,  Phone 44, Gjbsons.  Four *room suite, bathroom,  frill plumbing. Phone Gibsons  157.-   ���-'-1   .������ ;   -..  -  and Dora Benn.  KELP WANTED"  Man to train, for permanent  position as orderly at St,  Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour. No experience necessary,  age unimportant. Applicant  must have a genuine liking for  people and must sincerely believe that the work of male  nursing will appeal to him.  Please telephone Pender Harbour 102 for interview. 2-13-c  iii ... . ��� (  Cook and waitresses wanted;  Apply Peninsula Hotel, Sechelt  Highway, Roberts Creek.  WORK WANTED  Work wanted, any odd jobs,  plumbing, etc., Preuss, Phone  Gibsons 147.    /. 2-6-c  ANNOUNCEMENT    " fi  TOWING & FREIGHTING  W. Nygren, Phone Gibsons 13  k3?M'' -.       ���'������.."'��� tfn  ��� ...,       ���������������������;������ ��� ..-J    ���������- 1        ���        i .....���.-    ���-������-.-.  Spray and brush painting, Also paper hanging. J. Melhus.  Phone Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  TIMBER  CRUISING  K.M.? Bell, 1987 Cornwall St.,  Vancouver   9,   Phone   CEdar  0683/  Saws- filed. Galley's woodworking shop, North of Supervalu, t  Asiatic flu vaccine is available  at LANG'S DRUGSTORES,  Gibsons and Sechelt. Consult  your; doctor.  WATCH REPAIRS  Large baby crib and mattress  and high chair. Phone Sechelt  31Y.  Bi^ old-fashioned type four-  harness loom, at present dismantled, a gift to anyone who  can assemble and make use of  it. Apply Mrs. Rookes, Roberts  Creek.  INSURANCE  Enterprise   wick ^burner  stove. $40. Sechelt 164.  oil  Kitchen table, $4. Valor circulating heater,. $22. Phone  Gibsons 147.  Watch and Jewelry -Repairs  Marine Men's Wear. Agents  for W. H. G r a s s i e., Fast  reliable service. . &*  For-. jQu^fahtee'd Watch ' and  Jewelry Repairs, ? See - Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  rtn the premises. tfn  BUILDING SUPPLIES ^  ESMOND LUMBER CO? LTD.  for all Building Supplies. Specializing m Plywood. Contractors enquiries solicited. ^ Phone  or wire orders fcollect. 3600 E.  Hastings St. Vancouver. Glen-  burn 1500.  Float house, 3 rooms and toilet, good condition and good  float. Has to be moved. Very  reasonable. Mrs. R. Lafreniere,  550 Cardero, Vancouver.   3-6-p  Woodworking machine, Shop-;  smith Mark 5,. SverreSolvberg  c/o Karl Brynelson, Middle-  point, B.C. 2-6-p  1950 Plymouth, good running  condition. $325. Phone Sechelt  14G.  ��,       ��� ���������_____.��� ~  - ��� ��� ���.��������� ��� ..... ������ i������   .  Why pay more? Gravel or sand'  best quality,  Special rates on  large    quantities.     Also     fill.  Srtodgrass,; Selma Park^Phone  Sechelt 68Y. tfn  Used house appliances. 9' Kel-  vinator Fridge, $150; Beridix  Auto-Washer $85; Oil range,  $60; Coal and Wood ranges,  $60 - $125. Parker's-Hardware  Sechelt 51. tfn  Service   Fuels.   Large   loads,  good  alder,   some  fir.   Phone  .Gibsons 473Q.  Used electrie and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Phone Sechelt 3.  SECHELT INSURANCE  AGENCIES  Real Estate  Property   Management  Insurance  Office Phone 22  f.E. DUFFY, Agent  Residence 158  I. MACKAY. Salesman.  Residence 70F  ..  W. (BILL) COFFEY  Insurance S alesman  Fire, Auto, Liability. Prompt  courteous service. Totem Realty, Gibsons  DIRECTORY  Traders' Accounting  Syndicate  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  Gibsons (above Post Office)  ���.P.O. Box 258  Vancouver ��� 207 W. Hastings  Phone ��� Gibsons 251  (res)  285  ��� Vancouver   MA-1719  (res) FR-4657  Office hours ��� 8:30 a.m.  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE v  Dependable Service  RICHTER^ RADIO ��� T-V  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 6 Sechelt  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  For  your  Construction Needs  All types of  BUILDING or ALTERATIONS  and LIGHT GRADING  Smith & Peterson Construction  Ltd.  Phone 28, 85 or 90Q, Gibsons  C..E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING    SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE   ESTIMATES  -    ��� Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  John Tom  DAVIS & ROBILLIARD  Sechelt/ B.C.  Electrical Contractors  "Do it yourself?"  "We con-du-it best!"  Commercial, Industrial and  Residential Wiring and Repairs  Electrical Heating installed  Phones: Office: 23.  Res: 146G and 59F.  ��     ���        ��� ��� ���  ��� .    \���^  Residential  & Industrial  Wiring  Electrical  Appliances  ALSO  TV   REPAIRS  BOB   LITTLE  Phone Gibsons  162  D.J. ROY, P. Eng., B.C.L.S.  LAND,  ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  Gibsons 219R  ��r   MU   3-8491.  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  or 1553 Robson St.. Vancouver  MARSHALL'S  PLUMBING  HEATING &   SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 104, or 33  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING SERVICE  All Types of Accounting  Problems   Expertly   Attended  Village Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  . Office Open 9 a.m. ~~ 5 p;m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth.  FOR RENT  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Phone Gibsons 178  &WEDEHB0R6  FORStfoie /Kt EXACf WtfiL,  fa His OWH PEtfK MORS.)  <HA.H A MOfrfit AHEAD WA  L����1V. <is OoKM WESLEY. \  "e��**��i  m fc. -fa. ?k(**T A  S KOWUCAHI UJUAUr  WIMM m -fa UPPtR,  *(M6SPr\lKt, ������  PELT .  ASKiH.EilV  flOAfi Oft  FUR- BEAR.IH4  AJJIMA.L.  PELT   /  humorous, i  <K�� KUMAJl  SKlK.   PEIX  WKK   A       i  iucciisiort '  ������� BLOWi o%  MlSSIt.tS.0fc  MIMIU��JS.  DIRECTORY (Continued)  Electrical work  all- tynes  SIM   ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone Sechelt 161  Eves. 130 or 18R  C and S SALES. SERVICE  Agents. For  Propane Gas  Combination Gas Ranges  Sales and   Installations  Free Estimates  Electric and Gas Hot Phttes  FURNITURE  LINOLEUMS  Phone 3 Sechelt  A.M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  r>    R.R.I, Halfmoon Bay  Phone Pender Harbour 493  Church Services  PENINSULA    CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechtlfi  Peninsula  Phone:  Gibsons 100      .  FAIRMILE  BOAT WORKS, LTD.  Ship Chandling  Custom frame kits and  complete boats  in  8. 10; 12, 14. 16. 18, 21  and 25 feet.  Fibre Glassing and kits  Beach Ave. West  Roberts Creek       Phone 216 Y  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE   CARRY   THE   STOCK"  Phone  Gibsons  53  Home   and  Industrial  Wiring  ''      Electrical  Heating  Radios. Appliances, TV Service  GIBSONS    ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone Gibsons 34F  Notions ��� Cards ��� Toys  Miscellaneous Gifts  THRIFTEE   STORES  Left of Post Office  y        Gibsons, B.C.  ? Headquarters for Wool  . ANGLICAN  Sunday before Lent  St. Bartholomew's,    Gibsons  11,00  am Choral Communion  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  St. Hilda's    Sechelt  11 a.m. Sunday School  lLOO a.m. Morning Prayer  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3.15 p.m. Evensong  The; Community .Church  Port Mellon, 7.30 p.m.  UNITED  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11 a.m. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 pjn. Divine Service -  ���  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt,    9 a.m  St. Mary's, Gibsons, 10.30 a.m  Port Mellon,   first  Sunday  oJ  each month at 11.35 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts  Creek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11  a.m. Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7.30 p.m. Gospel Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Church  7:30   P.M.,   Wed.,   Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour TabernacU  Sunday School. 10 a^.m.  12:00 a,m. Morning   Service  7:30 p,m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting.  HILL'S   MACHINE    SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repair*  Are. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  J.   H I G GIN S O N  General Contractor  .Sechelt, B.C,  Back .of Tom Boy  Store  Clearing ������  Burning  Fence Posts ��� Poles  Cement and Gravel Work  IN  POLIO DRIVE  Roberts Creek women who  took part in the Kinsmen Service Club polio drive include:  Mrs. McSavenny, Mrs. Gibb,  Mrs. Blomgren, Mrs. Jack, Mrs.  Service, Mrs. Danroth, Mrs.  Coles, Mrs. Drinkrow, Mrs.  Haslam, Mrs. Marsh, .Mrs. Pa-  quette.  Your    printer   is    as near as  your* telephone at 45-Q.  Halfmoon Say  by PAT WELSH  The annual general meeting  of the Redrooffs and Welcome  Beach Recreation commission  was held at Redrooffs Hall,  Jan. 30. The chairman, William Grundy reported a satisfactory year.  There had been a marked increase in community activity  and plans were going ahead for  the building of the Welcome  Beach Community hall during  1958. Considerable work had*  been done-on the lot and the  site was ready for the building which would start shortly.  Several generous donations  had been received.  Ht    *    *  ���, All the members of the com.  mission were re-elected for  the coming year. Those serving on the commission are:  William Grundy, chairman; El.  S. White, vice-chairj^tan; Mra.  M. Tinkley, secretary, Mrs. M.  J. Greggs, treasurer? and Mrs.  . J.E. Meikle, - A.E. HeBny. arid  D. McCaul. :>  A building committee was  elected, comprising J.A. Young  A.E. Henny ahdvj.iCooper. The  'chairman expressed his appreciation to Mr. J. Cooper who  had so generously lent Redrooffs hall and the resort  grounds on numerous occasions, and to the members of  the commission who had servr  ed so conscientiously during  1957;  *    *    *  There will be a Valentine  Party on Friday, Feb. 14, *  p.m. al the Redrooffs Hall  with games, contests and bingo  It will be sponsored by the  Redrooffs and Welcome Beach  Recreation Commission. Proceeds will be used for the Community hall building fund..  Wanderers returning to the  fold after long absence are Mrs  E. Klusendorf, Mrs. Hanley,  Mr. J. Sather and Mr. and Mrs.  E. White.  *  *  Mrs J. Meikle is in Vancouver to. attend the ballet. Mrs.  R. Greggs will be in Vancouver for the week.  The Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay, met at the home of  Mrs. M. Meuse on Feb. 4. Officers from the previous year  were re-elected by .acclamation, Mrs. G. Nygard, president; Mrs. M. Meuse, secretary-,  treasurer; Mrs. G. Rutherford,  sewing convenor; Mrs. G. Jor-  gensen and Mrs. J. Burrows^  social convenors.  *    *    *  Plans were made for a' Social evening, shortly. Two new  members were welcomed, Mrs.  B. Graves arid Mrs. Warren.  Among those attending the  Social Credit delegates dinner  meeting at the Totem Room,  Sechelt, Feb. 8, were Mr. and  Mrs. J. Cooper of Redrooffs  and Mr. and Mrs. J. Dunlop of  Egmont.  Dinner guests of the J.  Coopers Sunday were Mrs. E.J.  Dawson of Westview, Mrs. G.  H. Lang of Lang Bay and Mr.  and Mrs. P. Welsh.  G  G 6    Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958.  REMEMBERED KINDNESS  "; A^ew^days before.his cruci-  ;::   fixiqh Jesus was in Bethany &  #.^rguest of Simon the leper.  In  ??^t^t?* lonely   hour,   when   his  ���;>?N&ul?<was exceedingly   sorrowful, .Mary  came with  an  alabaster ;KbOX^ of precious  ointment'and; poured the perfume  on his head,and feet in order  .   to show her love" and reverence  for  him.  When  those   in   the  room ? criticized Mary  for the  profusion and apparent prodigality of her gift, Jesus, who  was deeply touched by the incident, rebuked them and said  "Wheresoever this gospel shall  be   preached   throughout, the  whole world, this also that she  hath done shall be spoken of  for? a memorial of her."  -There -!and . then Mary .was,  immortalized. That burst of  spontaneous-affection has been  remembered for nearly twenty  centuries. ?Just as the fragrance  of that perfume filled tlxe'room  where all were seated", so the  influence of that holy deed  has gone out to the. corners o  the earth.,. There has been a -lit-  -    - era!?*   fulfilment * of   * Christ's  ��� words "flor wherever the gospel  has been'preached the story of  MaryV. simple   and  beautiful  :���   deed hastbeen told.  '���������'���'    Jesusi.littered what someone  : v h^?6^ijled:..''Heaven's  verdict  On earth's unselfishness ... he .  revealed,  the   immortality .of  ; kindness."   Some   pedple   are  afraid of doing the incorrect,  the  unconventional  thing:  in  ��� the'eyes of the disciples Mary  committed that mistake. It Was  so "impractical, so seemingly  useless and lacking in good,  taste. But "there was a higher  judgement &nd by that estimate the irrepressible outburst  of a grateful heart was a priceless thing. The critics said:  "Why was this waste of ��the  ointment made?" But -there  was no waste. It was a great  thing Mary had done. These  seemingly trivial deeds may be  the.most-significant things of  life, as Wordsworth said:  That best portion of a good  man's life, -.,..-  His little nameless, unremem-  bered acts of Kindness and  of love.  One is tempted to think that  it is. ��� harder for people to be  kin'd.;jtoday than ever before.  This As .an age of keen compe-  ' titiopjW- and that is often a  word used /to cover moresinis- ���  ter things ���=- - cruelty and* cal- .  lous indifference to the lot of  others. In the^ stress and strain  of modern life it is almost accepted as inevitable that many  will bV trampled upon and humiliated. There is no place,  men say, for sentiment and for  outbursts of spontaneous goodwill. You will be taken advantage of, they insist, if you do  that.  ���*������ In a little poem of singular  beauty, Whittier tells of a man  who visited the village where,  siany years before, he had, lived as a boy. Life had gone hard  with him and as he ��� stood in  the little cemetery by a grave  ���it was. that of a little girl���  he .remembered how as a boy  he had failed to spell a word  arid the girl had been advanced to his place. When school  was over she had waited for  him and shyly said:  "I'm sorry that ��� I s^pelt the  word: ���  I hate to go above you",  Because," ��� the brown eyes  lower fell, ������  "Because,: you   see,   I   love  you!" ���  Still memory to a gray-haired  '   man ���.  That    sweet    child-face    is  showing.-���  Dear Girl! the grasses on her  grave  Have forty years been growing!  He lives to learn, in life's hard  school,  How  few  who  pass- above  him.   .      .-..���'  Lament their triumph and his  loss, .  Like her, ���: pecause they *  love him.  How few, if any, lie thought,  had ever been sorry to go  above him. They had beenglad  to do it. In life's stern school  he had found little kindness  but a great deal of harsh, ruthless treatment.  In their better moments men  have sensed that loving service done for others is not the  impractical, weakly sentimental thing which some have  made out. The distinguished  English novelist, A.C. Benson,  once lay for weeks at death's  door. When he recovered he  wrote: "In those hours that  which comforted me was not  the knowledge of my literary -  reputation or social standing;  still less the .thought of any  material possessions; rather it  was that on some occasions���  far too few,I confess ��� I had  ���been kind, to people.;."-  by PAT WELSH  ay  The Redrooffs and Welcome  Beach Recreation Commission  held its annual meeting Jan.  20 in/Redrooffs Hall. William  Grundy was in the chair. A" report of the work done during  the past year was read by Mrs.  M. Tinkley,, secretary, and  plans for the coming year discussed. Officers were re-elected by acclamation.   Ladies of  the commission served refreshments. ������:'���--.  H.R. Holgate of Manor, Sask.  is guest of the Charles Tink-  leys.  Mr. and Mrs. E. White are in  Vancouver'"with Mr. White undergoing a check up at Shaugh-  nessy Hospital and Mrs.. White  visiting her sons and families.  Mrs. Ei Lyons' is flying to  Montreal to visit daughter  Marilyn and become acquainted with her latest grandson,  Neville Russell. She will visit  relatives in Winnipeg before  returning to the Coast.  Dick Mosier caught another  spring this weekend. Last  weekend he and his guest both  brought in nice catches.  Mrs. J. Cooper made a brief  viisit to, town, over the weekend.  Inclusive of mountain ranges  and waterways, only 5% of British Columbia ?is useful for agriculture.  '���;.;..Amuse baby with these animal  "pets ��� -you'll enjoy embroider-,  ing them. Siniple-^a. child could  do these outline stitches.  ; ��� - Quick needlework ��� each animal a single/block. Patttern 672:  transfer of 0 motifs about 6x7V2  inches; directions for crib, cover.  Send' THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  in coins (stamps cannot be acr  cepted) for this pattern to The  Coast. .News, Needlecraft? Dept.,  60 Front St. West; Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME and ADDRESS.  As a'bonus, TWO: complete  patterns are printed right hi  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft- Book. Dozens of Other. deV  signs you?ll want -to order���-easy  fascinating handwork for -yourself, your home, gifts, bazaar  items. Send 25 cents for your  copy of this book "today!  SINGS ON PHONE  Pat (Buster) Morgan, former  Vancouver   night   club   entertainer,  and   now TV star   on,  Channel   2,   phoned  Mrs.   Ed  Green of Wilson Creek, an old  friend,   to   sing   her  fawrite  song,  "Lucky   Old Sun."   Pat .  has a wonderful tenor voice,.  and gave the impromptu rendition from Vancouver where  he was visiting Verh and Alfie  Green.  at your fingertips  The fireman's hat is a symbol of protection.  So is your fire insurance policy. ���.'���������  When fire strikes, alert firemen are soon on their way,  accepting risks themselves to protect your life and property.  And when fire strikes, fir.e insurance steps in to  offset disastrous financial loss. .  Every week, some 1,400 fires break out across Canada.  Companies writing fire insurance pay out more than  one hundred million dollars annually in claims. And yet virtually  all the fires which take the lives of more than  500 Canadians each year are preventable.  Fire insurance safeguards your property. -  But only you can guarantee against loss of life.  Safety pays dividends... saves lives, helps  to lower your insurance costs. Be Careful.  ALL ��AIHAdA 1NSVR&NC��  on behalf of more than 200 competing companies writing  Fire, Automobile and Casualty Insurance.  mmsssmmmmte  NO DRIPPING, NO SPATTERING!  Marshall Wells Thixotropic Alkyd  JELLenamel can't give you or furniture "paint .measles.".. It spreads  like butter on ,hot toast. Stays on  roller or brush even-when painting  ceiling. No /Unpleasant odor. Use  indoors or out:  NEVER SAGS, RUNS OR BEADS!  Clings to. the surface like it was part  of it. Flows smoothly, evenly, uniformly���like baked enamel. Won't  settle in the can . . . never needs  stirring. Leftovers stay fresh and  usable for years.  SECHELT ��� PHONE 51  ������i.  rbuticl;;;;-  out the day  Enjoying the relaxing refreshment  of 6 SELECT. Here is a light,  bright beer with a unique quality  all its own.  The fine quality of 6'SELECT  makes it a beer truly different \  and distinguished ... as your  own good taste will so quickly  confirm.  ���>  SICKS'   CAPILANO   BREWERY   LIMITED.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  3& Fire Brigade  **     re-elects officers  Article 5  In 1929 the Union S.S, built  six cottages in the orchard to  accommodate summer visitors.  The orchard is back'of the now  bowling alley and it was a picture in those days with flowers  and lawn tf in front of the cottages, an outside badminton  court and a putting green all  kept in shape by the noted  gardener Will Allen who lives  in the West End on the school  road.  Bill kept .the vegetable and  flower gardens and the hotel  had vegetables freshly picked  each day arid the fresh flowers  on the tables looked lovely.  Bill Allan was a splendid gardener.  Sechelt boasted of four tennis courts in those days, two  on the waterfront and two almost where the Bank of Montreal is located. Tournaments  were held each Sunday and  some.of the top players journeyed to Sechelt to take part  in the games.  It was 1929 that the Union  Wanted to Buy  LOOS    or  PULING''and CEDAR  POLES  Bill   Commo  1593 Westover Rd., North Van.  Ph  York 8985  or Write Coast News ��� Box 500  S.S. put a steamer on Sechelt  Inlet for moonlight cruises  The S.S. Comox (Capt J.  Browne) would make moonlight cruises during-the summer as far as the Skookurii-  chuck three times per week  for 50 cents the trip. On-the  other days the Comox Would  leave Porpoise Bay for Sechelt  via Pender Harbour. The trip  would take nine hours, the distance being 68 miles from Porpoise Bay wharf to Sechelt  wharf, the distance walking  being % of a mile.  lam told the Indians in the  Old days started to build a canal from Porpoise Bay to Sechelt to sawe them going 68  miles by water. I think the  government engineers stopped  the project.        '  It was a wonderful trip on  the Comox through the Skoo-  kumchuck to Pender Harbour  and then to Sechelt and the  fare was $2. Coffee was served and dancing enjoyed on the  voyage.  -The moonlight cruises would  -leave Porpoise Bay at 9 p.m.  and arrive back at midnight.  The Comox served all the logging camps with freight and  mail. It was a very popular  steamer and saved the operators of logging and sawmill  camps a lot of time and money.  During the summer the Union  S.S. held a dance'at the Pavillion in Sechelt or the dance  ,'hail at Selma Park, on alternate Saturdays. The lighting  in those days would be gas  lamps and they air had to be  filled and ready for the dance  in the evening.  The Selma Dance Hall was  located opposite the Selma  Store and was built by Ron  Whitaker. It was  sold and  I  KENNETH G  COLLIER, D.C.  DOCTOR OF CHIROPRACTIC^  3381 Kingsway, Vancouver.  Wishes to announce he will be in  sesHELT  ROOM 15 ��� SECHELT INN  v    .   > ....'. ' .-������  .. . .;-.������. ...- r. .:���>,.  For Appointment phone  Mrs. Gladys Batchelor, Sechelt 95F  you  usually  see  this  N  way  Rarely lingers  in the glass.:,  it's too good  to simply stand  there.  VMS CUUUEJNG BREWERIES(��C) LIMITED  (fflrnerfy-ViircMffr SrmrJes Ut) ' ��� ���.. ���  ���LACKkASSU  kACKR  BKtt��%- MO  CAP ALE  VK   Bl��H����IAN   LA��K*   BKR   .   OLD  COUNT**   AtK   ���   ��X   CREAM   STOUT  ���WSC  tfcit trivflfilsesient is not published er displayed by  ��!fe�� SewnRrt&t of Uritisft Columbia  NATURE'S' WATERWORKS  The root system of a tree extracts an enormous quantity of  water from the soil, making the  tree a. very active waterworks.  vOn a single sunnmer's day a middle-sized apple tree will lift 800  lbs. water out of the ground  lbs. of water out of the ground  that water into the air. All vegetation, of .course, acts as waterworks. A stalk of corn can "lift  tip 440 lbs. of water in its growing-season, and an acre of lush  grass 'will lift up more than J>  tons of waiter on a June day.  Pattern  Llfli  v  9364  10^18  MARIAN'MARTIN ....JAN 20 ''....  Our Printed Pattern ��� under  the spell of those .stunning far-  east fashions. The slim lines of  this dress zre beautifully fitted,  even without a belt ��� famous  for'their-'flcfttery! Have it with  mandarin collar, scoop neck.  Edinted Pattern - 9364:; Misses'  Sizes 10, ,12, 24, 16, 18. Size 36  takes 3Vs yards .35-inch".  ',  Printed directions on each pattern part. Easier, accurate.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot "h�� accepted) for this pattern. Please print  plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS,  STYLE NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN, care of The Coast  Nefrs, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. We*-*. Toronto, Ont.  believe it was a guest house  for permanent workers ,in the  district. The Union Steamships owned*Selma 'Park long  before' they took over Sechelt.  The Sechelt Pavillion is presently the Sechelt Theatre and  it \vas at the Pavillion the Saturday dances took place and  during? the week "roller skating  was enjoyed. .  Regarding the small canal  the Indians intended to build  from Porpoise Bay to Sechelt  in 1898, it was really-intended  to drain- off the swamp but' the  Indians thought it would be a  good idea to use it for taking  small craft from Sechelt Inlet  to the Gulf of Georgia. The engineers, knowing the difference in the tides had to stop,  operations on account of the  tide being three hours in the  difference in the Gulf of Georgia and therefore would flood  the place at each high tide.  While I am on the subject of  our Indian friends I would like  to say that in 1868 the first',  house was built on the reserve  and Bishop Durnier brought  fivie divisions of tribes to Sechelt, to meet in this house. In  1862- the Indians built the first  church at Pender Harbour  which wias destroyed by fire  in 1864.. The same year the  first baptism was administered  and by 1869 all the Indians in  the district were baptized by  Bishop p'Herbourz, who aiso '  administered confirmation in  1871. .       . ' ,  In August 1872 the first  church in Sechelt was built,  later destroyed by fire. The  first Catholic priests in Sechelt according to the old rec-  ords were Father Fouquette  and Father Chirouse -who ar- '  rived.in the year  1860.  At their annual general  meeting, members of the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade  re-elected their officers, T.H.  Parish, fire chief; T.G. Robilliard, assistant chief; W. Wad-  dell, secretary-treasurer; W.L.  Billingsley and Harold Nelson, executive members.  G.O. Fahrni, auditor for the  brigade read his annual report  which will be forwarded to  Victoria.  It is hoped good progress  will # be made with the Fire  Hall duruig the coming year,  and that it will be in shape for  Centennial celebrations.  During 1957 the brigade attended 13 fires as compared  with 19 in 1956, and there  were six calls for the inhalator  During Fire Prevention  Week    in   October    another  drive will foe made for funds  and it is hoped the same generous response will be made as  in 1957.  Vacancies exist for two more  members and ' application  should be made to T.H. Parish.  Concluding a three day convention in the Memorial Community Centre, North Vancouver, Sechelt delegates were  among the 1358 who heard A.  F. Danley, western organizer  for Jehovah's Witnesses deliver the feature lecture "What  are the: Prospects for Lasting  'Peace?" ~  "Jehovah God's Kingdom is  the only remedy, the only hope  for lasting peace," Mr. Danley  stated. After acknowledging  the sincere efforts of men, particularly in this generation, he  said "Christ Jesus did not teach  us to pray for man's attempts  Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958    7  r '  to succeed. In the model prayer he taught us to pray for  God's Kingdom which will  bring God's will on earth as  in heaven."  Friday evening, local ministers turned their talents to  pantomimes, demonstrations  and instructive talks to show  the Witnesses how ib effective:  ly and thoroughly carry out  their divine commission - to  teach and preach. Saturday's  program was highlighted by  the complete water immersion  of 25 new dedicated ministers.  J.R. Fisbey, presiding minister of this area,' reports,the  next convention will be in  New York. Attendance is expected to exceed 200,000  The Canadian public, by care;  lessness with fire while travelling in the woods, burns down  each year enough timber to build  85,000 five-room bungalotvs.  smMa s&^m disss [iSissHS mmsm ss^a ms&m e.  SAME TME  SAK3E PLACE  THURSDAY, FEB.   13   ���Gibsons School Hall ���S p.wi. Sharp  lASH PRIZES  Sunshine Coast Welfare Fund  HOUR  <  every  washday.  ...with an  AUTOMATIC  CLOTHES DRYER  You can load a dryer in a fraction of the time it takes to hang up  and take down each piece. Your entire wash dries- in minutes  instead of hours. Clothes to be ironed need no re-dampening. The  hours you save mean more time for other important things-more  time for those extra jobs around the house. Visit your appliance  dealer for a demonstration of an automatic electric clothes dryer:  It's Me of the most efficient, time-saving appliances you'll ever ovm.  B.C.ELECTRIC  Barnacle Bill's Marine Paint  prevents corrosion and  rotting ... guards against the  destructive action of sea  water.   Specially made for  every, marine use.  106-P  FOR ALL  BgADElRVPARK,  B-C.  PHONE PENDER HARBOUR 251 8    Coast News, Feb. 13, 1958.  or  Tony's   BuSldozin  HALFMOON  BAY  Phone Sechelt 183F  Clearing,   Grading  Driveways, Logging, etc.  Fr^e Estimates  Robert D. Wright, N.D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  California Chiropractic College _  MON., WED., FHI^���1 io 5 p.m.  or by appointment  PHONE 172-W ��� GIBSONS  Guaranteed   Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  THE OLD HOME TOWN  ��**�����< K&ItoM 68k*  By STANlgy  (BY BETTE LUMSDEN).  A most worthy and commendable boy's group, in the  form of Cubs and Scouts, is  slowly dying for lack of nutrition in this district, according to Mr. Gill, president of  the Sunshine Cdast' Council,  who came from Port Mellon to  address the Sechelt Recreation  Commission, Mon., Feb. 3.  Mr. Gill spoke sincerely and  simply about this world-wide  organization for boys and  young men, when he asked the  Commission to sponsor the  movement by forming a Group ^  Committee to assume matters  of policy.  This committee should be  formed, preferably, of fathers  with boys in the Cub Pack or  Scout Troop, or other interest- ���  ed men. There are over thirty  youngsters in the Cub Pack at  Sechelt ready to go on to  Scouts, even though, at present they are still unchartered.  Roberts Creek Centennial Committee  thanks all who donated money and." would be grateful to receive what has been promised. The pieo> of land, is,, now half  paid for.  The committee is now asking for another kind of donation.  ��� volunteer work. All those who can spare the time, be oh  the property by 3.30 p.m- Feb. 16. If it rains there is a house  for shelter.  The committee is trying to get new ideas to raise money.  Thinking about a 10c raffle. If anybody has any ideas please  do not be backward in coming forward.  Valentine  DANCE  l  L  for the Teenagers .      ���  by the SECHELT KINSMEN  LEGION   HALL   SECHELT  9 p.m. Fri���, Feb. 14  NO ADMISSION  Mr. Tom Robilljard of Porpoise Bay has carried on with  the boys under odds that  should be expected of no one  man, and if the wonderful  work is to be carried on there  must be help forthcoming soon.  If only five of the probably  thirty fathers of Cubs volunteered their attendance for one  meeting a month, they would  be doing a valuable service for  the boys* the leaders and the  community. They. would also  be doing themselves the biggest favor of all, watching  their own sons, as well as  the others, grow to manhood  with a strong sense of the proper values Nin life.  The Group Committee is appointed annually by the sponsors (Sechelt Recreation Committee) in .consultation .with  the Scouters. The duties are to  secure facilities for regular  meetings of the Cubs and  Scouts. The St. Hilda's Church  Hall is used for the purpose  here.  Other duties are to attend-  the business end.of administration, and to assist the Scout  leaders wherever possible,  without interfering in the actual running of the Cubs and  Scouts.  The most important duty, in  this district, is to ascertain that  there are always enough leaders to attend the boys. Thfe  should not be a difficult task,  as older brothers, as well as  fathers, are welcomed to the  group. - ' ;'  It is a well known fact that  boys, growing to manhood  through Cubs and Scouts, have  a greater, knowledge of how to  get along.with others- and how  to make their way in a world  fraught with bypaths. \  Fathers and brothers, this  is a call for help from the  young fellows in your ��familyj,  to give only a little of your  time, to show that you care  about a wonderful experience  your boy can share, and re|-  member all his life. x    f  The more leaders the GrouJ>  Committee appoints, the more  boys can join, and the more  easily parents can relax and  know that they are doing their  bit to fight the monster 'juvenile delinquency.' TVEake it. a  point to contact Jim'Parker or  Dave Walker in Sechelt; help  YOUR boy. .  Shop at Home.  In co-operation with the Canadian  Weekly Newspaper Association our National Office has completed arrangements for a nation-wide "SHOP AT  HOME" publicity program.  ��  The effective success of this program  depends upon the co-operation of the  localpaper and local retailers. '  On a nation-wide basis this publicity  program will have a terrific impact on  the general public to the great advantage  of the local independent retailer, the  local newspaper, and the community  they serve.  Retail Merchants Assn.  H. O. BOULTON,  General Manager,  s ��t si:  BABY SHOWfiH  1. .,'-���'������  < A tiny carousel graced the  two-tier cake at a. baby shower  given for Mrs. Francis Starrs  by Mrs. Gladys Clarke of Porpoise Bay, Thursday, Feb. 6.  About 20 guests enjoyed a  bountiful repast and presented Mrs. SJarrs with many lovely gifts.  SPACE INCREASED  An addition to the Credit  Union office in Sechelt will  house a taxi despatch station,  as well.  Harry Sawyer, owner of the  building is at present holidaying in the South for several  weeks.  The bearings for propellpr  shafts of many ships are made  of hard tropical wood.  C Jw. itmo mcram vnaacxvi. a*. .��g��vi*  Pender  Hbr.  Community  Club  re-elects officers  At the first 1958 general  meeting of the Pender .Harbour Community Club, Jan. 26,  at the Club hall in Madeira  Park", last year's executive was  returned by acclamation with  the exception of one new member.  The following are the officers: 'President, Reg Spicer;  first vice-president, Johp. Haddock;    second    vice-president,.  FivTattcnd  WA meeting  Five members of St. Bartholomew's W.A. attended the  54th annual meeting of women's auxiliaries of the Anglican church, Wesminster diocese where they learned total  receipts for, the year were  $26,388. The United Thankof-  fering totalled '$3,884 and  other donations including Dorcas work totalled $7,695.  Speakers included missionaries from japan and India also  the principal of the Anglican  Women's Training college at  Toronto. Social service work  included assistance at Hungarian Relief centres where many  hundreds, of refugees were  feelped, also the Anglican Immigration centre where 1,000  individuals were assisted in  finding employment. \  Clothing and bedding '' was  supplied 30 families and fronj  the match folder project more  than $500 had been presented  the Canadian Mental association. An increase in membership was ^reported but- it was '  emphasized the need for youth  leaders was greater than ever.  John Daly; treasurer, Syd McDonnell, secretary, A. Carpen-  ter; executive members, Jim  Cameron, Frank Gough, Albert Edwardson, Bill Cameron,  Isabelle Gooldrup, Frank Lee,  and Ernie Lee.  President Spicer reported on  progress made in the past year.  Syd McDonnell presented the  financial report. About $1,500  has been spent oh a new building program, which includes  a new kitchen; also women's  and men's washrooms. More  funds are required to fiiiish  the job. .All can help by backing the Community Club's executive, by becoming a member and taking an active part  in the iclub. The main* objective  is to be able to keep the hall  open sq all people and organizations of the community will  be able to use it.  Membership cards can be obtained from arfy executive  member or from the secretary.  Building  ies  Is Our Business  Home Improvement  Loans Arranged  Estimates on your Needs  Suggestions to Reduce  .Costs  General   Information on  the "where to find it"  and who does it.  Tool  Rentals  TRACTOR SHOVEL LOADER  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  DUMP TRUCK SERVICE  SEE US ��� JPHONE US  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  %  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  I  Legion Hall 8 p.m. - TUESDAY,  FEB.   18  Library change  The travelling library formerly operated by Mrs. Rookes  at Roberts Creek has been ta-  -ken over by Mrs. C. Graham  and is housed on her property  which is situated on Beach  Avenue.  Mrs. Graham announced  that there would be an hour  set aside as a reading period  for children each Saturday  from 2 tb 3 and that ^the library would be open on��that  day from 3 to 5.  Mrs. Graham herself a writer, is well known for her books  and stories^ of historic interest:  Hilltop Building Supply  Phone Gibsons 221  Everything  for the  H orn e builder  UTEX  'MTBJMO* NWS"  HARDWARE - LUMBER  MONAMEL PAINTS  Also shop work done reasonably  * ACCOUNTING OFFICE  ��� The Traders Accounting Syndicate of Vanc6uver is now operating in Gibsons area with  H.E.W. Hayden -as manager.  The syndicate has taken over  the accounting office occupied  previously by G. Serlui behind the. Post Office. :���>  now  today's tip on how to  GUARaiyOURiEART  If you want  some  printing  ��fore  Don't worry needlessly about  "symptoms." If in doubt, see  your doctor.  the  rush star  t  nggaggawju'uuiiwimijmu  ���'      !  gs&ssa n%M��3 m^szms ei^ss ��M$ma

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