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Coast News Feb 19, 1959

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Array Provincial  Library,  Victoria,   B.' C.  Just Fine Food  DANNY'S ���'���:,���.  DINING   ROOM  Phone Gibsons 140  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, E.G. Volume  12, Number 8,  February 19, 1959.  RAY  WHITING  RADIO-CONTROLLED  PHONE      9^0     GIBS0NS  24 HR. COURTEOUS SERVICE  When Port Mellon joins the  Gibsons < area telephone exchange of B.C. Telephones, on  Feb. 25 at 8 a.m. it will add 87  phones immediately to the  switchboards. "This will bring  the total number of phones  connected through the Gibsons  exchange up to 901.  Checking back to Jan. 1.  1955 there were 458 phones  connected to the exchange and  this total has  almost  doubled  in four years.  -Total number- of phones  "through the three exchanges,  Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour has doubled also. On  Jan. 1, 1955 the number was  .800 and today there are 1639.  Businessmen of Gibsons are  pleased with the addition of  'Port Mellon to the Gibsons  exchange    without     requiring  *->"'!% i^'S "��� i   .*= -_-V     * (  > i*?-4mmw&��v>-* *��� y' W   o*. **;������'  - \ 2 "^^K-t? V /. i.^f M     y'i y .' _-&&  APPEARS ON KVOS-TV ��� Perry Oifce of Davis Bay (right) Feb.  7''Tra��lbi-i&# high school stu-  deri^who 'intierviewed Balbinder S. Siddoo, left, of Dehli, India,  on l-C^sii^s ^rouiid he World Press Conference. Perry is a  student at iEl-^m^one Junior^enior High School where he is  a se^or.;"^e."pr��^l:cphfer"ence: isa presentation of the KVOS-TV  dep^Wnt o^ubi^^  NO AiCflilNTS--  HOSPITAL GAINS  Employees of Canadian Forest Products at Port Mellon  have placed their shoulders  behind the drive to raise money for St.. Mary's Hospital at  Pender Harbour.  As a part of their safety program, Canadian Forest Products has offered to pay! to St.  Mary's hospital on behalf of  their employees, a sum of money equal to 50 cents per point  accumulated by the winning  team. These points are earned  by the employees by working  without a lost time accident,  by purchasing safety shoes or  hard hats, by submitting acceptable, safety suggestions, by  successfully completing a  First Aid course or taking part  in a First Aid competiion and  by attending a monthly safety  meeting.  Points are also demerited for .  lost time 'accidents, failure to �����  attend a team meeting, failure  to report an injury to the First  Aid room or for becoming involved in an' off the job traffic accident.  The plant is divided into  nine teams and competition for  points is between these teams.  Captain Ernie Hume's team  earned 114 points, the most  points for the month of January. Their team earned $57  for St. Mary's Hospital. This  money will be accumulated for  six months and then turned  over to St. Mary's Hospital  and used for much needed renovations. J. Macey's team came  second with 95 points and W.  Booth's team came third with  91 points.  During January there were  no lost time accidents. During  this period 18 pair of boots  and three hard hats were purchased. Also three safety sug-  gesions were received and 224  employees attended safety  meetings.  *  If the employees work safely and submit as many suggestions this year as last year,  they should earn roughly $500  for St. Mary's Hospital during  the first six months of 1959.  Square d  need  Square dancing in Granthams Community hall on St.  Valentine's day has resulted in  the seeking of larger premises  to handle more squares at the  next event. As a result the  hall at Hopkins Landing will  be used for the Feb. 28 dance  which will start at 8:30 p.m.  Gibsons area Square Dance  Group stage the event and  have Bud Blatchford. from Sechelt as caller. He explains  basic steps to novices and then  runs them into simple dances.  Mrs. Hendrickson as hostess  for the evening welcomed the  dancers. Refreshments were  served.  Auxiliary pays  for machine  At ihe^ St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary first meeting of the  year on Thurshay, Feb. 12,  authorization was given to pay  for the anaesthetic machine  purchased last year for the  hospital and to contribute money to buy a refrigerator for  the nurses' residence.  Work on the residence, with  money donated by the auxiliary, is progressing; the new linoleum has been laid in the  living room and pronounced  satisfactory.  It was decided to hold a  Family Supper and Bingo  March 14 at Madeira Park  Community Hall. -The usual  Spring Tea wi_l take place  May 2 in the Clubhouse.  The auxiliary draws attention .to two. of its public services: a greeting card concession handled by Mrs. D. Murray, Garden Bay and a magazine subscription service in the  hands of Miss Simmons, Irvine's Landing. The public can  avail themselves of these conveniences.  tolls to, be paid for each .call.  The telephone company decided the compiling of the calls  would cost more than the calls  would total in tolls paid and  decided to remove tolls to Port  Mellon.  Merchants feel there will be  a growing business with * Port  Mellon customers now that  they can reach for the phone  and contact the merchants by  dialling.  Scouts plan  activities  The monthly meeting of the  Sunshine Coast'Boy Scout Ash  sociaticn was held at the Penin  sula Hotel, Feb. 10 with president, Robert Gill of Port Mellon presiding.  The president reported progress was being made in acquiring a camp site for the  scouts. The site when decided  upon will be at the disposal of  all Scout Troops and Cub  Packs with headquarters in the  Sunshine Coast area.  The group committee chairmen present reported that their  troops were putting on special  activities such as camping  trips, church parades and father and son banquets to mark  Boy Scout week between Feb.  16 and 22.^  D.R. Macklam, secretary, reported that the result of the  1958 financial drive for all  the area totalled $892.72.  Another point brought out  by most members was the need  of. -more1 ..Scout ^anid ��������� Cub >mas-.  ters to supplement the efficient  men arid women how carrying  on this interesting work. Any  interested persons are requested to contact N.G.B. Burley  at Sechelt or��-N.R. McKibbin  at Gibsons.  Student play  at Pender Hbr  Pupils of Pender Harbour  High School delighted a large  audience on Fri., Feb. 13 when  they presehtel the comedy  Nothing but the Truth.  The plot of the play deals'  with a bet that Robert Bennett  tell the truth and nothing but  the truth for 24 hours. Miss  Lorraine Gregerson and Nelson Miller had, the leading  parts.  The play, well put on,  showed careful coaching bj  the school staff. Few in the  audience realize the tremendous amount of work involved  in putting on a school play and  teachers and those pupils taking part- should be congratulated for a very fine show.  Church parade  The Boy Scouts, Girl  Guides and Cubs of Gibsons will attend morning  service at St. Bartholomew's church, on Sun.,  Feb.  22 at  11 a.m.  Fire matters  d  At'; a meeting last Thursday  night of the executive of the  Gibsons and Area Volunteer  Fire Department, several mat  ters of importance were dis-  ���cusse.i-!, including fire hall property, water supply in the area  and stand pipes for the Hopkins area.  Mr? Weinhandl will look into  the matter regarding an offe  for some property across the  North Road from No. 2 hall.  Mr. Wiren and Mr. Hough will  make-* a check on adequate water supplies in the area. Mr.  Fred' Feeney will check on  the stand pipe possibilities for  Hopkins.  Fox-; those who have not yet  submitted their membership  dues Ifor 1959, ythey may be  left with Bob Wilson, Gibsons:  Building Supplies, A. Crowhurst,; Totem Realty; John Wilson, Shell Oil .truck driver or  mailed to Box 8, Gibsons.  If you're planning to go out  tonight, Mother and Dad, have  you arranged   for someone to .  care for your children?  Almost 32 per cent of all  children who die by fire each  year are children who have  been left alone, National Fire  Protection Association records  show.j  Don't leave your youngsters  alone and helpless ��� tonight  or ever. ,  The last meeting of the Sechelt Shcool district board of  trustees announced it was anxiously waiting to hear from  education department officials  in Victoria what was to be  done about the building program for the district. Reason  for seeking such information  is that a referendum has to be'  prepared to place before the  pub.ic and a definite date must  be set.  The board held a day long  meeting in Gibsons on Feb. 9,  with Mr. Jeffrey, district superintendent of schools present.  Mrs. A.E��. TioIba-d's appointment as representative for  Roberts Creek has been confirmed by the department of  education.  The date of the 1959 budget  review for School District No.  46 by the department of education has been set for* March  3 and will be attended by mem  bers of- the board.  Mrs. Swan will attend "Trustee Day" at*the College of Education, UBC, in Vancouver on  March 10 as the board's repre-  . sentative.  Arrangements are now being  made for the members of the  board to attend the B.C. School  Trustees' Association 1959 contention in Victoria in October.  A report was received from  the principal of Elphin_?tone  High School regarding rumour_i  of illicit use of students' lock  ers. It was learned that following the burglary of the Legion  Hall, the police carried out a  complete search of the higfe  school and found no evidence  of any illegal activity by students.  A thorough discussion was  held regarding emergency  transportation for sick and injured children from the schools  to their homes, hospital or doctor. Letters -will be sent to each.  principal and school immediately.  Mrs.    Neilson's    resignation  from the teaching staff at Bowen   Island was  accepted  with  regret. Mrs. Neilson is on leave  of absence.  It is the hope of  the board that her ability and  wide   experience   in the  field  of music will still be available  to  the  schools in the districi.  The question of smoking by  ���students   was   again    brought  before the board, and the previous instructions will  be  repeated to each principal, that  smoking will not be permitted  at any student function in any  school  building, or  on schoi-J  grounds,  by students or  their  guests. * Smoking    by     adul  groups   using the schools will  be given further consideration,  and a directive issued on the  matter.  Mrs. Rankin and Mr. Pa-  quette will attend the Councillor:;.' conference in Vancouver  on Feb. 27.  Red Cross meeting Sat  *  Monday night Gibsons and  District Board of Trade executive held its first meeting of  the year at the home of Jim  and Wynne Stewart.  Many items of interest to the  individual, and thei business  people of Gibsons were discussed and some important decisions were made.  The board believes the time  has come for action along  many lines for the betterment  of the community as a whole,  for instance, the need for action of the provincial government to build the Squamish-  , Port Mellon road.  The meeting decided there  are many needs, and perhaps  the foremost is for support of  the Board of Trade is its undertaking to see Gibsons does  not become a forgotten community.  A contribution in this respect, members of the execu-  tie said, can be that you become a member of the Board  of Trade and lend your weight  in a united effort to better the  community. The cost is small  but the benefits can be great.  Red Cross workers of Se-  - chelt, Roberts Creek and Gibsons are preparing for the  month-long drive to receive  donations for the Red Cross.  The canvass will start March 1  and 'continue to the end of the  month where necessary. ,;���_  ..! ,-.-Bdb-'rt^'~^ee-_??^  committee tinder chairmanship  of Mrs. K.M. Funnel had' a  quota of $250 and raised $308.-  52. Sechelt under Mr. W.D.  Gilbert raised $492.60 of their  $500 quota. Gibs.ons-P6rt Mellon branch, under chairmanship of Mr. E. Henniker had  a quota of $700 and raised  $877.46.  Ihe Red Cross Women's  work committee for British  Columbia reports that 86 cases  of sewn and knitted articles  were sent overseas last year.  This amounted to seven tons,  and contained 31,821 pieces.  Gibsons Red Cross canvassu  ers will meet Saturday afternoon at 2 p.m. in the Coast  News office to round out the  organization and fill in gaps  where canvassers have left.  Usually  the drive finds suffi  cient women- who are interested in Red Cross work to take  on the job of making a tour of  the district in which they live  to accept donations. Authorized receipts are always given by  these canvassers.  LAST DAY FOR PLATES  On the last day on which licence plates for automobiles  should be purchased, Sat.,  Feb. 28, the office handling  legistration and issuance of  the plates, the Municipal office  in Sechelt, will be open from  10 a.m. to 1 p.m. for this Saturday only. This office is noi'-  mally closed on Saturdays.  New general manager of the  million dollar Playland at Exhibition park it Jerry Craw-  shaw, one of Canada's bejst  known carnival showmen. His  appointment was announced  by the president of Burrard  Amusements Limited, operators of Play'Iand. Mr. Crawshaw  36. was born and educated .in  Vancouver and wa��� one time  manager of Royal Canadian  Shows, which has played cities  and towns of B.C. for several  years.  Day of Prayer     Folk song singers captivate  KIWANIS SPEAKER  J.G. 'Prentice, president of  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  will be guest speaker at tlie  Kiwanis, club next Tuesday  night.  The Annual World Day of  Prayer held in the United  Church, Feb. 13 was well attended, ten local women's organizations  being represented.  Taking an active part in th  service were Mrs. M. Stron-  . stad, Mrs. Fay Hicks, Mrs. R.  Cramer, Mrs. Wiskin, Mrs. G.  Owen, Mrs. D. Donaldson, Mrs.  M. Meredith, Mrs. J.H. Warwick, Mrs. J. Mainil, Mrs. D.  Harris, Mrs. A. Mainwaring,  Mrs. H.U. Oswald, Mrs. La-  Fond, Mrs. Morrison, Mrs.  Smith.  Mrs. Fay Hicks sang How  Great Thou Art, accompanied  at the organ by Mrs. J. Mainil.  Mrs. D. Donaldson closed the  service with prayer.  An appeal  A special appeal is made for  the annual meeting of the Gibsons and District Ratepayers  Association, called for Feb. 23,  at 8 p.m. in the United Church  Hall. Give your support as you  have done in the past.  Like wandering minstrels  with ballads, songs and snatches and dreamy lullabys, Betty  Phillips and Ernie Prentice  with Pat Trudell accompanying on the accordion sang their  way through songs "of the people, for the people" at last  Thursday night's Overture Con  certs second event of the season in Elphinstone High School  auditorium.  To suggest with written word  they were a perfect combination should be left to describing applause the trio received  at the end of their concert. It  was probably the heaviest and  longest any artist has receiv  ed in this series of concerts so  far. They deserved it because  from the bpening suggestion  that the audience relax as there  would be no formality  right to their final remarks,  they kept their listeners wanting more.  They ranged through  spirituals, calypso, Chrisopher  Robin,    Scottish,     Irish,     English,  Welsh,    French-Canadian    and  other    songs   with    surprising  ease.  It  was  like  listening   to  old friends who have dropped  ���in for a Couple of hours of  rambling song.  Their numbers requiring a  bit of brogue were done to a  nicety, not too much or too little. The effect they produced  was sufficient to carry the  minds of he audience along  with the singers and their song.  Even in their trios with Pat  Trudell singing as well as playing the accordion their balance  was quite effective.  Older folk were left happy  with a number of songs that  delighted their ears when one  considers the motley melange  of nondescript modern messes  that pass through hit parade  after hit parade. The Scots  who shouted "sure" when asked if there were any Scots in  the house revealed a tinge of  Irish which was noted by Mr.  Prentice.  Their performance in front  of the deep rose curtain blocking off (he bare back stage  drew the performers closer to  the audience. They started by  asking if there were any bachelors in the house and apparent  ly   found   one   to   whom   Mr.  Prentice sang Wish I Was Single Again. Its humor tickled  the audience and later audience partcipation in a rhythm  r.umber, quite effective it was  too, gave the more than 250  persons in the auditorium a  chance to join in the presentation of Ruri Come See Jerusalem, a southern spiritual.  The general acceptance of  Betty Phillips and Ernie Prentice has been good no matter  where they have appeared and  the writer has had the pleasure of hearing them at various  functions in Vancouver and  shows no desire to regard them  as other than top notch artists  in their folk singing niche.  Anticipated pleasure would be  1he proper description to give  if one wanted to explain what  one should expect at one of  their  concerts.  That is what the audience  must have experienced at the  Overture Concerts Thursday  night event. There was nothing  tiring about them as no song  was of any length. It was their  engaging manner which put  them across. Need more be  said? ��� F.C. 8   Coast News, Feb. 19,  1959.  THE BEARDED LADY  An ARC 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  DON DONAGHAN, Advertising Manager  Member B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau  Vancouver office, 508 Hornby St., Phone MUtual 3-4742  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, S3.00 per year. 5c per copy.  ? ���.������������   Some thoughts on debt  Insistence by Premier Bennett that he intends to wipe out  the net public debt leads to the suspicion he is preparing a battle-cry for the next election. It is his perogative to do so.  It is also the perogative of moulders of public opinion to  delve a little deeper into government financing and come up  with some thoughts which should give the net debt situation  proper perspective in general government financing.  .Some weeks ago in Ontario it was reported a study of  government by commission was to be made at government level.  The understanding arising from the report was that it intended to investigate the extent to which government was being  placed in the hands of various commissions raising and expending public money. It was not primarily intended to cover exploratory commissions investigating such problems as education and  similar questions, but it could apply in part.  Just how far is government by commission likely to go?  British Columbia has its various commissions handling public  money, such as the Power commission, Toll and Bridge Authority, P.G.E., and so on.  A recent news item from Victoria revealed the Bennett  government was raising the borrowing powers of the Power  Commission, P.G.E. and Toll Highways and Bridges Authority.  The bill introduced will raise the borrowing powers by $80,000,-  000, increasing their total borrowing powers to $520,000,000.  This is money which will eventually, have to be provided by the public partly through services provided and partly  through cash to pay off interest on borrowed money. It is assumed  the payment of interest on borrowings would be included in the  price of the service sold through the Power Commission and  the Toll Authority.  Thus far the problem of government by commission doea  not appear to be too serious a matter, but ��� and here is where  the issue becomes serious.  Taking events in chronological order, IP .A. Gibbs, Oak  Bay Liberal moved this notice of motion in the Victoria legislature according to the Jan. 27 Votes and Proceedings:  "Whereas expenditures on construction of the extensions  of the Pacific Great Eastern Railway appear to be in excess of  $82,000,000 as compared with the estimate of $45,000,000 contained :in the. Blue Book entitled 'Report On Extensions of the  -Pacific Great Easern Railway,' tabled in'the House in 1954 by  the Premier, an increase of 88 per cent over estimates:  "And whereas expenditures oh projects of the Toll Highways and Bridges Authority appear to have exceeded by 40 per  cent the estimates given the House when the projects were announced:  / "Therefore be it Resolved, That the Select Standing Committee on 'Public Accounts be empowered to investigate the expenditures on all these projects, to call witnsses, and to obtain  such papers and things necessary to ascertain the reasons for  this excess expenditure over estimates."  At the time of writing the Coast News has not received  the official government reply to this motion so relies on the  answer as reported by "a Vancouver newspaper in a Canadian  Press dispatch from Victoria which read hi part: "A proposal  that the public accounts committee be permitted to examine accounts of government agencies was turned down by the Social  Credit majority on the committee Monday. Health Minister Martin said such accounts 'are beyond the responsibility of the committee'."  How does an opposition function in a case like this? How  dees the public whose money is involved get a fair chance at  knowing what the government is doing with the funds it guarantees? At what point can these expenditures be examined by elected representatives of the people?  Is this not government by commission? Why should expenditures of commissions be immune from scrutiny by a public accounts committee or some committee set up for this purpose?  If government by commission is carried much further it  would leave government in the position of merely taxing for incidental expenses of government because all other functions will  be taken over by commissions, responsible to a minister who can  block all enquiries.  The point the Coast News is striving to make is that a  government should not crow over net debt reduction when the  "contingent liabilities" which cost the public money, no matter  how you argue the case, can mount without there being any public accounting through committee investigation or through legislative control. So far tlie only control is the passage of a bill  broadening borrowing powers. After that it is apparently no  one's business what happens except that of a cabinet minister  who can say such accounts are beyond the responsibility of the  public accounts committee. ���  If this is what the people of British Columbia want, there  is not much anyone can do about it. One can only wish Mr. Bennett luck in his campaign to convince Jhe general public the  net public debt is zero. His houie may appear clean but there  are, no doubt, a few financial gremlins so far kept under control under the carpet. Some day they will pop out.  To clarify tlie debt situation as it involves the  recent budget, the column "In the Legislature" on thia page,  written by Tony Gargrave, M.L.A., will provide further infonma-  tion. Between Mr. Gargrave's analysis of the situation and the  foray into "government by commission" by the Coast News,  the public should be able, to obtain a general picture as to wlhy  the net debt is disappearing ��� with the aid. of mirrors, of course.  i.iiiM_iiu-itWli_Mt-i-W-uiMMMMuta--iuiii��iiiuiin>uufiiMi_i-_^w  FOR PICTURES OF YOUR WEDDING  By APPOINTMENT  Phone T. E. BOOKER ��� Gibsons 312F  Girl Guide Day on Feb- 22  In the Legislature  On Sunday, Feb. 22, four-and  a-half million Girl Guides and  Girl Scouts in 44 countries of  the free world will hold special  ceremonies to promote the ideal'  of world friendship. This is Girl  Guide Thinking Day, an annual  observance..  InternationI pagents and other  events are held, and, as the date  falls on a Sunday this year,  church parades are taking place  in many centres, where members will re-affirm their promise  of duty to God and neighborli-  n'es's.      ���" ,   .���-.������'.-  Canada's 165,000 Girl Guides, ���  Brownies and Rangers will join  with all the others around the  world to send thought-waves of  goodwill to one another. In British Columbia 22,000 members  will participate.  World friendship is not a-one-  day observance, however, for  during the year Girl Guides  make special studies of other  countries where there are Guides  and many earn the World Knowledge and Interpreter Badges as  well. Both of these involve con  tacts with people of other nationalities. Canadian Headquarters also maintains an active penpal bureau.  Feb. 22 was chosen as the date  for Thinking Day as a tribute to  the late Lord Baden-Powell of  Gilwell, who founded the Boy  Scout and Girl Guide movements, and to his wife, the Lady  Baden-Powell, the World Chief  Guide, because both their birthdays fall on this date.  Commercial and Sports  Harctware-^Dry  Goods  BAPCO   PAINT  Interior & Marine  HASSANS STORE  PENDER HARBOUR 182  BY TONY GARGRAVE. MLA  No budget speech of the government has been complete in  the last few years unless the  minister of finance, Mr. W.A.C.  Bennett, has dealt at some  length with the net direct debt  of the province. Net direct  debt is the total sums the government owes directly less  money in the sinking funds.  To the man on the street  debt is debt. However, the minister of finance always manages to forget about $70,000,000  of debt incurred directly! by  the province as their share for  schools  and toll   bridges.  There is some justification  for saying that P.G.E. debt and  B.C. Power Commission debt  are contingent liabilities, but  there is no excuse, in my opinion, for describing the government's share of school construe  tion debt or toll bridge authority debt, anything less than  part of the .direct debt of the  province.  *    *    *  The sums which the taxpayers of British Columbia  pay each year tawarc_&;retire- ���  ment of these debts are-.never  found in the debt retirernerit  section of the public accounts.  If you turn to page 25 of the  premier's budget speech you  will see item No. 7 which says  that last year the provincial  government guaranteed $86,-  000,000 of bonds floated to  pay for schools since 1953.  'Since that year the government ceased to contribute a  50 % lump sum to the construction of schools and instead insisted on the school boards  floating all their own bonds.  The repayment to date on the  $86,000,000 is $13,000,000. One  half of that sum was repayment of interest and capital ,  that have been paid out of  consolidated revenue. In other  words, this is a direct debt of  the province.  -U v^ *V  ���J> -I* rf.  Approximately $2,000,000  that the government paid last  year towards retiring this debt  is hidden under Vote 97. This  vote is entitled "grants towards  the costs of education." Vote  97 is up considerably this year  "and the average citizen would  think that this means that there  is more money for school  boards. Actually, direct debt  reduction is hidden ih this  vote. One of the reasons why  Vote 97 has grown in size from  y ear to year is that the direct  debt chickens of this government are coming home to  roost.  One of the reasons that this  government has been able to  say that they have been reducing their net direct debt over  the last few years is that the  government ceased paying in  one lump sum the. 50% contribution to capital? school construction that they used to  make. This immediately relieved the net direct debt of the  province but it meant that we  have postponed into the future these large sums of money. The annual payments required are now beginning to  grow.  *    *    *  Let us take the Toll Bridge  Authority. Once again on page  25 of the minister of finance's  budget speech we see that the  Toll Bridge Authority has $70,-  000,000 of -debt outstanding.  It is true that there "re tolls  collected to p*ry off l^.r^e parts  of this Toll Authority obligation, but esioh '���'���������ear *h': orovin-  cial government, makes a direct grant of 2Vz% of the cap  ital cost of each bridge to the  Toll Authority.  The taxpayers are contribut-  . ing directly approximately $2,-  000,000 a year on this basis.  It is a direct responsibility of  the provincial government and  should be part of the direct  debt of the province but like  the education construction  costs it does not appear in the  public debt section of the public accounts.  *     *    *  Half of the cost of school  construction shou'.d be charged up to net direct debt, this  represents about $43,000,000  and some of the Toll Bridge  Authority debt should likewise  be charged up to net direct  debt. This would represent a  sum of about $30,000,000.  In my opinion, about $73.  000,000 should be added to  the present net direct debt of  the province to enable a fair  comparison to be made with  our debt position in past years.  MILLIONS  ITBEST!  |G*W!  li-W/M i.  TRAINING  PROGRAM  ?���, .The. B.C.,. Automobile, associa-.  tion in a brief to the Chant Commission on Education -recommends establishment of a practical high school driver training  program as part of the school  curriculum. iThe_brief states that  driving is as much a part of  everyday Jife as home economics  and manoiial  arts.  Canada's Most Popular Canadian Whisky at a Popular Price  Gooderham& Worts Limited, Canada's Oldest Distillery  Established 1832  59-1 " -���" ���     !  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquot Control Board' or by the Government of British Columbia.  (X  iU  �� when calling the telephone operator  ��� when ringing off  In a magneto telephone system, it is important that you turn  the crank vigorously and continuously for about 3 seconds at the  beginning and end of each call. The first long ring tells the  operator that you want to make a call and the last tells her the line  is free.  REMEMBER: the RING-OFF is especially important, otherwise  the operator may report your line as "busy" to anyone  trying to call you.  a  ja  BRITISH  COLUMBIA   TELEPHONE  COMPANY  *^i G  S  Y  Coast News, Feb. 19, 1959.    3  TALKS ON INDIANS  A series of talks about British Columbia's native Indians,  by G. E. Mortimore, Victoria  newspaper columnist, is being  broadcast each Thursday at 10.15  p.m. on radio station CBU, Vancouver. The talks will continue'  until *March 12.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Fish  y  FRESH  FISH  Two general characteristics of  fresh fish are firm, elastic flesh  and absence of any strong odour.  As a food product, fresh fish is  very perishable. When possible,  plan to use it the day it is pur-  chased. "When it is received in.  your kitchen wrap it in moisture-  proof paper or place it in a container with a '. tightly fitted  cover . . . ., then store it in the  coldest part of your refrigerator  until cooking time.  Fresh fish is marketed in different forms such as whole, eviscerated, pan-dressed, and as fil-  ijets, steaks, and chunks. Of  these different forms, fillets and  V  SECHELT THEATRE  FRIDAY ��� FEB. 20  MICKEY ROONEY ��� CAROLYN JONES  "Baby Face Nelson"  SATURDAY ��� FEB. 21  GLENN FORD ��� JACK  LEMMON  "Cowboy"  TECHNICOLOR  MON., TUES. ��� FEB. 23 & 24  JOHN WAYNE ��� ELKO ANDO  "Barbarian and the Geisha"  * TECHNICOLOR  WED., THURS. ��� FER 25 & 26  RUSS TAMBLYN -r- MAMIE VAN DOREN  "High School Confidential"  steaks  are the quickest to  prepare.  Fresh fillets treated with a  very small quantity (5 parts per  million or less) of chlortetracy-  cline, a chemical preservative  approved under the Canadian  Food and Drugs Act, are being  widely distributed. This preservative temporarily safeguards the  quality of the fillets by slowing  the growth of spoilage bacteria.  It does not alter the natural  flavour of the fish and its-presence is clearly stated on the label  of the package.  Something new in the way of  fish marketing has recently been  introduced in Halifax, Nova  Scotia. Consumers in that city can  now purchase fillets which have  been date-stamped for quality-  Fish plants in the area are producing packaged fresh fillets  which have been treated with  ehlortetracycline and are vacuum-packed in a plastic wrapping. The packages are stamped  with a date and indicate that  the fillets, if held at near freezing temperature, will be of good  quality during the . ten days  which follow.  FROZEN FISH  In modern grocery stores  there stands a treasure chest filled with gifts from the sea . . -  frozen gifts to be sure, but nevertheless gems of quality. Next  time you go food shopping, look  down into the frosted fish chest.  You won't find any Spanish,  doubloons but you may discover  some good buys in frozen fillets,  steaks, pre-cooked fishery products, and shellfish.  Good quality frozen fish compares favourablv in ap-oearance.  flavour, and food value with  frech fish . . . and generally  sneaking   is   more  modera+e in  ���SS0 oil furnaces  I  We will install & finance your heating  system for as little as  10% Down  SVz% Unpaid balance  Years to pay  EXAMPLE OF FINANCE PLAN  Principal  $700.00    ,  Down Payments           70.00  60 Monthly Payment      12.02  See or Phone  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd. DAN WHEELER ��� Gibsons 66 or  1928 Marine Dr., North Van.-���YO 3443 TED KURLUK ��� Sechelt 107  YOUR  IMPERIAL OIL  DISTRIBUTOR  price- When purchased.it should  be solidly frozen and it should  be kept frozen until time to use  it.  In many instancss, frozen fish  products can be cooked from the  frozen state. When it is necessary to thaw them either partially completely, tlie thawing is  best carried out at refrigerator  temperature. Once thawed, a  prod ict should be used as soon  as possible. It should not be re-  frozen.  CANNED FISH  Canadian fish and' shelifish are  widely distributed in canned  form. Varieties canned in largest  quantity are salmon, sardines,  and lobster. Some other varieties  canned by Canadian processors  in good supply are: tuna, Atlantic groiindfish (marketed  principally as "Chicken Had-  die"), herring, mackerel, clams,  and* crab. These together with  specialty  products  such as fish  Roberts Creek  By Mrs. M. Newman  The Legion ladies of Roberts Creek held their first meet  ing after elections on Feb. 9.  They expressed regret upon  losing two valued members,  Mrs. W.W. Bird to Gibsons and  Mrs. J. Warlow to Vancouver.  Wishes for a speedy recovery  went to two members in hospital, Mrs. Reid and Mrs. J. Monrufet.  Plans were made for a  spring tea and bazaar to be  held April S.  The Zone meeting will be  held in Sechelt on March 7.  Those who were absent from  the last meeting who wish to  attend at Sechelt should get  in touch with Mrs. Bessie  Clark as soon as possible.  ��� Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie has  returned from Vane ouver  where she completed a course  in figure analyzing and is now  on the Stauffer staff of counselors and the representative  on the Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. J.W. Whitworth, pioneer resident of this district  celebrated her 82nd birthday  on the 17th.  March 21 is the date set for  the Fantasy Variety and Fashion show which had to be postponed la-.'. v*3cember. The long  interval between dates is caused by sell-out of winter' dresses  The Spring attire will be on  hand next month and will be  used in the Show.  Mr. and Mrs. J.O. Matthews  have sold their home here  where they have resided since  their marriage six years ago,  and with baby Brad are moving to their new home on Reid  Road in Gibsons.  Youngsters at Roberts Creek  school   exchanged    Valentines  and lived it up generally last  Friday with  the help of candies and other goodies.  cakes and soups can do much to  add variety to Lenten menus-  Canned seafoods are convenient to handle and store .... and  as they are already cooked, they  are quick and easy to prepare.  Many homemakers keep a supply on hand for impromptu use.  SMOKED FISH  'Fish smoking is a very old art.  Originally it was earned out by  primitive people to dry and preserve the catch for future use.  In modern practice, however,  fish is smoked not to preserva  the flesh but to enhance its flavour. Most smoked,fishery products marketed in this country  are as perishable as fresh fish.  They are commonly sold in frozen and canned forms.  Two general methods used for  smoking fish are ^cold-smoking  or light-smoking and hot-smoking or ; barbecuing. Hot smoked  fish are" entirely cooked, Some  examples are kippered salmon,  smoked whitefish, and smoked  eels. Cold-smoked fish require  additional cooking. Some popular cold-smoked products are-  kippered herring, Alaska black-  cod, Winnipeg goldeye, and finnan haddie.  1st us ke-augnand  balance vomwffms  ��*SAWY0M7!8E8"  WW&Wl^yAZ  %Wt\yts\Zo^  WH&UUG/fmHTSXPEnTSl  Mt-6  -EYMOORSt.  ii_m^_WjiiyH(r:  Avoid Over-Weight  ���pXCESS weight loads ex.*  ���*"*��� tra work on your heart.  You'll look, feel and work  better if your weight is  normal.  HELP YOUR HEART FUND  ��� ��� '*-���  HELP YOUR HEART  FAIRMILE BOAT WORKS LTD:  BOATS from 8 to 25 feet  FIBERGLASS SUPPLIES  BOAT EQUIPMENT  BEACH AVE. WEST - ROBERTS CREEK  Phone GIBSONS 216Y  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  Thurs  19  G.BSGftS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PHIZES  $5 ��� $10 - $15 - $25 - $50  Don't Miss hirst Game$ 10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  CI o  ��� ��� ���  \j ��� ��� ��� ���  ���/������������  This hop4 has seeds.  This is a seedless hop ���  the secret behind the  famous O'Keefe flavour.  This is the result of careful brewing...afine robust  brew without a trace  of unpleasant bitterness.  OLD   VIENNA   LAGER   BEER   *  ALE  O'KEEFE  BREWING COMPANY  (B.C.) LIMITED  5807-AO  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 4   Coast News, Feb. 19, 1959.  WANT ADS Aff*E .REM? SALESMEN  ISCOTTS SCRAP BOOK;  By R. i. SCOTT  FOR PROMPT SERVICE  CALL  Phone GIBSONS 29  WELCOME  PORT MELLON  PH01 SUBSCRIBERS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS Z  TOTEM REALTY  GIBSONS 44  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15tf STORE  GIBSONS 41P  RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  &  LINGERIE  GIBSONS 41R  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  GIBSONS  33  _��  GIBSONS  MEAT MARKET  Specials Thur. Fri. Sat.  Prices Slashed on Poultry  Eviscerated Turkeys v 49c III.  Roasting Chickens.    49c lb.  49c Ib.  39c lb.  Frying Chicken  Boiling Fowl  ��me Freezer Specials  HINOQIMRTEI  Si  PRICES INCLUDE ��� CUTTING, WRAPPING AND DELIVERY  MEATS ��� PRODUCE ��� GROCERIES  \        FREE       DELIVERY  CLOSED ALL DAY WEDNESDAY  Phone  GIBSONS 52 KEN WATSON  n-"*^~.  >>.'  . SAMARITAN. _  A, M/rflVE 6* lMHABrfAMf-/  ��J $ AUAJUA.I AM AKCIUtf /  I  SAMARITAN* / j  , OH* RJM>Y AMP t I  /CtHEROUS W -ttiPIHS _s. ;  fti-OV? BE1H6- M D)-<R-Sfc' 1  'I'  *���%-%-.  KoW KAM/  Vears does a  wort uvs.  ? /    >  [ -5-Al.l.VA-au/  _, SfAHDIHG  fFEEf 7JHCHES  258 POUHDSr  CLAIMED-foM.  /HE'fA-.l.E-a'  WOMAN WfiUt  WORLD.  ���iimi-��i  IWrf CAROUMA JHD1AM CHlEP  JARREf BLYWE. RE-/A1KED HIS  AMC-.S-foRS' SK1-- V/tfKlta BLOVfljUft  BlOWqUH EXPERrft CAS Ht<  BUJ-VSEyES kf JOO YAW>S��  Sask. man shows pictures  By PAT WELSH  "Welcome Beach Community  hall was filled Feb. 14 when  Roy Holgate of Manor, Sask,  showed colored slides with  Mrs.   M.   Tinkley  as narrator.  Of interest to former prairie  residents were wheat scenes  with heavy tired modern machinery being used extensively. Resultant acres of golden  wheat being harvested with  combines   was  an .eye-opener.  Also shown were slides of  the town of Manor and the Holgate farm and buildings. There  was also an old fire engine  which is to be presented to a  museum as one of the oldest  in Canada.  It was interesting to note  the modern homes along with  the old - style three - storey  homes with white shutters reminiscent of Currier and Ives  prints.  Nearby beautiful Carlyle  Lake with its wide sandy  beaches looked like a seaside  resort gay with sun umbrellas  and sun bathers which amazed  the writer who thought beaches were strictly bathed by an  ocean. Cottages dotted the  shoreline and perch, pickerel  and whitefish are in its waters  which freeze in winter to a  depth of three feet.  Slides of Saskatoon and Ed- ���  monton brought nostalgic memories. Then a trip.through the  Dakota badlands with weird  rock erosions, a visit to Mt.  Rushmore where famout Americans are carved on its face,  then Sun Valley with its chalets and ski runs. Thin place is  of interest locally as a resident  of Welcome Beach has a daughter who often visits the Sunshine Coast, now living there.  Pictures , of Yellowstone  Park sb.owel Old Faithful  a bear beside a car awaiting  tidbits and the lovely blue  lakes that abound^ in Columbia valley. Washington State  ferries were shown on their  runs to San Juan Islands, Mt.  Baker and its snow crowned  peak and ski lodges, the border  town of Blaine, also White  Rock and the Peace Arch with  its beautiful  gardens.  Then were shown pictures of  various" Vancouver buildings,  Stanley Park, Horseshoe Bay,  the ferry Bainbridge and some  splendid shots of Howe Sound.  Last but not least came pictures of Welcome Beach, Redroofs and Secret Cove and  other beauty! spots on tlie Sunshine Coast.  A hearty vote of thanks was  tendered Mr. Holgate. RedWel  Ladies Guild served tea and  dancing followed. Serving  were the Mrs. . McWilliams,  Stewart, White, Tinkley and  McCaul.  Demonstration  of paint mixing  Parker's Hardware Ltd. held  open   housa   last  Friday   and  Saturday  to   demonstrate   the  new    Marshall    Wells   Tint-a-  Matic paint coloring machine.  Dispensing with the old-  fashioned color tube method,  this machine can produce  1,200 different shades of color  in short order and in any quantity.  , Door prizes were awarded  on Friday to Bill Billingsley,  and Mrs. Rose Morrison of Sechelt anl on Saturday to, Mrs.  M. Tomko of Sechelt and Mrs.  Edna  Lawson, Roberts Creek.  RICKY NEWCOMBE  Ricky Newcombe, eight  months old son of Mr. and Mrs.  Ben Newcombe of Sechelt,  died Jan. 31 in the Children's  Hospital, Vancouver. The funeral took place Feb. 4 from  St. Hilda's Anglican church to  Seaview cemetery with Rev.  Denis Harris officiating. Graham Funeral Home was in  charge. He leaves one brother.  Mr. and Mrs.. Powers and Mr.  and Mrs. Newcombe of Sechelt  are grandparents and Mr. and  Mrs* Tiesen of Vancouver,  great-grandparents.  CONGRATULATIONS  PORT MELLON  Phone Subscribers  ELANDER FARM  Phone GIBSONS 270  Fresh  Eggs  Chickens  PORT  By PAT WELSH  The Halfrhoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliaryyfhei at the home of  Mrs. A. Rutherford Feb. 10 for  election of officers. Mrs. E.  Smith is the president; ' vice-  president, Mrs. Q. Burrows;;  secretary-treasurer, Mrs. IVL,  Meuse and Mrs. E. Brooks Sr.  is sewing convenor. A cheque  for $100 was forwarded to Mr.  Penley, hospital administrator,  to be used in modernizing the  hospital kitchen. A busy year  is anticipated by this group,  which is anxious, to recruit  new members. A delightful tea  was served by the hostess. Next  meeting will be held at the  home of Mrs. Rutherford, Mar.  10 at 2 p.m.  ' Five girls of the All-Time  Favorite Club held a pyjama  party at the home of Mrs. E.  Stillwell, Feb. 14. They sang,  danced and feasted until early  morn. Those present were Carson Graves, Bev Ness, Marilyn  Cochrane, Tove ^Hansen and  Judy Nygard.  A piano has been donated to  the Halfmoon Bay hall for use  of club members by Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Burrows. The youngsters . are rehearsing regularly  for their concert on Feb. 21  and it sounds promising.  The Welcome Beach Garden  Club is sponsoring a sale of  plants, shrubs, , flowers and  rhubarb roots at- th6 _ommui~-  ity< hall, Sat., Feb. 28 at 2 p'm*  Anyone desirous of presenting  someone with a gift for Efester  would do well to see this showing. \  Mr. R. Cormack has returned home after spending some  time in Vancouver and Burnaby.  Mrs. Pete Tchaikowsky has  returned home after undergoing surgery in Vancouver and  is progressing favorably.  George Nairn is home for a  few weeks before returning to  hospital for further surgery:  Mrs. I. Hanley and Julius  Sather have also returned to  their homes.  Mrs. J.B. Simpson, sr., is  enroute to Los Angeles aboard  the S.S. Chili accompanied by  Mrs. S. Seaton. They plan to  spend the next month travelling south. The S.S. Chili is a  French freighter that carries  twelve passengers. They called  at Seattle, Portland and Tacoma before disembarking at  San Francisco.  Ambergris, used in perfumery,  is obtained from the sperm  whale.  PORT MELLON RESIDENTS  FOR FAST, EFFICIENT SERVICE  PHONE  RAY'S TAXI  24-HOUR   SERVICE  RADIO CONTROLLED  GIBSONS 250 and 58  ^^��^^^*^��^^^W^^W^��>*N^<N��^  CONGRATULATIONS  TO PORT MELLON RESIDENTS  ON THEIR NEW  DIAL PHONE SYSTEM  WE ARE NOW AS CLOSE AS YOUR  TELEPHONE  FREE DELI VERY  WHEN YOU THINK OF HARDWARE  THINK OF  JOHN WOOD  HARDWARE   &  APPLIANCES  Phone GIBSONS 32  LION'S  YSTEM  BE@!I5 SERW1.E AT 8 A.M. ON WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25  \immsm>i^m^!!^^^m^s^^m^^gm  All numbers will begin TUftier 4 followed by four figure;  1 A typical number will be TUrner 4-569��  I r-_j^��Ms^.a_a^^  DIALING INSTRUCTIONS  ' FOR PORT MELLON SUBSCRIBERS  Please do net use your new automatic telephone until  after S a.m. next Wednesday morning. At this time,  lift your receiver and lis'.en for the ''buzzing" of the  dial tone before dialing a number. This "buzz" means  that your phone is ready for use.  TO DIAL A PORT MELLON NUMBER  Refer to your new interim telephone directory for  the number you want to call. Listen for the dial tone,  then dial the letters "T U" and the five, figures .of the  telephone number.  TO DIAL  A GIBSONS TELEPHONE NUMBER  Refer to the. same directory for the correct number.  Then dial "6", and tell the Operator the, number you  wish to call.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  BUSINESS  AND SERVICE CALLS  Dial "O" for Operator ...  ��� to.call Long Distance  ��� to obtain information.and assistance in placing  ;    a call  ��� for Repair Service , '   ���  ��� to contact the Telephone Company's Business  Office  SPECIAL NOTE TO GIBSONS SUBSCRIBERS  After 8 a.m. next Wednesday morning all Gibsons telephone subscribers will be able to call  Port Mellon numbers free of charge. Please refer to your new interim directory for the new  Port Mellon telephone numbers, and ask the Operator to connect you.  TELEPHONE  COMPANY  limmmmmmmsMMfflmiw�� WANT AD RATES Coast New,, Feb. 19, 1959.    5    COWSTHPCTIOH DIBECTOBY   (Co,.-,..-)  Condensed.style 3 cents word.       II L it ��       IT 1? T itf*!. :            '  minimum' 5^  cents,   figures  in       i|��_SL     L ll i ft I E BUILDING   CONSTRUCTION    c and S  SALES, SERVICE  groups  of five or less, initials, ALTERATIONS *�����.���*_ /--  etc.  count  as one   word.   Addi- TOTEM FLASHES KITCHEN CABINETS Agents tor  tional   insertions   at   half   rate. -_          ,  . ,.       _-,^T>m _' _,_ Dump   trucks for   hire,   sand, ���       Fropane Gas  Minimum 30c. T  Congratulations PORT MEL- e-  and  crushed  rock. Combination  Gas  Ranges  Cards aLThan__s, Engagements,     LON   on   y��ur new telephone BULLDOZING Sales and Installations  In Memoriams, Deatns and Births     connection.   We welcome  you, ROY GREGGS Fl*ee Estimates  up to 40 words $1 per insertion,     as always,   to  our   community Halfmoon Bav Electric and Gas Hot Plates  3c per word over 40.    _ and . this will  further   cement phone g   helt -J3G FURNITURE  Box numbers 25c extra. our   good friendly relations.  ;  LINOLEUMS  Cash with order. A 25c charge  RAN VERNON Phnnp o oJ,hpIt  JS m^de when billed. New    listing    ���    partially       Construction ��� Alterations   "   -     ���   e     &ecneAt  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY cleared lot on Franklin Street         Repairs ��� Concrete work TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  All advertising deviating from     in   the Headlands.   Full   price Sand, gravel & cr  rock SYNDICATE  regular classified  style  becomes     on terms $1175. Less for cash.    Special'price   on   gravel   fill. Public   accountants  classified display and is charged __ .  Gibsons 173Q.                         tfn Stationery supplies  by   the measured   agate line at         Another rare buy in a good  Box  258    Gibsons  6c per line, minimum of 14 agate     building lot. Some clearing 0n MISC. FOR SALE , Fhones: 0^^ (SSe) 251.  Legals -17  cents per count Jt* ^Ul1 PriCe ��nly $4o��- '51 Austin station wagon, $255.    __ 0 OA +    K   , <res> 28| .  line for first insertion .then 13c R0be7ts~Creek"_Ta__^es"with Phone Sechelt 151X- Hours' 8:?�� to 5. Mon. to Fri.  per   count  line   for   consecutive _ nooe*}s ^eeic, z acres Wltn - :  or by appointment  insertions.                  - two cabins. A gift at $2500. Baby carriage) iike new,   $30.     : ������  Classified advertisements dead- ~ ~ ~7 T ~ T 7 Phone  Sechelt 151K. AM  pamprptt  line 5 p.m. Tuesday. Gambier Island, 132 foot wa- __ :  oi?���i_��-�� tS^i   :���:���__ -.      terfront,    over   an   acre   land. Oysters are good for you. Fresh IxHr Klv*H.KA I lUJN  COMING EVENTS 14 x 20 cabin only.FP $1800. they are delicious. Oyster Bay SALES   AND   SERVICE  Feb    23    8   nm    Port MpII���         o ^ ~ ��� ~ T Z~    , 0>rster Co-> '**��� Bremer, Pender Commercial               Domestic  cii   m J   ;       $���??    , Soames Point, close to beach Harbour. Phone P.H. 643. .     wilsnn Creek  School,  Elphinstone   Hi-School modern 2 bedroom home only  Ph���!    JLJi    ��on  PTA meeting. Mrs. Betty Mac- ?840o on terms. Used electric and gas ranges, al- Phone Secnelt 8*Q  Si��entnvitSeSt  ^^  ^^ ^ ��� ~ ~..  *�� f���^es- C & S Sales, Phone GIBSONS PLUMBiNG  one invitea. ____ Gibsons, million dollar view^   Sechelt 3. Heating,   Plumbing  'Feb. 26, Sechelt Kinettes Bake lot^on^FP $750^ New   150   hp    marine   deisel Quick,  efficient service  Wear ^ore"1" ^ SeChelt Men'S Gibsons,    large    lot,    lonely $4,000. Anything of value, pro-' Phone Gibsons  98R  ,_     1f7  T    ' ��� vfw> Jwo bedroom home, fire- ^hf^ ffe^rt trade* B��X CLYDE  PARNWELL  Mar 17, L.A. to Sechelt Branch place, ^basement, attractive pro- uOU> ^^-^ews.  SALES       T V        SERVICE  Canadian    Legion     Shamrock perty, and  location.   $7500   on 33 ft. cod boat, good condition, Guaranteed high quality repair  Tea. Sechelt Legion- Hall, 2.30 terms. 15   hp<    Eastj-ope   engine.   A. service for radio television  p.m. -iome cooking. ��� ������ ��� ��� Douglas,  phone Sechelt  124K. and electrical equipment  ��������������������� *-������ ������ Highway property, .4.63 acres 019. Qon     l��,-,-,_>     ->n<;  Feb.  21    Halfmoon  Bay Hall, 3 bedroom home, house stucco. - = __!__? riR^U  frP w' ^Jf       A^f SV��rltMS large   livinS   room   with   fire* Service Fuels. Large loads, good CrlBbUMS   variety Show. Adults 50c, chil- place,    swimming   pool,   fruit alder,   some  fir.  Phone  Gibsons GIBSONS  ��-' tJ1en^/aT?.en areai'g��,^ ���leT -1^1  BUILDING SUPPLIES  otbthc            : supply.   It's   a  splendid  value ��� __-_.  5                                   at��73_00_on_terms_ ' WANTED ''WE CARRY ?flE STOCK''  E HR BurHtT R^ ^fb^s Gibsons,    unequalled    value Capital   available   for   invest- Phone Gibsons 53  ii'K'iQwfl,'tr^ ^   wonderful   view  property, ment    in   mine   on   Sunshine LET, US HELP * YOU  Suver    General Mara ***** foot with view.P340 ferf Coast. Totem Realty,  Gibsons. PLAN NOW,  daughter, Kathleen Anne/ S^^^^bSS Use9d J^^' V*  t*'^ 'C ^ S1COTTE  CARD  OF THANKS      ~~ y��ur *���������* 0* top half, subdi- you? _�� s U��ef F��rnit��re,  Gib- BULLDOZING SERVICE  CAHD  OF   THANKS ^ ^ bottom ^]f  ^ ^ sons Phone 243.        vyy- ...        Land  Clearing  Thank you to all my  friends ue    in   Gibsons   at   $4200   on BOATS FOR SALE       " Road Buil(ung  and neighbors  for   the  'cards, terms.'.                                              ___-_; ?           . Logging ���.Landscaping  flowers,   gifts   and    assistance ���  "Aggie"  19  ft.  heavy duty.  5 FREE ESTIMATES  ���received during my recent ac- Langdale    subdivision,    two Easthope    engine.   First   class Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  cident.                    Dora Benn good     lots    left,     marvellous condition. Live wells, ready to ~    .������- -oitjrxrr Avmr  _,_        ...... 7~ view- fish. $500 cash. Phone Pender ���--_ 1���  / or at^  w^ir  We  wish  to  express* our "sin- ���������'���__���--_.--______.��� ___���__ Harbour 446                            -��� CUT  STONE.. & SLATE  WORK  -ere, thanks . to   friends    and Insurance   protection   is    a ���'- ��� Ph. Gibsons 217Q  neighbors    and    the    Roberts wise   investment.   See   Albert TRADE A. R. Simpkins  Greek  Community Association Crowhurst in our office  "     ~~~   ior their sympathy during our Ur��wnurst m oul   omce- '51 A40 Austin van for 5 hp. ,          ELECTRIC WIRING  recent loss of a beloved hus- TOTEM REALTY inboard or small outboard, or ,     HOME &  COMMERCIAL  band  and father. Also special Owned and operated bv Cash> ph��ne'Gibsons 59G after IMMEDIATE ATTENTION  thanks   to  Rev., Charles  Har- Harold Wilson 6.p.m.                              t given all  jobs, large or small  bord for his consoling words. GIBSONS   B C momi^u^m^^m^mM^^mimmmmm NORM MacPHERSON  Mrs. V.A. Wilson and family *      . '.'-.-'-'.  '   ' t~v t m *r^      rr^_^vr>xr Gibsons 296F  LOST          "~~              ���    :"-��� FRANK LYONS REALTY D I REG 1 ORY ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTOR  ������   Redroofs, B.C. ;'���'���                                                    -      RENEE'S  SPORTSWEAR  Black and white cross Spaniel Ph..Sechelt 184R -���-T            ;TTri-         A T ^.T & LINGERIE.SHOP  dog,   answers   to  Willie,   Van- Choice   view    lots   at   Red- DORIS BEAUTY SALON ., Gibsons 41R  couver^license no. 13060. Write ��� /roSrH^Ton    Bay,    i?S -        TT         ���S^S   t r ���    ttSS^IS^  Mrs.   A. Wilson,  R.R.   1,  Gib- $300 to $1,750. Terms UP t0 date hair SW���S    A KllTEN & DALKEITH  sons- 25 acre  estate   close  to  Se- Permanents SWEATERS   HELP WANTt-n ~ chelt>    875     feet    waterfront. For appointment Ph Gibsons 38 NEW SERVICE  "       ^_ Make an offer for this choice PENINSULA Combination  loader  and ditch  Reliable    married ^man   with ^/nder     Harbour,    Madeira ACCOUNTING   SERVICE ��� ^SkoS^^avef^  car to n>anage established Ful- p    k   2Vz                15'0 feet wa. M1 rj^,.-. of Accounting ��-ulldozmg and gravel nu,  ler   Brush   territory.   Earnmgs terfr^nt     beautifui    homesite, Problems Expertly Attended FRANK WHITE  "i       *��� nfge;    J^r^T     ^   " good fishing and splendid land. Village Enterprises Bldg. Phone  Pender Harbour   743  den, 760 Chestnut St. Nanaimo | id    $450g  Term^s Sech^lt  ri7IcirtM   or  phone  1870Y4, Nanaimo. 20 a*cres, with 5 ro0m housej Qffice Qpen -  am  _ g p m> TELEVISION  ���cm. lightj   telephone,  water.   Close -Daily SALES AND SERVILE  WORK  WANTED         ' to Sechelt. Full price $8300. Phone Sechelt 37 RIQiTE^S^mo'l..   TV  "T��� ; A��� DRUMMOND REALTY PENINSULA     CLEANERS Fine Home Furnishings  -restaurant,    Hotel,    or    camp We  ha      buyers,  and require Cleaners  for the  Sechelt Major Appliances  cook   with manageress  exper- listings                       . .      .             Peninsula Record Bar  r >1 Wi ol-i0 B��X 182 ��r Ph- Alway�� has S��od buys Phone Phone   Sechelt 6  Gibsons 12DK. ,  Notary Public GIBSONS  100       ���  ; ;   New" chain saw  and   operator Gibsons    '                     Phone 39       _                  *                       MARINE MEN'S WEAR  available,  also  chain   saw for pROPERTY FOR SALE Accountant and Auditor We carry a full line of men's  rent. Ph. Gibsons 74A.    2-19-c  TpTmTBAv clothing and accessories  Boat    work,    carpenter   work. ^ ^ni^Lu -^^'r��lS PENDER  HARBOUR ,_.,                 "       ���___ure  Phone    Pender   Harbour   601, e?> fn10.��V*^^Vihtn, Q8M (Next to Lloyd's Store) ' %-k gEnd S  around 6 p.m. car m trade. Ph. Gibsons 98M. Phone jpender Harbour  353 Stock suits and topcoats   /             .       ������   .  'f  ANNOUNCEMENT E.aye    ��*00   c^h   ffor  *c���aJ>e HILL'S MACHINE SHOP Branded lines of work clothing  - _; ;  withm    6    miles    01    Cjidso��s. ��� >]<  Tree   falling,   topping,   or   re- What offers, Phone 148F, Gib- Cold Weld Process Boots ��� Shoes ��� Slippers  moving lower limbs for view. sons                                        3-19-c .        Engine Block Repairs *  Insured work from Port  Mel- PROPERTY  WANiE"        - '        P^'isb^iVlTchhSi LUgiagG  Ion to Pender Harbour. Phone  iiL-1MJ" lUdL-iniiiisib  Gibso^ 337F- J�� Wanted   -  Listings   of   small    _^_��^ J^!^!i_l ' , rd7"-ll^trT^^  Sewing machine and smallap- Properties    with     or    without PENINSULA   TELEVISION N^a7es _ earrings - rings  pliance    repairs.    Speedy   ser- buildings. Have clients waiting ��� Radio and  TV etc    etc  vice.    Bill    Sheridan, _.Selma for same. If you want to sell ^        sALES & SERVICE ph       2  _' GibsonS) B.C.  Park. Phone Sechelt   69X phone us and we will come out Phone Gibsons 303  0.1 oP and see your property. Totem _ ���-  ^  Realty, Phone 44, Gibsons, B.C. A. E. RITCHEY MARSHALL'S   PLUMB.NG  Kitchen    cabinets,    chests    of -                  ~  TRACTOR  WORK HEATING   &   SUl'i'LaES  drawers, v^riting desks,   coffee faAOrtAwv----  clearing,   Grading.   Excavating Phone Gibsons 134,  104 cr 33  tables,   end   and   night tables, viUage   of   Gibsons   property. Bulldozing; .Clearing Teeth ���_Ti^^7^^1^^r^"TvTo_  screen doors and windows  and hous^   and   lot     for   country FOR RENT SMm*l S HEATiNG  anything   in   unpamted   furni- p   pertv in timber   or  timber Arche?, Jacks, Pumps CHIMNEY-& OIL b 10VLa  ture made to order  Saws filed. alone   6m�� Qviait phoae Gib. h        Gib          - SERVICED  Galley's   Woodworking   Shop. pQ      297G                                 tfn  Gibsons 177K  Phone 212W, Gibsqns.                      " ! : :  F0R ANYTHING ELECTRICAL Phone  Collect from  Sechelt  "T:���: ,-/" , : ^������,���T TO RENT C--11 and Pender Harbour  Get   your    Watkms    Products ,  ���      n    -m    * ���    r<     t +a  ���   through   F.  MARUTT,   Wilson small comfortable  house,   one kun-U> M-ctvr \,*. Lm.  Creek, Phone Sechelt 78W. bedroom, near stores, etc. $30 WIRTNG p-H  T'^^tiNG ELECTRICAL WORK  8-8-p a month. Totem Realty. wp.  ";er"0 !^   P;?;nsula1,- a11 ^P^    __ _  Bob Little ��� Pnone* Gibsons 162 SIM ELECIRIC LTD.  TIMBER CRUISING House, full plumbing, fireplace ���                                         ^ _T   . Phone Sechelt  161  K.  M.  Bell,   1987  Cornwall   St., and fridge, furnished or unfur- D. J. POY, P. Enor., BX-L.J>- Eves   130 or 19R  Vancouver 9, Phone CEdar 0683 nished.   Phone   Gibsons  216A. LAND. ENGINEERING   Spray and brush  painting, also .fo "Granthams,   self-contained S^J^r^n^         " THRIFTEE STORES  paper hanging. J. Melhus. Phone 3 room-suite, Mar. 1st. Phone   ��� J'''- ^-ocf pl'J-lvj Left of Post Office  Gibsons  33.                    ,        4-6-1 Gibsons 298 after 5 p.m. Vanc^er 5       PhMTJ 3-7477   ^ Gibsons, B-C  WATCH REPAIRS                      ' Six bedroom home, in Gibsons,     ; J  Headquarters for Wool  -������ ��� tt4 reasonable,     some     furniture Home nr,d Tnd-*r:Pl Wiring Notions"- Cards -Toys  Watch   and   Jewelry   Repan-s. Might consider reduction rent ElectKoal Heatmg Mk,eWou7 G'fts  TVIarine Men's Wear. Agents for to handy man for repairs. De- Radl-,,-    4--,;,-���n-    TV Pe-vice       Miscellaneous G.tts .  "W. H. Grassie. Fast reliable ser- tails, Totem Realty. GIBSON^ ET 'R'oTRIC MAX PROPP  'vice- E^ INSURANCE                 :          7" '    Phone-130" CHARTEREiD   ACCOUNTANT  For   Guaranteed   Watch   and     :���: ��� -   Authorized GE Dealer 3346 West 41st Ave.  Jewelry    Repairs,    see    Chris's Fire,   Auito,    Liability.    Prompt     : :  Vancouver ]3. R.t.  Jewele-s, SeTheTt Wor? done on courteous service. Totem Realty, Your    printer   is    as near V Telephone KE 4999M  the premises.                            tfn Gibsons. your telephone at. 45-Q. Gibsons 151  The Timid Soul.  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  HBFze, ei�� eoY, Take aiy flacs /m (.we. j wanta  00 oer. sows lunch, if ( ain't back vjhsm va  GCTToTh' WfWDOW 31TY fneivJO  IN ~Th'CFiCHESTFzA .  NO  FARTHER  BACK THAN TFi' FIFTH   f**to\A/  DIRECTORY (Continued)  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.  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office  Phone,  Gibsons 99 .  House Phone. Gibsons 119  Police Court  In.. Ivlagistrate Johnston's  court, Walter J., Mesko, Vancouver was fined $10 for illegal parking on the highway.  Charles Ayer, Halfmoon Bay  was fined $10 for having faulty  headlights on   his  vehicle.  Gordon Plows, Port Mellon,  paid v $10 for operating a vehicle while his driver's license  was expired.  Richard Klein, Pender Harbour, was fined $25 for being  a minor  in possesion of beer.  Seymour Johnson, Sechelt.  was fined $25 under the Indian  Act for being in possession of  beer:  Victor Nelson, Wilson Creek  was fined $25. for speeding.  BASKETBALL  Two DeMolay , basketball  teams will meet in Elphinstone High School gym, Sat.,  Feb. 21 starting at 7 p.m. The  teams will be from Fellowship  Chapter of North Vancouver  and the Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Gibsons. This is the first  challenge game in Gibsons between DeMolay teams. The  public is invited and at the  conclusion of the game there  will be a silver collection to  help with expenses.  iWl * -1AA5  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomews.     Gibsons  11 a.m. Matins  11 a.m. Sunday School  Si. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m. Evensong  11  a.m.  Sunday  School  St.  Hilda's    Sechelt  11 a.m. Holy Communion  11.00  a.m.   Sunday SchooJ  UNITED ,  Gibsons  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  11  a.m. Divine  Service  Roberts C,-eek, 2  p.m.  Wilson   Creek  Sunday School 11 a.m.  3:30 p.m. Divine Service  The  Community Chusch  7:30 p.m. Evensong  ST.  VINCENT'S  Holy   Family,   Sechelt,    9  a.m  ���=������!   Mary's. Gibsons, 10.30 a.m.  Pori   Mellon,    first   Sunday   ui  each  month  at  11.35  a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m.'in Roberts  Greek United Church  PENTECOSTAL  11   a.m, Devotional  9.45 a.m. Sunday School  7:30 p.m. EVangelistic Service  Mid-week services as  announced  Bethal   Baptist   Chuuch  7:30  P.M.,  Wed.,  Prayer  11:15 A.M., Worship Service-  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Pender Harbour Tabemaclt  Sunday Schtbol. 10 a.m.  12:00 a.m. Morning   Service  7:30 p.m, Wednesday     Prayer Meeting  PENDER  HARBOUR  By JUDITH FLETCHER  Miss Fae Cherry, daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Art Cherry of  Francis Peninsula, became the  bride of Mr. Larry Brownlee,  son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Aitchi-  son, also of Francis Peninsula,  at a quiet ceremony in Vancou  ver on Saturday last. After a  honeymoon in the South the  young couple will take up  housekeeping in Vancouver.  Harvey McCann of Madeira  Park spent a few days in Vancouver during the week.  Mr. and Mrs. Orville Law-  son of Quarry Bay have returned from a trip to Vancouver.  Mr. arid Mrs. A. Aitchison  of Francis Peninsula spent the  last week in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Doug Murray  of Garden Bay spent the weekend in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Page  and young son have returned  to their home on Francis 'Peninsula after a week's visit to  Nanaimo.  Bowling Briefs  BY ORV MOSCRIP  Ron Godfrey of Gibsons  League was the big man on the  alleys last week. He rolled 720,  including two stars, 277 and  317. The production of stars  increased again ��� ten being  rolled for the weep.  Other high scores were: Ladies League, Dorothy Smith  (602) Roberta Postlethwaite  (270); Gibsons, Josie Davies  585 (239); Pender, Evelyn  Klein 597 (230) Charlie Mittle-  steadt (686), Roily Heid (297);  Peninsula Commercial, Eve  Mo-.crip 603 (245), Frank Yates  (689) Frank Newton (303):  Sports Club, Maureen Fleming  C65 (251) ' Phil Deleenaheer  (623), Mike Whitaker (245);  Eall & Chain, Hazel Skytte  599 (273) Pat Thorpe (594),  Jack Fisher (238).  Team of the Week ��� Tom  Bey of Peninsula Commercial  2P38 (1116). Runner up ��� Mir-  nbilia of Gibsons 2776 (931).  The Ten Pin league is tightening up with Home Oil still  leading the way by three points  but five other teams are close  enough to give them a run.  High individual scores for the  v;eek ��� Orv Moscrip 543 (211)  Chris Johnson (233) and Erwin  Benner (204). Team of the  week ���  Kinsmen  2344   (836).  Jet helicopter  The jet-propelled gas turbine helicopter, hai-cd by Barron's as 'signalling a new era  in helicopters,** has come to  Canada. The aircraft, the SE  3130 "Alouette II," has been  put into service by Autair Helicopter Services, Montreal. The  Alouette is the first to be certified by the Civil Aeronautics  board in the U.S. and licensed  by   the   Canadian  government.  Designed by: Sud Aviation,  largest aircraft manufacturer  in Western Europe, tlie Alouette is powered by a 400 horsepower Artouste IIB-1 gas tur-  "bine engine, produced hy Tur-  bomeca of France.  A unique feature of the Alouette is a "*��� special governing  system eliminating the need  for pitch-throttle co-ordination  by the pilot, which is required  in conventional helicopters.  The governing system provides  instantaneous response at no  sacrifice of rotor revolutions  per minute. The Alouette is a  111 miles-per-hour rotary wing  craft, carries four passengers  and pilot, and has a medium  range, 345 miles. THE BLACK SHEEP  Jesus once faced an unusual  congregation. The social outcasts of the city gathered to  hear him preach. They were  the people who were not respected by others and probably had lost faith in themselves.  They were the lost sheep of  the House of Israel.  The Scribes and Pharisees  took it for granted that Christ's  attitude to these people would  be identical with their own.  In ostracizing these social outcasts they felt they were pious  and patriotic. They were sure  they were the religious aris  tocracy; smug and self-complacent.  *&       'f       f  What did Jesus say to these  people? He told three parables  to illustrate the love of God  for all weak and wayward  souls, The parables of the Lost  Sheep, the Lost Coin and the  Prodigal Son. He dwelt, not on  their weakness and .V-ortcom-  ings but on the infinite love  of God for the last, the least  and the lost. His theme was  the everlasting mercy.  The Apostle John wrote:  Jesus came to make God  known. Christ himself said:  He tihat hath seen me hath seen  the Father." Here then is God's  attitude to the black sheep:  tender pity, infinite compass  sion:  There's a wideness in God's  mercy  Like the wideness of the sea.  Men grow cynical today as  they did in Palestine 19 centuries ago. They lose faith in  humanity and hold that nothing can be done for certain clas  ses. We have all felt that way  sometimes; yet it is a hasty  view. God, who alone knows  all that there is to know about  Kis creatures, has infinite compassion and wisdom.  *    *    *  The white sheep are placid  And feed in quiet places;  Their fleeces are like silver  That the moon has known.  But the ugly black sheep have  vigor  In their ugly faces.  The Best of all the shepherds  Wants them for His own.  The white sheep are gentle,    -  And  bend their necks together; "  They crop in God's pasture  Grasses sweet and mild.  But the black sheep are starving  Alone in heavy weather.  With little embroidery, you  can make a crib or carriage cover for baby. Delight a new mother with this as a gift. The smal-  er motif decorates a matching  pillow.  Pattern 850: Transfer of motifs  151/_x201/2 and 8x6% inches;  color chart; directions, cover,  pillow.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS  W cokis (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern to The  Coast News, Needlecraft Dept..  60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont.  Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your N-\ME and ADDRESS-  As a bonus. TWO complete  patterns aro printed right m  our LAURA WHEELER Needlecraft Book. Dozens of other designs 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!  WfcpSVX&ST     Credit Unions  show expansion  Membership ami assets "of  credit unions in Canada increased by 11 percent in iyo7, according to the Economics Division,  Canada Department of Agriculture.  Membership now totals 2,084,-  658 and asests stand - at $846,��  000,000.  Greatest expansion ^wag seen  in already organized credit unions. The reported number of  chartered credit unions in the  ten provinces increased by only  three percent to 4,396.  Ontario and Quebec accounted  for 64 percent of the chartered  unions and 53 percent of the  membership.  In Quebec, 56 percent of the  1,411 unions are rural parish  credit unions. (Trend, towards  occupational credit unions continues in Ontario, where they  increased by 15 percent in 1957  and now account for 55 percent  of   the  province's   1,415  unions.  In Manitoba, there are a few  more rural credit unions than  those of the occupation?.!! type.  Occupational unions rank first  in Alberta and British roluro-  bia, but the unions in the Atlantic Provinces and in Saskatch-  e w a n remain predominantly  rural. *  6    Coast News, Feb.   19,  1959.  Oh, Best of all the shepherds,  Feed them in the wild!  Every great preacher without exception, from earliest  times to modern days, began,  with a message of stern denunciation, by calling down upon  men the judgments of God; but  with growing experience came  tenderness, understanding and  sympathy. A few years ago  complaints were made in a  great Scottish city that the  men appointed as judges in the  juvenile courts were too young  The sentences they handed out  were severe and their attitude  to juvenile delinquents was  too harsh. The citizens knew  that older men would have  learned much during the years  ��� experiences which would  have made them wiser and mel  lower.  If I may comment on the situation I would say that I have  always found the best people,  tolerant and charitable with  human frailties. It is a hallmark of deep spirituality.  Whatever estimate they have  of themselves they know that,  but for the grace of God, they  might themselves (have been  black sheep.  Today's quotation is: When  I loathed and hated, I was  wrong; when I loved and pitied, I was right.  Oswood MacDonald has just  returned from Japan with a  promise of $1,000,000 to finance  further expansion in Cowichan  Cop'e*- Co., a mine on Vancouver Island of which he is presi-  d-nt. MacDonald, undismayed by  fallin-. copper pricen last year,  ccntinued to develop the nr'ne  even thoagh refused capital by  Canadian and U.S. financiers.  Now. with the pries of the metal  ripinT, Mr. MacDonald sees a  bright fut'Tre fcr h'mself and  bis mine, all because he refused  to give un when other copper  mines were  closing down.  Sechelt News  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Sechelt P.T.A. celebrated  Founder's night at its monthly meeting. The candlelight  ceremony conducted by the pupils was impressive. Taking  part in the lighting of the candles were Linda Yates, Heather  Lang, Averil Crucil, Leila MacDonald, Phyliss Tyson, Fern  Watson, and Janie Whitaker.  Miss Margaret T-iomas of  Vancouver was' a recent visitor to Mr. and Mrs. Connor of  Shell Service  Station.  Mr. and Mrs. CC. Lawrence  are on vacation in California.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Charleston with Lysine and Micheal  of Vancouver are 'visiting Mr.  Charleston's mother, Mrs. Carl  Peterson arid Carl.  David Taylor, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Don Taylor, is home  after undergoing an operation  in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Alec Gibson  and family from Bella Coola  are visiting Mrs. Gibson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.K. Berry  Mrs. Doris; Berry is spending  a few weeks in Ruskin, B.C.  with her daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. E. Laidlaw  and  family.   .  The L.A. to Sechelt Branch  of the Canadian Legion held  its meeting in the new club  rooms at Selma Park. One new  member, Mrs. McKay was received.  Mrs.  Mabel Nelson has left  .the Sechelt Service Store after  being employed there for many  years.    She   is   taking  a  well  earned rest.        ��  Capt. and Mrs. Sam Dawe  and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman attended the annual dinner and dance of the Canadian  Merchant Seamen's Guild at.  the Commodore in Vancouver.  Guest speaker was Lt. Gov'.  Frank Ross. Mrs. Dawe met  several old-timers who were  connected with Sechelt in the  early days, including Captain  Muir who had come down from  Calgary.  WINS HONOR SCROLL  AC1 Ivan Douglas Wood,  honor graduate of Safety  Equipmen Technicians Course  36, has received his honor  scroll and congratulations  from Wing Commander A.H.  Moody, commanding officer of  RCAF Station Aylmer at recent graduation ceremonies.  AC Wood, whose parents, Mr.  and Mrs. Kenneth Wood reside  at Selma -Park, has been transferred to RCAF Station Uplands at Ottawa, Ont.  Gibsons Social Welfare Club  Lesion HaH 8 p.m. ��� MONDAY, FEB. 23  "Work-Saving  Features  ��� Exclusive Double-Stretch  Hose cleans almost twice  the area of any other  cleaner.  ��� 10-second bag change.   ���  ��� Free-rolling, 3-wheel  floor and rug nozzle. \  �����������'������������'������������������������������������������������  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Phone SECHELT 51  0  S  <^S^^  ^."^V^".  save drudging,  save trudging  with an  automatic  clothes dryer  /V^<WVWV<MV\S^W>S^VS  Let your appliance  dealer demonstrate  all the advantages of  a modern, automatic  clothes dryer. Learn  how you can save  work, steps, time and  money every washday of the year!  'S   RADIO  PHOEBE  *E  YOU'LL, WORK LESS ��� and walk less, too ��� with an  automatic clothes dryer on the job. No more tiring trips outdoors,  burdened with baskets of heavy, wet laundry. No more bending,  reaching, stretching and stooping to hang soggy clothes up, then  take them down again. No more safaris through steamy, indoor  jungles of wet wash. Ironing is easier, too ��� and there's less of it  when clothes are dried the gentle, automatic way.  B.C.EI-ECTRIC  For &e~t Bssl in Dectr.ca] App-Tances CaSB  & . TV   CENTRE  PARKER'S  HARDWAR  SECHELT 51  Phone GIBSONS 32  E,  S@C-.eit I never buy; famous brands,  the lady said. "Why should I?  And pay for all that advertising!" It was a chance remark,  picked up in a department  store but it does reflect a line  of thinking that still persists  in at least some minds.  The same lady may complain when the products she  buys ��� non-advertised brands  ��� are not everything she expected. But thisi is human nature. We all do a bit of complaining although, as Canadians, we are able, to buy more  for less than almost any other  people on earth. ?  But let's go back for a moment, to this business of adver-  Rofcert D. Wright, N-D.  NATUROPATHIC     PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal.   Chiropractic   College,   Etc.  MON., WED., FRI.,���1 io 4 p.m.  or   any time hy appointment  PHONE 172-W ~ GIBSONS  tising. Obviously, all the expense of marketing a product,  ��� including the cost of advertising ��� must be included in  the sales price. However, it is  advertising which creates the  mass markets which in turn  call for mass production. And  mass production, almost always, the end result is a lower  unit cost ��� or, more for less.  There is still another aspect  to the case in point. Generally  speaking, advertised brands  are the. best of their kind for  the. very reason that they are  the outgrowth of costly* research and' development. Manufacturers of famous brands  cannot afford to market a product that is not, to the best of  their knowledge, the best they  know how to make it. It'is as  simple as that.  A recent study byi Dr. George  Gallup emphasizes that newspaper advertising is regarded  as "news" by most readers.  We're not surprised at this,  considering the fact that advertising's first" job is to inform,  even before it sells.  To be sure, there are critics  of advertising Who claim that  many' people buy things they  don't really!"want or need ���  with money they don't have ���  because of some copywriter's  persuasiveness. While this argument sounds interesting, it  doesn't hold up.  T^ke, for instance, the auto-  . mobile. ���Advertising through  the years has made a nation  on wheels. And working along  with advertising has been the  installment buying method,  which has enabled many millions to buy cars and thereby  improve their living standards.-  In this country.? prosperity  is dependent on two factors ���  that we produce food and products, and that.people consume  them. When this balance is up-;  set,- we. have over-production  and under-consumption, resulting in economic instability.  The Canadian people can be  truly grateful to the creative-  ness of the advertising industry for helping to maintain this  healthy balance by "selling"  Canadian production to Canadian people. -  Coast News, Feb. 19, 1959.    7  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I note in your paper  dated the 7th instant where a  scroll, containing a number of  signatures and dealing with a  highway around the North  side of Howe Sound, was displayed by Mr. A. Gargrave,  M.L.A., in the legislature.  It may be of interest to you  to know that the Sechelt 'Peninsula Board of Trade has  . worked on this project over  the last two years and have  obtained the support of Gibsons, Pender Harbour, Powell  River,' Squamish, North Vancouver and West Vancouver  & cards of Trad�� of the Resolution, which has been filed with  the secretary, B.C. Chamber  of Commerce, for presentation  to the Annual Meeting to be  held April 27 and 28.  A. Johnston, chairman,  Roads  and Communications Committee,  For Well Built  Kitchen Cabinets  UNPAINTED FURNITURE  CUSTOM OR STANDARD BUILT TO YOUR NEEDS  AT CITY PRICES  Call in at  GALLEY'S WOODWORKING SHOP  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Phone GIBSONS  212W  SECHELT   PENINSULA  BRANCH  BRITISH COLUMBIA SOCIETY FOR  PREVENTION OF CRUELTY TO ANIMALS  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  ���;        will be held in  ANGLICAN PARISH HALL - Gibsons  Presiding:  Mr. Wm. Leach, \ Vice President Parent Body  An interesting film will be shown  Free return transportation at Post Office corner  from 7.30 p.m.  8 p.m. ��� FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20  VISITORS  WELCOME  CLEARANCE SALE  Cabinet Hardware  Hinges - Catches - Pulls  up to 50% OFF  Bathroom I  Closet Latch  Door Butts  Sets $1.75 ea.  @ts       1.95 ea.  59c pr.  25/o income  buys food  Canadians have been.enjoying  a relatively high standard of  Jiving. The sharp change in income levels and food consumi*'-'  tion patterns during the last i_0?  years is revealed by comparision-  of 1935-39 averages with 1955-57;  averages. -l  Disposable income per person:  increased    almost    four    times?  from $339 to  $1,236, while thef  consumer   price   index  doubled;!  The   average    Canadian    still  spends about 25 per cent of his  ���disposable income on food as he  did in  pre-war years, but, ���with?  his increased earnings, his tastes  have turned toward more variety  and higher quality in the menu.  There has been a definite shift  in.food! consumption patterns toward more expensive classes of  food and food already prepared.*  Cereal products, potatoes and?  sugar   are   considered   ldw-cost  sources   of   food  energy.  Popularity of the first two corn-nod.-;  ties has sagged greatly- In 1935  39, Annual consumption of cereal  products was about 206 pounds-?  per person.   In  1955-57,  it  was  160.  Similarly, potato  consumption   slipped   ffbin   192  to 154  pounds. v  Because Canadians today are  eating less bread and potatoes,  consumption of butter and mar-,  garine in the 1955-57 period was  28 pounds per person ��� 2.6  pounds less than consumption of  butter alone in 1935-39.  Milk, eggs and meat are the  principal animal protein foods  and are considered important  from the nutritional viewpoint.  While consumption of milk and  eggs was fairly stable, there  were sharp increases in consumption of red meat and poultry  meat.  From an average of 118  pounds per person in 1935-39.  red meat rose to 141. pounds in  1955-57. Poultry consumption,  soaredi from 18 to 31 pounds-  Fruits and vegetables are important in a diet as a source of  vitamins, minerals and bulk.  'They are relative V high-cost  sources of both food energy and  protein. Consumption of vegetables, other than potatoes and  tomatoes, increased from 78 to  101 pounds.  But the meteor like rise in  contraption of fruits and tomatoes from 139 to 239 pounds  per person offers even more  vivid evidence of today's more  expensive living.  Editor: "The flag that braved a thousand years the battle  and the breeze'- is not good  enough for Canada today. Why  not?        ���  In that wonderful address by  the great Canadian orator,  Nicholas Flood Davin at Boston in 1897 during the Dia  roond Celebration (Jubilee Celebration) of Queen Victoria he  said of that flag "where it is  day the winds of heaven reverently caress its immortal  folds and where it is night the  stars salute it as a fellow star."  It is also "the flag that might  fly o'er a shot shattered wreck  but never over a slave."  It looks as if British Columbia is liable to have a flag  with Wenner-Gren driving a  monorail over the vast acres  given to him, or is it wrong  that they have been given. Any  way it seems sure he and Guh-  derson will play a big part in  the makeup of the flag.  By the way, what happened  at the Overture Concert on  Thursday night that neither  "O Canada" nor "God Save the  Queen" were sung? Maybe  someone can give the' reason  for that.  B.L. Cope.  Wilson creek cubs  Bruno Dombroski has been  appointed Cub master for the  first Wilson Creek Cub pack  with" J.L. "'��� Reid as assistant.  ^iTtAMSciedd, chairman of the  groiip committee announced  .tne?' appointments when the  pack was.recently reorganized.  He also stated the pack now  comprises 11 boys.  Printed Pattern  ,s  Oddments 9x9 in. Floor Tile  SPECIAL PRICE Se  ea.  FIRST LINE PAINT  LATEX ~ FLAT WALL - SEMI GLOSS  $1.95 qt. -$6.95 gal.  PORT MELLON RESIDENTS  PHONE US FIRST FOR ALL  BUILDING REQUIREMENTS  FATHER-SON  BANQUET  The 1st Wilson Creek Boy  Scout. Troop and Cub Pack  will hold a Father and Son  Banquet at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall, Sat. evening,  Feb. 21.  At least seven billon acres of  the surface of the earth is forested.  Wife Preservers     *  worn  Phone GIBSONS 221  ���   f  You. can wax your silver, brass  ojkJ copper- pieces to keep thern  sparkling. They should be polished  firsr, of covrsv, then wuil.-d \hoi-  co^iily before waxing.  14V_-24*V_ ^% ~~  Favorite with half-sizers for  the way it flatters your figure,  keeps you looking fresh all day.  An easy-sew Printed Pattern ���  no alteration problems. Make  several in crisp  cotters.  Printed Pattern 9176: Half  Sizes 1_V_,16"J6,18V_, 20V-,22%,  24V_. Size 16% requires 4V_  yards 35-inch fabric.  Prnted directions on each pattern pirt. Easier, accurate.  Send FIFTY CENTS (50o* in  coins (stamps cannot be accented*) for th's pattern. Pl��-is_ nrint  plainlv SIZE- N<VME. ADDftES*.  STVMS NUMBER.  S^nd  your order to M^"RTAN  MARTIN,    care    of   th��    ^--h  News.   Pnt'prn   "D^-nt .   fif)   F"0!i*  St. West. Toronto. Ont  Jimmy Edwards, June Whitfield, Wallas Eaton and Dick  Bently, stars of the popular BBC variety show Take It From Here  try translation as they study their latest write-up ��� this one in  an Arabic newspaper. The show now in its 11th year, is broadcast in many parts of the world and receives reviews in a variety  of languages. CBC radio's Trans^Canada network is carrying the  current series of Take It From Here each Saturday night at 9.30  o'clock.  S'COUTS TO DINE  Ray Rhodes, chairman of the  Gibsons Group committee for  the 1st Gibsons Scout Troop  and Cub Pack -announces a  Father and Son Banquet will  be held in the School Hall, Fri.  evening. Feb. 20, at 6:30.  London's Big Ben clock is the  most accurate of all giant time  pieces.  Guaranteed    Watch   &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  NOTICE  Rogers Plumbing  will be located in GIBSONS on or about  March 15  full stock of plumbing  MATERIAL, Etc. *��    Coast News, Feb: 19, 1959.  ���<��������� X*<- VVV  FREE DAILY  DELIVERY ON ANY  ORDER  OVER  $1.00  SECHELT AREA  BURNS SLICED  SIDE  BACON  CELLO I's  LEAN  MINCED arc  BEEF  lb.  CELLO I's  CHICKEN |(|l  ECES   a  lb.  FRESH   FROSTED  55  Spring  Salmon *"&  SAVE  up to Qg% on your  MEATS ��� BUY BULK  --m-mr -ii !-����������� ���i.iwu.nTH-vrTi  FREEZER PACKS are  our special field. We oi"_  fer the @^LY COB^-  P1.ETE freezer service  on the Peninsula.  3�� lb.  --CC-..?    E_._��tK5_::_��  5^5U5;s  fSacon  Pork Ssi.saga?   Etc  l/4  Cr. A  New Zealand  BEEF  GUARANTEED TOPS IN  VALUE  The Store of Quality -  Phone SECHELT 1  tingse  At the monthly meeting of the  Gibsons Elementary PTA, Feb.  9, in the school, the attendance  prizes for the month went ta  Mrs. Morrison in the juniors,  Mr. A.  Child in the seniors.  A committee has been formed  to investigate the possibilities oi  obtaining a "Jungle Jim" for the  school playground. Money from  the PTA Carnival fund will be  used to finance this project.  Honoring founders day, ten  dollarn will be sent to the "Elsie  Larimer" fund..  Mr. Child announced that visiters day will be held March 4  and details will be sent out at  a later date.  . The highlight of the evening  was a panel discussion on "The  Problems of Education." Panelists were Mrs.  L.  Coates,  Mrs.  Guaranteed  Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  NOTICE  Magistrate Johnston has kindly  consented to hold tlie Small  Debts Court Action B. L. Cope  vs Old Age Pensioners Organization in the United Church Hall,  Gibsons, On Saturday, February  21st at 2 p.m.  This is an open court.  B. L. COPE  v/ficrf we're* paying $��r  %%%  ;\_*__ ��37 &_ ���<_*���"��� __ via^ **_���_*  ask about our  meter plan  Get these benefits  ��� pay only for what you've used-  offer you've used it.  ��� no "oul-pf-gas" calls���  v/e keep your tank filled.    ��  ��� small monthly payments-  no large bulk payment at delivery.  ��� know what you are paying for-  check bill against meter reading.  Rockgas Propane  LTD.  C & S SALES  Gibsons 3.3  GIBSONS HARDWARE  Sechelt 3  R. Alsager, Mr. Child and Mr.  C Oviatt, with Mr. N. Rudolph  as moderator.  One panelist stated the world  today   isn't static,   changes   are:  drastic and we fail to recognize  that education   is a cultural product. The next speaker felt that  our culture arises from our educational system, and that tp have  the kind of education we desire  we must plan for it. Another deplored  the   lack  of respect  for  those in authority and felt, that  self respect should be one of our  greater   assets.   As parents we  ishould   show   our love for our  children, and be on the alert to  do   everything   possible  to   encourage a  desire  for education:  By the time many children reach  their teens, it appears they hav.  lost the desire to  satisfy their  curiosity and are  not as   eager  to   learn   as they were in the  primary grades.  The following paints were  produced: That education has  lost some of its dignity; Parents  shirk their responsibi.litie*j and  expect too much of the school;  We cannot expect to pr.oduce  pood citizens if we do not set a  high standard in our own conduct; Tlhe mora, fibre of our  nation is weakened..  The succeeding panelist suggested the following change.*?  in our school, curriculum be  made: Both sight reading and  phonics be used; Less study of ^  ancient history and more about  the affairs of our world today:  special courses were advocated  This exchange of opinions  concluded with the feeling  that nations spend millions on  defence and the amount spent  on education is negligible.  The PTA carnival convenor  Mrs. E. Feidler, is making an  appeal for usad toys1 such as  guns, trucks, and . games and  marbles and icomics would also  be appreciated. Anyone wishing to donate these items could  have them picken up by phoning Gibsons' 145X.  T  op speaker  Mrs. Betty MacDonald will  be guest'speaker at an Elphinstone High School PTA meeting in the school at Port Mellon, Mon., Feb. 23 at 8 p.m.  Mrs. MacDonald is immediate past president of the B.C.  PTA Federation. At present  she is working with the Royal  Commission on Education.  She has a wide range of experience in all phase-*;; of educational improvement and is a  fluent and  interesting speaker  FIRST DAY COVER  The Silver Dart 50th anniversary' postal first day cover  can be obtained by sending  20 (cents: for each cover to A.  Langille, secretary of the Golden Arrow Flight commemorative at Baddeck N.S. Otherwise first day covers can be  processed through usual philatelic sources in the post office  at Ottawa. ;��  The forests generate a quarter  ���of the income of all Canadians.  CBC announcers Larry Palef (left) and Doug Maxwell  try to get together with Larry's teen-age niece Lynne to find out  more about what makes a teen-ager tick. They both take part' in  the Monday-to-Friday CBC radio show Supper Magazine, which  is a nightly program providing light entertainment especially  tailored for a teen-age audience.  Representatives from some  50 communities in British Columbia have been in vied to participate in a series of "Seminars en Executive Training at  the communty level" to be  held during the next few  months.' Sponsored by the British Columbia Chamber of Commerce and the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, the first two  ::2minars will be held in Nanaimo ;On?Mon., March 9 and  Kelowna  on   Wed.,. March 11.  Thei-,3 are part of a program  of some 50 seminars being held  across Canada. The program  was initiated at Sydney, Nova  Scotia last fall. Seminars recently held in Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Ontario and Quebec have been well attended ���  and met with enthusiastic response on the local level.  These one-day conferences of  community leaders are designed to help make local boards  of trade a still more effective  force   for   community   growth  .Cs I  argest  According to Sechelt Lockers, operators of Tyee Bait  Company, the latter is the largest bait herring packing company in the business in Canada, exporting ove}: 100,000  dozen herring to the United  States last year.  This jjear, sales: efforts are  being 'concentrated on the  growing Canadian market,  with Canada Safeway, Malkins  and Dominion stores included  among their customers.  A new product has been added this season in the form of  herring strip packed in ice.  Known aa Jumbo Cut, the strip  can be easily tailored to suit  the personal requirements of  each fisherman.  A distribution system has  been set tip on the Peninsula.  Parad  e movies  Mothers Circle of Mt. Elphinstone DeMolay chapter were  entertained Feb. 2 at the home  of Mrs. Wigard in Selma'Park.  There were 15 members present.' Movies of the July 1 parade and the chapter. Christmas  party! were shown by Dad John  Robinson and Royal Wedding  -pictures were shown by Major  Gregg. .  The. mothers are striving to  purchase a typewriter for use  of chapter scribes. The circle  is planning a tea and sale of  home cooking in Selma Park  Community Hall, May 1.  SPRING   TEA  The Headlands Service Club  will hold a spring tea in the  United Church Hall, Thurs..  Feb. 26 at 2 p.m. Hpme cooking and aprone will be featured.  SECHELT NEWS  Mr. and Mrs. Reg Nelligan.  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Davis of  Haney, Mr. and Mrs. Donald  Wood, Sharon and Brian of  New Westminster were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs.  Lloyd Turner.  and improvement. At seminars  in British Columbia, board and  chamber leaders will discuss  how they can provide better  leadership and organization in  the service of their communities. Each of the seminars will  bring together regional board  and chamber personnel, businessmen from surrounding  communitier and staff personnel from the Canadian Chamber and the British Columbia  Chamber.  The program at the British  Columbia seminars Will include  three, separate and concurrent  session.;: on the respective roles  of the president, secretary and  the committee chairman in  board and chamber work.  These will be followed by  group discussions on such top  ies as program of work, putting projects into action, money -and  manpower,   area   pro-  WHLWKffl  ^^&MM&^&i^^m^i^  EXERCISE in moderation,  particularly if over forty.  Strenuous activity -will not  harm a healthy heart. But  danger is real if heart is  diseased.  OPTOMETRIST  Located in Palmer Apt. _ Gibsons, B.C.  With many years experience in the practice of optometry  You are assured of a complete satisfying ��� Optical Service  Office Hours  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  or by appointment  Tel.  334  P.O. Box 263  ;.$:$.$"���$ $-$.^%.4 .;$/���$���..$.  3T-$$  SAVE with SAFECO  auto insurance  ,   You can cut your auto insurance bill if  you are a safe driver. Get better all-around  protection, and fast claims  service. Ask us today���' -  AWtW  Home Office    ,  Seattle.   Wash.|  '���%J>' ." :%p.       *J>.      *J)     .'4>       >J)       4>       '4>       $'��)),  SECHELT INSURANCE AGENCIES  T0-V5 DUFFY  Phone SECHELT 22 or 158  SPRING IS IN THE AIR!  Plan your Building  program now-buy now  rgoes  USE OUR I.B.C. PAYMENT    .  PLAN ��� CALL US FOR DETAILS  BUY'WITH CONFIDENCE AT ,  Jig -Supplies; Ltd,  Phone GIBSONS 53  We carry a full line of G.M. parts, sales & service  / ���  COMPLETE BODY SHOP ��� MODERN UP-TO-DATE REPAIR SHOP  COMPLETE FRONT END ALIGNMENT  INCLUDING WHEEL BALANCE  EXPERT TUNE-UP WITH LATEST EQUIPMENT  WILSON CREEK  PHONE SECHELT 10  ���*aa&&$��&&'  yUMy���*-i.   i-uagrffln-myre  ��m-1MfWa��lirUIKIJUIHMM_&_i-  *_iaTWLTaiaGk--ua  'nrnfflTiffliimim-.

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