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Coast News Feb 25, 1960

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 DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone 'GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  Charles Craigan was elected  chief of the Sechelt Indian  Band at a meeting Saturday.  He was elected by acclamation. There 'were 100 voting  band members at the meeting  which was held in Sechelt.  The tribe and band council  also decided to surrender more  Indian Reserve land for leasing purposes. It was pointed  out by Clarence Joe. the band  was in need of more money in  order to meet the yearly budget of approximately $10,000.  The subject of land sales  drew considerable discussion  with (both men and women  members expressing their opinions. It was decided that all  lands involved in sales must  be appraised for value.  Magistrate Andy Johnston  was invited by the Indian Band  and J. C Letcher, superintendent of the Federal Indian Department to speak -on juvenile problems, particularly day  scholars, on the reserve. The  magistrate said that if the Sechelt Band and council needed his assistance that he would  be only too glad to attend their  meetings.  It was decided to form a  juvenile committee and it will  be composed of Johnny Joe,  Mrs;. Caroline Joe, Mrs. Ethel  Julian, Mrs. Amelia Craigan,  Mrs. Lizzy and Mrs. Ruby Paul  The first meeting of this committee will be held Thurs.,  Feb. 25 at 4 p.m. with Magistrate Johnston as advisor.  Other meetings will follow.  The magistrate was given a  fine reception by band members for the interest he was  taking in their problems.  The federal gbvernhaenthas  granted $2,000 for those not  covered by unemployment insurance? Chief Craigan will  supervise the work to be done  under this grant which will  include work on the cemetery.  The present chief will continue in office until Jan. 6,  1961, when his term expires  and a general election will be  held to select a chief for the  next term. There will also be  an election then for members  to sit on the Sechelt Band  council. Among the items the  band will have under consideration for the future is what  has been termed the small  amount of $15 a month granted as relief assistance.  Others at the meeting included Father Bernardo, principal of the Residential School,  Mrs. Mary Martha Joe, Mr.  Arthur Jeffries and Mr. Andy  Anderson.  $36,000  for ai  W. H. Payne, Conservative  member of the federal parliament for this constituency has  announced there is an appropriation of $36,000 in the 1960-  61 estimates for the Sechelt-  Gibsons Municipal Airport.  This sum will automatically be  withdrawn if not utilized before March 31, 1961.  This appropriation is a departmental share of costs towards the establishment of the  airport. At the outset it was  stated that certain work would  have to be done and the airport put into a required condition before federal money  could be granted.  The federal department of  transport has shown a specific  interest in the establishment  of this airport, regarding it  a necessity for the future of  aviation because it is in a fog-  free area behind the Wilson  Creek waterfront and would  be a considerable benefit when  other airports become fogbound.  VISIT   CANCELLED  Dr. Arthur L. Hilton, chiropodist, whose advertisement  appears on page six stating he  will be in this district on Friday, Feb. 26, will not be here  as he has been ordered to hospital by his doctor.  provincial Library,  Victoria, B* C#  , SERVING ;THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B. C. Volume 14, Number 8, February 25,  1960.  7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing-  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone 2 ��� Gibsons,  B.C.  Mrs. Mary Julius of Se-  helt Indian Band who died  last week at the age of 109.  She took a considerable part  in the organization of Indian  life in Sechelt area.  Red C  ross  March 6-12 has been proclaimed by the B. C. cabinet as Education Week. It ���drill be marked throughout  the province, with many agencies participating.  The official proclamation notes that in rapidly developing B. C. "there is need both now and in the future  for well educated and well grained young people.who  are educationally equipped tcj discharge their duties and  responsibilities as citizens in.the cultural, spiritual and  economic! development of the province."  It'also notes that "it is highly desirable that public  attention be directed from tithe to time to these aspects  of the educational system of the Province at its elementary, secondary and university stages."  Education Minister L. R. Peterson sees "Education  Week" as a special opportunity for public consideration  of education, an opportunity, "to look squarely" at its  meaning, its aims "and the extent to which we have so  far achieved them."  He found special significance in the theme "Education Shapes Canada's Future," and suggested "it is well  to try and determine how we can make sure that Canada of tomorrow will play it�� full part in the community of Nations." He also suggested leadership should be  spiritual as well as technological.  on march     161 attend church  dinner in School hall  Canvassers for the Red  Cross March campaign will  start their drive for fund��  March 1 and the necessary receipts and cards will be available at the Bank of Montreal.  The target set last year was  $700 and the total amount collected and sent to Red Cross  headquarters in Vancouver  was $812.77. It is hoped that  this year the same total will  be forwarded to the Red Cross  at the end of the campaign.  This year's target is again $700  During the year there were  three families assisted by the  Red Cross as the result of fires  that destroyed or damaged  their homes and possessions.  The Red Cross as soon as notified sent necessary bedding  and instructions to see that any  persons left without suitable  clothing be fitted out at Red  Cross expense.  , The families concerned have  ^tfiieirgratiftide    at  exi,  the prompt action taken by the  Red Cross during their time  of distress.  Canvassers will be going  their rounds at various times  during the month of March  and it is expected the donations will be coming in even  before March 1. Any one desiring to save a canvasser a  trip to any home can leave  their donation at the Bank of  Montreal either in Gibsons or  Sechelt where they will be  given   an   official   receipt.  Rev. Davd Donaldson, president of the Gibsons-Port Mellon branch of the Red Cross  is"**-quite pleased with the response so far from canvassers  and hopes that where there is  any section without a canvasser that one will come forward  and help in the canvass. He  also announces that the Port  Mellon employees Charity  Fund has donated $150 for this  year's Red Cross campaign.  "It is efforts like this that help  make one feel that the work  of the Red Cross is being appreciated," he said.  Polio clinic  at Sechelt  A free clinic for third anti-  polio inoculations will be held  on Feb. 29 from 7 to 9 p.m., at  the. Legion Hall, Sechelt. The  clinic is sponsored by the Kins?  men Club of Sechelt in co-operation with the Public Health  unit. All residents eligible for  third inoculatons of Salk Vaccine are urged to attend the  clinic. Three inoculations of  the vaccine, administered at  intervals, are required for the  greater-protection against polio. -  The clinic is"part of the Salk  Vaccine program of the Kinsmen sponsored B. C. Foundation for Child Care, Poliomye-...  litis and Rehabilitation made  possible by funds raised ha. the  annual Kinsmen sponsored  Mothers'  March Appeal.  The Kinsmen Club of Sechelt urges residents eligible  for third anti-polio inoculations  to obtain them at this clinic  as Salk Vaccine is the best protection available against the  dread disease. The vaccine is  provided free of charge by the  provincial department of  health.  One hundred and sixty-one  persons sat down to the United  Church Fellowship dinner  Thursday evening of last week  at Gibsons School Hall when  the opening gun was fired in  a campaign to obtain a $30,000  building fund over three years.  At this dinner aims and objects of the campaign were explained by speakers under the  chairmanship of Mr. A JE.  Ritchey, chairman of Gibsons  village council and also chairman of the church campaign  organization. The dinner was  catered for by members of the  Rebekah organization.  Miss F. Grant, chairman of  the building committee explained the need for the building fund in order to build a  hall ;and diurchr^uij.the .years,  to come. It is hoped the campaign will be able to obtain  pledges to raise. approximately  $10,000 a year over a three  year period.  Miss Grant revealed how  the Sunday School was overcrowded and growing still further. Church groups were on  the increase, particularly  among the younger people and  there was insufficient room t��  accommodate them. At present  some of the groups are meet*  ing in private homes.  Mr. W S. Potter outlined the  organization of the campaign  which would be under the direction of W. I. Palmer, campaign director of the United  Church Conference of British  Columbia. He ha�� been at work  for the last ten days in the  Gibsons United Church hall  preparing campaign material.  In commenting on the campaign, Mr. Palmer said that if  the attendance at the dinner  was any indication, the growth  of the church would be phenomenal.  Oops! Sorry!  A recent issue of the Coast  News reported the Credit  Union meeting would be held  in Wilson Creek hall Feb. 25.  This is an error. The correct  place for the meeting will be  the Legion Hall in Sechelt.  First i information received by  the Coast News gave Wilson  Creek Hall as the meeting  place. This will be the annual meeting of the Credit Union  of Roberts Creek now in its  19th year.  7 Pledge cards have been dis-  'tributed and these will be  ;picked up by members of the  ^committees under group chairmen who will be making a can-  iyass of homes during the next  few days.  Mr. Norman Mackenzie  spoke on "giving" and dealt  with the. necessity for an individual to take a close look at  the requirements of the church  and give accordingly. At the  close of the dinner Rev. David  -Donaldson expressed his pleasure at seeing such a fine turn-  put, which was described as a  show on strength on the part  of the United Church in the  Gibsons area.  ireworKs  k  b  an urge  d  The Elphinstone High School  PTA Feb. 22 panel discussion  "Should Fireworks be Banned  on Hallowe'en," resulted in  the following:  The use of fireworks should  be banned/*in public places and  offenders should be prosecuted.  Sale of fireworks should be  restricted until day before  Hallowe'en.  Public display of fireworks  was appreciated by some people but most children preferred their own private display  at home.  All members of panel agreed  that the responsibility of a safe  and happy Hallowe'en depended on the supervision of the  children by the parents. Parents should also instruct their  children the proper way to  handle   these  fireworks.  Mrs. Sim, president, thanked the panel members, Nick  Gilbert, Mrs. Ball, Vince  Bracewell, Mr. Rhodes and  Mr; Cooper, moderator, for  their efforts to solve this problem.  The proceeds of the sale of  home cooking were $20 and  the PTA thanks all parents for  their generous donations of  cakes, pies, cookies, etc. for  this bake sale.  The March meeting of the  Elphinstone PTA will present  Dr. Black, minister of immigration, to speak on the "New  Canadian." This meeting will  be open to the public.  Wharf to  stay barred  Hopkins Landing wharf  along with other federal government wharves along this  coastline is now a subject for  discussion with federal government officials.  It had been boarded off to  keep heavy traffic from using  it because of its reported condition. Government officials  argue that owing to so much  heavy traffic now using iJlack  Ball Ferries the need for keeping many of the coastal wharves in operation is unnecessary.  The argument presented is  that for necessary heavy/traffic one wharf will handle all  the traffic there is and that  wharf is at Gibsons. Government officials maintain it  would cost $60,000 to put the  Hopkins Landing wharf back  into safe operation. Government officials will maintain  the present float attached to  the wharf for pedestrian traffic.  In the meantime the wharf  will be closed to other than  pedestrian traffic and the float  maintained until it will need  replacing and then the entire  situation will be reviewed to  see what should be done.  Hopkins wharf is used by  peopxe from Gambier Island as  their nearest point of contact  to the Sunshine Coast area. It  it at Hopkins where they do  most of their shopping. There  is a store and post office there.  W. H. 'Payne, Conservative  member - at Ottawa "for" this  constituency, when in tnis area  eany in the winter, said at a  meeting with the Sechelt  Board of Trade, that the government was not prepared to  continue maintenance work on  various wharves along the  coast because their use was  now quite limited. He also  said he expected Sechelt's  wharf would be put up for  sale. It is reported that this is  now the situation and that such  notification has been sent out.  Road guard  rails sought  At the Madeira Park PTA meeting on Feb. 11, Mr. Freeman  provided a list of books to be  purchased for the Elementary  School. Mr. Daly moved a resolution 'to send letters to local  Boards of Trade and to Mr. Fin-  layson district engineer of department of highways, that guard  rails to be placed at danger  poinds around  lake roads.  There will be a PTA Home  Cooking Sale at Madeira Park  Elementary School during Education Week, March 6 - 12th.  Mrs. Wiren gave an informative talk on how to help preschool children and a film was  shown  on  "Child's First  Year."  Visiting students Marilyn While  and John Surtees told of their  trip to Future Teachers Conf.r-  ence at UBC.  Rouen, France, is historically  famous as the town where Joan  of Arc was burned at the stake  ih 1431.  < >  Hospital committee prepares  Discussion of sub-committee  reports occurred at the last  meeting of St. Mary's Hospital  Society H. I. D. committee's organizing unit and took up the  major part of the evening.  The chairman reported no  further word had been received from Victoria regarding the  granting of "approval in principle"? to construct a new hospital for the Port MellonJPen-  der Harbour area. However  the proposed schedule set up  by the committee will be adhered to and planning will  continue pending further word  from Victoria.  The publicity sub-committee  report described the proposed  publicity campaign. In general  it will take the form of regular news releases to the Coast  News. These will contain descriptions of the progress made  so Sunshine Coast residenlts  will be informed about the hospital project. Later architect  sketches and estimated construction costs will be included in the news releases.  At present much of the committee's work cannot proceed  until the government agrees  there is a need for improved  hospital facilities and grants  the necessary approval in principle. This means the area can  then be organized as a hospital  improvement district with  power to raise funds to construct a hospital. All landowners will have an opportunity  to vote on the formation of  the improvement district so a  great deal of work is necessary  to acquaint them with the project.  Speakers will be available  to outline necessary information to any group or organization. Don McNab of Sechelt is  chairman of the promotion  sub-committee. Organizations  desiring a speaker to describe  the project should make arrangements  with Mr. McNab.  nine-  FREDERICK KOLTERMAN*  Frederick William Kolter-  man, 63, proprietor of Rae's  Shell Service station at Halfmoon Bay died suddenly Feb.  19. The funeral was held from  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Mon. Feb. 22 with  Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiating. Burial was made in  Seaview Cemetery where Mt.  Elphinstone Masonic Lodge  members held a graveside service.  The church was filled with  friends from every part of the  peninsula, brother Masons and  sisters of the Eastern Star were  there, and neighbors from  Halfmoon Bay. Pall bearers  v/ere Jack Burrows, Archie  Rutherford, Roy Doyle, Ernie  Lewis, Red Robinson and  Frank Jorgensen, all old  friends of the deceased. The  many beautiful floral tributes  gave testimony to the esteem  in which Mr. Kolterman was  held.  Mr. Kolterman was born in  Alberta and had lived on the  Sunshine Coast for 23 years.  He was widely known along  Sechelt Highway as a service  station operator and had done  considerable community work  in the Halfmoon Bay area.  Besides his wife Rachel he  leaves two sons, Melvin ia  California and Kenneth in  Burnaby, also two daughters,  Mrs. Thelma Mosher of Halfmoon Bay and Mrs. Laverne  Roberts in Winnipeg, Man.,  and one brother, Percy in Victoria, B. C. There are also  eight grandchildren.  Mr. Kolterman was a member of Mt. Elphinstone Masonic  Lodge and members of the  lodge paid their last respects  at the graveside. Graham Funeral Home was in charge-  MRS. ELIZA MARSHALL  Mrs. Eliza Marshall, prominent resident, of Gibsons over  the last 12 years died in Vancouver Feb. 22 after a lingering illness. She was the mother  of seven sons and two daughters, one daughter having died  last May.  One son, Jim is Gibsons post  master and another, Jack, is  a prominent plumber while  Russell is a prominent singer  on the United States west  coast. Mrs. Marshall was born  in Derbyshire, England in  1884 and came to Canada with*,  the family, settling in the  Lloydminster area on the Saskatchewan - Alberta border.  There she met and married J*.  Ernest Marshall late in 1907.  Later Mr.s Marshall and her  husband moved to the Kam-  sack area and later Saskatoon  in Saskatchewan.  Her husband survives her  along with seven sons and one  daughter, another daughter,  Alberta, having died in May  of last year.  The seven sons are Jack,  Huxley, and Jim, of Gibsons;  Bill of Tampa, Florida; and  Russell of San Francisco; Albert of Eston, Sask., and Ar-<  thur of Edmonton, Alta. A  daughter survives, Lorna Wha-  len of Saskatoon. There are  24  grandchildren.  The funeral took place in  Vancouver, Thursday, Feb. 25  at 12 noon when a service was  held in Mount Pleasant Chapel. Burial was made in Ocean  View  Cemetery.  TO OPEN HALL  J. H. Macleod, group committee chairman for the First  Wilson Creek Boy Scout Troop  and Cub Pack has announced  that the new Boy Scout hall  on the Wilson Creek Community Centre grounds wi*"! be officially opened about the first  of April. A parents night is  being arranged so that adults  may witness the opening ceremony.  DATE CHANGED  Due to a conflict of dates  in the renting of the Community Hall, Madeira Park, St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary had  decided to postpone the planned bingo entertainment from  Fri., Feb. 26 to Fri?, March 11. 2    Coast News, Feb. 25, 1960.  Wiiz  "Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ��� P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  3?ost Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  "B.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  "Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months,  "United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  $36,000 for Airport  Supporters of the Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal Airport should  note that in the 1960-61 estimates presented in the house of commons recently there is $36,000 designated for this airport.  Unless the amount is used by March 31, 1961, it will not be  ���available. This should give the airport committee something to  get its teeth into. Each municipality is represented on the airport committee so this means each municipal council should take  a hand in events this year to push for some action so this $36,000  ���will not go by default.  At present according to what the Coast New�� has learned  there is a piece of property, and not very large, which is providing a bottleneck for future action. The federal department  <of transport has taken a particular interest in the formation of  this airport because it is in a general fog-free area and is regard-  red as a necessity for future aviation operations over a wide area.  It would be a pity if this bottleneck was such that operations  would become bogged down and create a situation which would  throw the entire plan out of gear.  International economics  More basic evidence of what we face in the international  economic war is found in a booklet published by the Canada-  Japan Traders Association "in the interest of mutual understanding between the two countries."  The booklet deals with Japan and Canada, whose industrial development dates from 1867. It was written by Geoffrey  A. Wasteneys, an economist and member of a business consulting  firm in Ottawa.  While the booklet contains interesting reading on the development of the two countries there were some comparisons  which are, to say the least, illuminating. For instance it reveals  wage comparisons from the International Labor office Year  "Book and gives the Japanese hourly wage at 26 cents an hour,  ���while the Canadian figure is $1.60. Per capita national income  in Canadian dollars is $245 in Japan and $1,422 in Canada. Another fact pointed out in the booklet is that the Japanese worker  gets about twice as much for his money when buying foods, except dairy products, than does the Canadian worker.  Perhaps this explains why the Japanese can sell passenger buses in Edmonton at a saving of about $5,000 per bus. May-  "be the Japanese might just price themselves into markets so far  regarded as exclusive.  Opportunity missed  A deep, dark thought crossed the editorial mind while hearing and observing provincial cabinet ministers expounding on  the operations of the Social Credit and the wonderful budget  with which the province has been blessed(?).  The deep, dark thought evolved around the idea that our  metropolitan dailies are missing a wonderful source of enjoyment for the general public they have not a top rate caricature  cartoonist. In other parts of Canada cartoonists have been quick  to get the Diefenbaker caricature on paper.  In British Columbia there are three men in Mr. Bennett's  cabinet who would make excellent, pickings for the right artist.  "How about the Bennett smile, the general deportment of Mr.  ���Gaglardi and the poker-faced Mr. Bonner. We still like the idea  of Phil Gaglardi speeding along a Roman highway in a chariot  with his toga flying behind hm, just trying the roads to see if  Shey are O.K.  One could also depict Mr. Bennett as the Dutch boy at the  (dike keeping public debt out of British Columbia forever by  plugging the hole with a legislative bill. There could also be  dark shadows hovering above him representing the interest money school boards and others have been forced to pay because of  Sis no-public-debt policy.  Ht BALI WITH  BLACK BA1C  to and from  VANCOUVER ISLAND  fasft frequent ferry Service Every Day  Reservations NOT Needed  TOPS for convenience���  TOPS for space ���TOPS for speed  Follow The Black Ball Flag!  EN C YC L 0 P E DIA   C A N AD IA N A  What  contract included a grant  of 25 million acres?  The contract entered into between the federal government  and the Canadian Pacific Railway for the construction of the  transcontinental line in 1880 contained several generous provisions, including a grant of 25,-  000.000 acres of land to be given  in alternate sections of 640 acres  in a belt 24 miles deep on each  side of the railway.  Other provisions included a  subsidy of $25,000,000, the handing over of completed sections  of government railway lines, repayment of the cost of surveys,  exemptions from customs and  taxes on materials and land for  20 years, and a 20-year monopoly  over transportation south to the  United States.  The railway company was able  to secure such generous terms  from the government because of  the widespread demand for early  completion of the line, the tremendous difficulties of construction, and the easy availability of  land resources. The transcontinental line was completed with'  the driving of the last spike on  Nov. 7, 1885. The first train left  Montreal for Vancouver on Juao  28, 1886.  What is a Grackle?  It is a long-tailed, blackish  bird with metallic reflections,  especially on the head and neck,  and straw-colored eyes, belonging to the family Icteridae. lt  nests commonly in southern Canada east of the Rocky Mountains.  It is also widely known as the  crow blackbird.  Who  founded  Souris, Man. _  John Nesbitt Kirchhoffer, a  lawyer who Was born in Ireland  in 1848 and came to Canada" in  1864. He was called to the Ontario bar in 1871 and practised  law in Port Hope, Ont., before  moving to Manitoba in 1883. =He  founded the town of Souris ami  continued the practice of law in  Brandon. Active in politics? ? he  sat in the Manitoba legislature  as a Conservative and in 1892  was called to the Canadian Senate. He was a keen shot and fisherman and on several occasions  he captained Canadian international cricket teams. Kirchoffer  died in Ottawa in 1914.  The following article on  th? Law of the Sea appeared  in the January issue of Facts  on Fish, published by th*;  Fisheries Association of B.C.  It was written by James Sinclair, former member of  parliament, now Fisheries  Association manager covers  the situation better than any  government statement so far.  ��� It is with Mr. Sinclair's permission it appears in the  Coast News.  * * . *  The second world conference  on the Law of the Sea will be  held at Geneva beginning March  17, under auspices of United Nations. It is hoped that this meeting will reach agreement on  those matters not decided at the  1958 Geneva conference of 80 nations which . successfully resolved many ouftstanding problems  of maritime law..  The most important matters to  be discussed will be the width of  territorial waters ��� the zone of  the sea adjacent to a coastal  state over which the state. exercises complete sovereignty, ���  and the matter of fishing rights  in the zone immediately beyond  territorial waters. Agreement  on these matters was not achieved in 1958 despite prolonged debate on a variety of proposals.  *  #  There is at present no uniform  international standard for the  width of territorial waters. Distances of three four, six and 12  miles are accepted for some nations, while several pf the South,  American states claim sovereignty over a 200 mile wide zone.  The three mile limit is the most  general, however, originating  three centuries ago when tha-  British navy established the principle of freedom of the seas. The  extreme range of a shore-based  cannon at that time was three  miles so ships outside this range  had freedom on the seas.  The establishhment of the  width of the territorial sea in  this fashion had obviously nothing to do with fisheries management or conservation. Fishermen  of that period were largely inshore fishermen and were not  bothered by the encroachment of  fishermen of other nations. In  the last 25 years this latter problem has become increasingly difficult, as nations who have exhausted their own coastal fisheries or whose need for fish for  their own population exceeds the  capacity of their coastal fisheries, send their fleets out on the  high  seas to the edge of terri  torial waters of other nations to  harvest these fisheries.  Most o'f the bottom fish of tha  world ��� cod, haddock, halibut,  sole, flounders, ocean perch and  shell fish ��� are found in the  comparatively shallow waters of  the continental shelf adjacsnt to  the shore. Most coastal states  with rich bottom fisheries have  endeavored, to conserve these  fisheries to assure a perpetual  harvest, by closely regarding tho  catch of their own fishermen.  Fish, however, in their vast and  mysterious movements in the.  ocean depths, neither know nor  care about territorial boundaries,  and move freely back and forth  between the high seas and territorial waters. While insid'e territorial waters they are conserved  and protected, but outside these  waters they can be caught by  foreign fishermen without any restriction.  * *    *  There is obviously little point;  in one nation carefully conserving and protecting the fisheries  in its territorial waters if other  nations can come to the edge of  Ithese waters and ruthlessly deplete these fisheries.  Shortly after World War II  President Truman declared that  American sovereignty over the  resources of the sea bed extended for 200 miles. This was to  establish American ownership of  oil and, mineral resources below  the sea. Obviously the coastal  state has the best opportunity tj  exploit these resources.  Equador, Peru and* Chile interpreted this declaration to  mean control over the resources  above the sea bed as well, and  promptly announced extension of  to sea. Other nations announced  their territorial waters 200 miles  extensions of up to 12 miles.  These unilateral extensions,  made without international agreement, have naturally been strongly resisted by nations which had  fished these areas.  * *    *  Norway did not change the  width of its territorial waters,  but declared that the three mile  limit would henceforth be measured, not from the curves of th3  coast but rather from a series  of base lines drawn from headland to headland. This resulted  in the exclusion of British fishing vessels from areas they had*  fished for years. The British  Govsrnment appealed against  this action to the International  Court, which ruled in favor of  Norway.  The government of Icelanl  then took similar action, but ou  a larger scale. The base lines it  drew included not just bays and  inlets but substantial gulfs, thus  closing large areas to the British fleet. The British government  took strong exception to this action, hut did not take it to the  International  Court.  ~"~    (To be continued).?.?  fty&fF'  "Department  of Commercial  Transport  COMMERCIAL VEHICLE  OPERATORS  PLEASE   NOTE:  Commerical vehicle operators  are reminded that the gross ve-  . hide weight for which a truck  is licensed must be clearly marked upon each side of the vehicle,  in accordance with the regulations,  effective March 1st, 1960.  Further detailed information  may be obtained rrom all Weigh  Scale Stations, Government  Agents and Motcr-Vehicle Licence  Issuing Offices throughout the  Province.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate 2500 feet  North of the Black. Ball Ferry at  Langdale, in West Howe Sound,  local name being  Smith's Cove.  Take notice that I, Norman  Joseph Jewitt of Gibsons, B.C.,  occupation Boom-man, intends to  apply for a lease of the following  described lands:��� For a water  lease in front of Lots 7, 8 and 9  of Block Dof Block 13, Dist. Lot  1400,  Gp.   1, N.W.D.  Plan 4697.  Commencing at a post planted  at the North East corner of said  Left 7; thence South 100 feet;  thence East 500 feet; thenco  North 100 feet; thence West 500  feet and containing approximately 2 acres, more or less, for the  purpose of a private float for my  boat and for storing at times  two sections of logs.  NORMAN JOSEPH JEWITT  Dated February 8,   1960.  Coast News  in the  total 75  BLACKBALL  This takes in Sechelt, Selma Park  and Wilson Creek only  THIS IS GUARANTEED READERSHIP  No radio station can offer any such guarantee  ^.���;E?.t:*& Tony Gargrave, M.L.A.  X&u*,a Wlvecl^^Di^^  /*:���  735 ��� HOSTESS   DELIGHT!   It's  so useful to have pair of pretty  doilies to scatter on table, buffet, or dresser. Beginner easy! Crochet  directions for 12-and 17-indh doilies in string.  874 ��� MAKE THIS QUILT IN SUNFLOWER YELLOW or use gay  scraps. Easy to piece ��� just 4 patches. Pattern for patches; charts;  directions; yardages for single, double-bed! quilt.  774 ��� YOUR   FAVORITE   FRUITS   TO   EMBROIDER on kitchen  towels ���your favorites stitches, too.- These jiffy motifs add color to  a kitchen. Transfer 6 motifs 4Vz x 6"*4 inches; color schemes.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast New��, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Oar 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnishings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 quilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  Past Noble Grand night  Past Noble Grand night at  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge -saw  Mrs. Muriel Livingstone as  presiding officer. She was assisted by Mrs. Evelyn Begg,  Mrs. Irene Louden, Mrs. Emily  Parsons, Mrs. Henrietta Chamberlin, Mrs. Ruby Rhodes, Mrs.  Dowdy of Revelstoke Lodge,  Mrs. David Herrin and Mr.  Bob Wilson.  A beautiful addenda honoring the officers was- performed  by the drill team ably directed by Mrs. Anna Spencer. During tlie social part of the evening a skit was performed by  Mrs. Jean Duncan, Mrs. Elsie  Hutchins and Mrs. Alice Rees.  This took the form of a law  court. Each officer was charged, tried and given a chance  to speak on his own behalf before sentence wag passed. Sentencing in each case was a  gift.  Refreshments were served  and included a candle-lit decorated cake honoring the birthday of Mrs. Vida Burt, noble  grand.  The French ; gave ��� the name  "Acadie" to,the.maritime section  of New France. The origin of  the name is still. debated.   .      ?  NAMES WANTED  St.   Hilda's   Parish   require   the   names   of   all  Anglican pioneers for the Pioneer Organ Scroll.  Please contact Mr. J. Dunn at Sechelt Inn. Ph. 17-  Ask  Dukes & Bradshavr  Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Vancouver, B.C-  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU    ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  ESSO OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  5% Down ��� Balance at 5%% Simple Int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST-  SEE OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN   WHEELER,   Gibsons 66  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt 107  All last week was spent discussing the provincial budget. A  budget should attempt to express  in dollars- and cents a government's attitude towards provincial affairs. It is if you like, i\  fiscal statement of policy. Any  government has to calculate i >-  come and then try to make th*  best possible use of that income.  In the attempt to forecast future  resources and future needs, a  government discloses or implements its political policies. It is  obvicus that, this goverment in  the. last few ysars has been saving surpluses to spend in an election year.  . The budget contains estimatad  expenditures for the coming. fiscal year starting April 1, and the  members have to wait until the  public accounts are published  much later to learn what has*  actually been spent. Unfortunately We will not receive these -public accounts until two years from  -.-.now ���������.so?* there is always a knj  delay, in making comparicons.  However? ��� with the public accounts which were placed on our  desks last week, we can estimate  the activity of the government  for 1958.  ��"LtT> ���."<"> ���.*.*     r  *J�� rfi *{*  That was a bad year economically for British Columbia. Yo i  will remember that the mines at  Fernie and Britannia Baach closed down. There were 60.C00 unemployed in the province, "by  examining the public accounts,  which are now before us, for expenditures in 1958 we find t at  the Trans-Canada Highway project for which $17,000,000 was.  appropriated in the estimates,  was underspent by $7,000,000. Because of federal grants an expenditure of $7,000,000 by th-  province would have meant abo.t  $18,000,000 in new work in a  year in which it was badly ne. fled.  In 1958 allotments for roads,  bridges and ferries were unexpended to the extent of $4:0 0,-  000. Construction of government  buildings was underspent by $2-  000,000. The $21,000,000 s *rolu;>  frcm 1953, plus the ��3,000,000  surplus from 1959 is going to be  used this year in the biggest budget we have ever had. Public accounts show that between 1952  and 1659 tlie Department of  H'oaMh and Welfare underspent  its allocation by over $10,0J0,  030.  ����. ��t,* .J*  '(��� f 'l*��  To budget for projects for  which money is never spent 1.5  an old trick i-S3d by the federal  government. They will vote funds  for a new wharf for instance,  but it may take two or three  years to get it built; meanwhile  tre voted sum of money is padding c;t the budget each year.  Another (technique is to underestimate revenues.  Now that we have a homeowners' grant of $50 for residents  it, is highly unlikely that any  government will remove it: Once  tax relief has been given to th>  home-owner in this form it would  be undesirable to eliminate it.  Thxigh h>me-owners must b*i  prepared to pay for the servicas-  whi:h they receive from a municipal or provincial government,  it. is true to say that there are*  hotter ways of raising taxes than  excessive rates on homes.  British Columbia has grown a  lot in ths last ten years and th:;  size of provincial budgets are  much larg.r than they used to  bo. Not only have our revenues  grown but also requests for services have increased, but I  couldn't help thinking, when I  listened to the premier read his  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Coast News, Feb. 25,  1960.    3  budget, that we are lucky to be  living in such a bountiful part  of the world. When we remember that two-thirds of the world s*  population go to bed hungry  every night we can give thanks  for what measure of prosperity  we have.  William Howard Taft is the  only man in American history to  have held the offices of both  president and chief justice.  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  Tuesday   to   Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  <4_-^fSimmmtBmmximsm  SAVE 30% ON ALL GOUGER SAW CHAINS  For all makes and models  ALL  GOUGER,  CITADEL REPLACEMENT CHAINS  CARRY 30-DAY WARRANTY at  Roberts Creek Service k Auto Body  Phone GIBSONS 177R     ���     ROBERTS CREEK  ���*,lrl��rB>����>a��t>��>��r|a^rii��Btl��ri��itt��������rlM1t��.����|-|��rlt>ll <>>>>>!>��> ttllBllBaalBaattBaitKHlUlrma^tgtim HmmnnmilMlHIIIMimiCIHll  CfFlflfC m m *  Mission Orange  A fine Orange Soft Drink made with  California Valencia Oranges  I  ���-���V, '.-.4 <?*-!  ONE-STGP  SERVICE  This is the way she likes to do her marketing: filling her list of needs in one place,  frbni well-stocked shelves.  She likes to do her hanking the same easy,  ??, convenient way.  ,    At "her. local bank, all under one roof, a  : *: 'trained* arid courteous staff provides every-  .?".'   thing in the way of banking service. Here  ; '' she can cash a cheque, arrange, a loan, open  ., a deposit account, rent a safety deposit'  box, buy money orders or travellers  cheques���the list of banking services goes  on and on..  All-over Canada, thechartered banks make'  ��� this same convenient, one-stop service  available to millions of customers.  THE CHARTERED BANKS ,  "'5'."'.,'"       . SERVING ��� -  YOUR,1 COMMUNITY*      /     ..  f -  y.   . ������'.* 4    Coast News, Feb. 25, 1960.  A total of 52 Guides and  Brownies and their leaders  from Roberts Creek and Gibsons paraded to Gibsons United church to celebrate the  birthday of the Founder of  Scouting and Guiding, Lord  Baden-Powell and of the world  chief Guide, Lady Baden-  Powell, as well as the Golden  Jubilee, of Girl Guiding in  -Canada.  Colors were paraded by  Shirley Feidler, Patricia  Thomas and Anneli West of  the 1st Gibsons Guide Company.  Brownies; were led in the  Brownie 'Prayer by Caroline  Gust and the Guides in the  Guide Prayer by Karen Porter.  In Port Mellon, Brownies attended the Roman Catholic  Church and the Community  Church Sunday School where  appropriate services were held.  Thinking Day ceremonies  are being held by each Pack  and Company to honor the  Founder and to learn about  Guiding throughout the world.  AT  SECHELT  A capacity crowd of worshippers thronged Sechelt's  Bethel Baptist church Sunday,  when the Girl Guides, Boy  Scouts, Cubs and Brownies  worship together, re-affirming  as a body, their oath of allegiance to God.  Rev. E. Jessop's message,  thoughtfully prepared with the  young visitors in mind, was  universal in its applicaton.  "God," he said, "will not  accept second place in our  hearts. Either he comes first or  he is not in our hearts at all.  Courage is made manifest not  in the man who follows the  crowd, but in the one who  seeks first to know God'�� will  and makes his decisions accordingly. The need not only  to do God's will, but also to  think things pleasing to God  was stressed as essential to  Christian living."  The Junior Choir sang "Why  Do We Sing About Jesus?"  u  ���1  S  Y  School trustee seeks better trained teachers  Wash returned  It is ��till a mystery even  though the missing washing  lias been returned. Someone  left the parcel with Mrs. Nuotio at the cafe and it has been  returned to Mrs. Don Roy.  Who returned the washing is  not known.  It all happened when Don  Boy put the washing in a Pink  Elephant Laundromat machine  and left it while doing some  .jahopping. On their return the  washing had vanished. Mr. Roy  is grateful for having got back  the baby's diapers, night clothing and other articles. The  Ie*^er, which was printed in last  '^���e4K^YQo.as,t News from Mrs.  Kby was printed"; Mfore if'was  -y-lffi&jm*--the. washing had been  returned.  Marion Ricker, a Nanaimo  school trustee who is 1960  president of the B. C. School  every authority in education  Trustees association, believes  should be working for the best  possible education for the children  of this   province.  She started the ball rolling  toward a practical attack on  this goal by calling together  educational authorities to discuss status of teachers, to  bring action to something  which ��� desirable as it may  have been through the past ���  was mostly theory and wishful talk.  Because no one agency can  hope to accomplish this by itself, B! C. Teachers' Federation  the department of education  and the College of Eduation  have joined forces in preliminary examination of the challenge, and within a short time  hope to get into detailed study  "We  are  not   concerned   at  Ma3namap  now on sale  The Magnamap which lights  the way to wherever' a car  driver is headed is now on sale  on the Peninsula and in departmental and other stores*  in Vancouver.  The Magnamap is a local  production of a company with  26 shareholders, 21 of whom  live in the Sunshine Coast  area. Directors are A. A.  Lloyd of Garden Bay, who is  president; J. E. Parker, Sechelt  Les Hempsall, Port Mellon, L.  Allen Clarke of West Vancouver and E. W. Shaw, Gibsons,  who is managing director.  It is the intention of the  company to turn out Magna-  maps in Gibsons and to distribute it from here to points in  Canada and the United States.  Outlets for its sale are being  arranged as quickly as possi.  ble.  As a gift to one who travels constantly it cannot be  bettered. A sample is on display at the Coast News.  GREAT AND GROWING  There are more than 200,000  members of the Girl Guides Association in Canada ���r nearly  175,000 are Brownies, Girl Guides  and Rangers, and the rest are  C leaders. Thpughout the world  there are approximately four-  and-a-half million members of  the Girl Guide and Girl Scout  movement. ���������.���.-.  TIMBER UTILIZATION  An intensive timber utilization  campaign will be launched soon  by the Vancouver Hoo-Hoo Club.  The drive is part of a continent-  ���wjide wood, promotion program  sponsored in Canada and the  United States by Hoo-Hoo Inter-  aatkwial. Plans include a wood  ���utilization "clinic" for architects,  engineers and others interested  in building materials specifications, a wood symposium for the  general public, and a forest products council to advise on any  problems relating to wood vr.  competing materials in the local  market. A wood promotion manual will be made available to  industrial arts - teachers m Lower  Maihi&nd high schools.  Some 306^'thousand persons  visit the Shakespeare Memorial  theatre at stratford-on-Aon every  year. The theatre was completed  in 1932.  MARION   RICKER  this stage at least with salaries," Mrs. Ricker explained,  "but with striving towards  standards. We want the whole  school system to work toward  better trained and more competent teachers. We want not  only to establish better minimum standards of qualification  but to make it worthwhile for  those in the orofession to advance themselves, and to reward excellence."  While on this project Mrs.  Packer plans also an active  campaign to strengthen BCSTA  and to make the 10 geographical branches a more potent  factor in trustee organization  stemming from the individual  board through the branch to  the provincial association.  "School boards have a most  important role to play in the  development and maintenance  of the public school system,"  she declared. "They have a  direct^ responsiblity to guard  the interests of students, parents and taxpayers, to represent them before senior governments, to insist that their  interests be safeguarded. The  public is well aware that trustees have a heavy responsibility in managing the physical facilities for education, but  they have a greater response  bility in demanding and obtaining high academic standards.  "School boards, as the recognized local responsibility for  the public schools, are a vital  link in the school system."  Mrs. Ricker speaks as a trustee of eight years' standing,  and as a mother whose four  sons have kept her in close,  personal toucfy with schools,  through elementary and? high  schools, and university.; One  has graduated, two are still  at UBC and the youngest is in  high school.  A. graduate of University of  B. C. holding a B.A.Sc. degree'  she served as a public health  nurse for Chilliwack district  for four years, and during that  time received the George V  silver jubilee medal in recognition of her services;. Since  1950 she has resided in Nanaimo where Dr. Ricker, editor  for the Fisheries Research  Board of Canada, is located.  Mrs. Ricker has served as a  school trustee since 1952. She  was the district school board's  first woman member and in  1958 was the first woman  chairman.        *  She was elected to the B.  C. Trustees Association executive in 1954, and has progressed through the vice-president's chair to her election as  president by acclamation in  late 1959. She is the sixth woman president of the BCSTA.  She has also served as president of the BCSTA Vancouver Island branch and was a  director of the Canadian  School Trustees association for.  three years. She represented  CSTA at the first Canadian  Conference on -Education in  1958 in Ottawa and at the Can--  adian Education association's  three-week short course for  school superintendents at the  University of Toronto last  year.  Mrs. Ricker is a oast president of the Local Council of  Women and of the University  Women's Club in Nanaimo; a  member of the Vancouver Island Regional Library Board,  second vice-president of the  directors of the Nanaimo Victorian Order of Nurses, a mem-  ACROSS  3. Stiffly  23. Half  1 Put on, as  decorous  ems  salve  4. Recline  25. Pre  6. Aleutian  5. Chinese  fix  island  river  to  (poss.)  6. Photograph  German  11. Stalin  book  names '  successor  7. Thrice  26. India  12. Depart  (mus.)  (poet.)  13. Foreign  8. Appendage  27. Man's  14. A pipe  9. Part pf iris  nick-  Weekly   i  X-Word  Puzzle i  15.Shem (var.) 10.A Slav  16. Antelope        17. Born  18. Research       19. Denomina.  *room tions  (colloq.)        20. Capital of  19. Branches Korea  21. Gentle wind 21. Cut, as the  THE WORLD MOVEMENT  In Canada they are called Girl  Guides; in the U.S., Girl Scouts;  in Brazil, Bandierantes; in  France, Scoutisme Francaise; in  Norway, Speidere; in Greece,  prospopines. But wherever they  are and whatever they are called, all make the same Promise  and obey the same Law.  /  f    ��� f,���%���*&**ftttJ.i W^/l  ^   -     ;//���>>��  24. Wicked  28. Unit of  weight  v29. Famous;  frontiers*  man  SO. Finest '  31. Noises  32. Nut corerinff  34. Resort  37. Cuckoo  38. Knave of  clubs Clool  41. Decree  (eccL)  43. String  instrument  45. Performed  46. Land  measures  47. Pathetic  48. Prices  DOWN  \  1. Arabian  garments  2. Hawaiian *  ���   goddess of  volcanoes  hair  22. Regret  name   "    ... .    29. South 36. Species of  American pier  liberator 98. Harbor  31. Coin (Jap.) 39. Opposite of  33. Dexterous windward   ,  34. Begone! 40. Magnitude  35. Walk back 42. Over (poet.)  k.    and forth 44. River (S. A. {  ber of the Nanaimo United Appeal board of directors, a charter member of the Nanaimo  Chapter of Canadian Association of Consumers, worked  with    local    Parent - Teacher  groups, and served recently  as health chairman on the executive of the B. C. Parent-  Teacher Federation. Mrs. Ricker was chosen Nanaimo's Woman of the year for 1957.  Dancers Babs Christie, Lorraine Thompson and Judy Shaw are three  of the reasons wihy Music '60 is one of the most spectacular shows  on CBC television this year. On alternate Mondays ,-the dancers appear with Joyce Hahn, Wally Koster and their guests on The Hit  Parade. On other Mondays, Music '60 presents The Jack Kane Hour,  When Jack and his "big band" appear with headline guests from the  musical world.  SIGNS!!!  No Credit  For Rent  Suite for Rent  For Sale  Vacancy  Private Property  Store Hours  Open Wednesdays  Can be obtained  at the Coast News off ice  or they can be printed  on 6-ply cardboard  to suit your needs COMING  EVENTS  REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE  jFeb. 26, Roberts Creek Legion,  Wrhist,   8-p.m.  ?Feb. 26, 12 to 4 p.m., at the  Pink. Elephant, Coffee Party  by the Gibsons Girls Auxiliary  United. Church.  Mar. 1, 8 p.m, Whist Drive,  St. Aidan's Church Hall, Roberts Creek. Everybody welcome.  March 3, Sechelt District Conservative Association, general  meeting at the home of H. B.  Crordon. For information contact B. Gordon at Sechelt 53.  April 29, Mothers Circle Order  of DeMolay, Spring Tea and  Sale of aprons, United Church  Hall.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall,  "Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  DEATH NOTICE       ��� ~~  ATTFIELD ���* Passed away  Feb. 19, 1960, Constance Annie Attfield of Hopkins Landing, B. C. Survived by her  loving husband Francis, 2  daughters, Mrs. Lillian Chippendale, Vancouver; Mrs. Connie Nelson, Vancouver, B. C;  1 son, Albert, Victoria, B. C.  Funeral service was held Sunday, Feb. 21st, 1960, 1:15 p.m.  from St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church. Rev. Denis F. Harris officiated. Interment, Seaview Cemetery. No flowers by  request. Donations to St. Bartholomew's W. A. Graham Funeral Home director��.  HBNDRY ��� Passed away suddenly, Feb. 18, 1960, Harvey  William 'Hendry   of   Sechelt,  B. C, beloved infant son of  Lorna Joyce Hendry. Funeral  Service Saturday. Graham Funeral Home in charge of arrangements.  KOLTERMAN ��� Passed away  suddenly, Feb. 19, 1960, Frederick William Kolterman, 63,  of Halfmoon Bay, B. C. Survived by his loving wife Rachel; 2 sons, Melvin, Calif.; Kenneth at Burnaby; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Thelma Mosher at Halfmoon Bay; Mrs. Laverne Roberts, Winnipeg; one brother,  Percy of Victoria, B. C. and 8  grandchildren. Funeral service  was held Monday, Feb. 22 at  2 p.m. from St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Gibsons, B.  C. Rev. Canon Alan Greene officiated. Interment in Seaview  Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home   directors.  MARSHALL ��� Passed away  Feb. 22, Eliza (Lil) Marshall,  in her 76th year. Survived by  her loving husband, J. Ernest,,  seven sons, Jack, Huxley and  Jim of Gibsons, Albert of Es-  ton, Sask.; Arthur in Edmonton; William of Tampa, Florjf .  da and Russell of San Francisco and a daughter Lorna Wha-  len of Saskatoon. A daughter  predeceased her in May. There  are 24 grandchildren. Funeral service at 12 noon, Feb. 25  at Mount Pleasant Chapel, Van  couver. Interment Ocean View  Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  Words cannot express ourvsin-  cere thanks: for the kindness  and sympathy shown us all in  the loss of our dear wife and  mother, with special thanks to  Rev. Denis Harris and the Women's Auxiliary of St. Bartholomew's Church. Our sincere  thanks to all concerned .for  fulfilling so well the personal  funeral wishes of the deceased.  "She peacefully left us while  she slept,  What beautiful memories for  us she left."  F. A. Attfield and family.  IN MEMORIAM "  In loving memory of Ronald  A. Manns who passed away  Feb. 23, 1959. Sadly missed by  his wife, Jamey and grandchildren.  "Lest We Forget.'  In loving memory of our husband and father, Walter H.  Keen, who passed away February 28, 1958.  Gone from us his loving face,  And his pleasant cheerful' Ways ���  A   heart   that   won  so   many  friends  In happy, bygone days.  Winnifred   Keen  Kay MacKenzie  WORK WANTED "      ~  Boy, 18, wants work, bush or  boat, or what have you? Am  willing and able. Ph. Gibsons  114M.  Man experienced in fishing  boat building and repairs,  carpentry or sawmill work  seeks employment. Also work  as handyman with own tools  and truck. Phone Gibsons 157.  WATCH REPAIRS    "  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on th2  premises. tin  Deal with  Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY  SECHELT REALTY  AND  INSURANCE  Member of  "Vancouver Real Estate Board  & Multiple Listing Service  Canadian Association of  Real Estate Boards  B.C. Association of  Real Estate Boards  & Multiple Listing Service  Insurance Agents Assoc of B.C.  Waterfront ��� Good Anchorage  Lots ��� Acreage ��� Farm land  Dwellings  Write: Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone Sechelt 22, 158 or 248  or better still call at our office  We will be pleased to serve  you  DRUMMOND REALTY  We  have buyers, and require  listings  1 br. suite,   $60 month,  fully  modern.  2 br. home, $60 month.  Always has good buys  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 39  Enterprise   2   wick  oil  range.  Reasonable. 'Ph. Gibsons 154Y.  ��� Handyman's Special ���  VIEW   home, unfinished interior.   A  bargain   at  $4500,  easy terms.   7 lots, good frontage, good  water supply. Close to beach,  $1800.  'A Sign of Service*  PHONE 432  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  Gibsons, B;C.  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  Granthams Landing, 5 roomed  home with automatic oil furnace, wall to wall rug��, beautiful view, including 3 room  suite and cottage at the rear.  Low down payment, balance as  rent. Revenue, $90 per month.  For particulars Ph. Gibsons 25.  NEW  PENSIONERS' VILLAGE  Lots $400 to $1000  $15  per month cabins  A. Simpkins, Pratt Rd.,  Bricklayer,   Gibsons  FOR RENT  4 room house on Sechelt Highway,   2   miles   from   Gibsons,  suit  old   age   pensioner.  Low  rent.   Phone  Gibsons  367T. -  3 br. home, waterfront, Hoo-  kins Landing. Ph. WE 3-4051.  3 bedroom house in Gibsons.  Automatic washer, dryer and  stove.   Phone  Gibsons 96X.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottag?  waterfront, Hopkins Landing,  oil stove and heater. 479 Westminster Highway, Richmond,,  or Phone CR 8-5203.  ANNOUNCEMENT  SUNSHINE CATERERS  For your next function try us.  ,    Phone Gibsons 170  BACKHOE on tracks, available anywhere on Sunshine  Coast for ditching and septic  tanks. Phone Gibsons 367M or  175K. Will take in trade JUNK  at one cent a pound, br metals  at city prices. 10% off for  cash.  Kitchen cabinets built and remodelled; repairs and alterations; furniture vbuilt iand re*  paired. Best of work guaranteed; Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BACKHOE 7 ~~  available for all ty-pes of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  ~      DAVID NYSTROM  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Phone Gibsons 166  or write P.O. Box 235, Gibsons.  Phone Stockwell and Sons, Sechelt 18Y for Bulldozing, Back  Hoe and front end loader work  Old country Bricklayer, fireplaces, chimneys, alterations,  some stone work. Phone Gibsons 428R.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Vancouver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  Tree  falling,  moving lower  Insured work  Ion to Pender  Gibsons 337F.  topping, or re-  limbs for view,  from: Port Mel-  Harbour. Phone  Mafveh Volen.  ROGERS PLUMBING Gibsons  Store 339, Residence 105Y.  I will come and lay out your  plumbing job for you, all the  rough in measurements, lend  you the tools free. The all-  copper job costs you no more.  All the tools you need are a  hacksaw and torch.  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt  69W.  Portable electric sewing machine with carrying case, button hole maker and attachments. Good condition. Phone  Sechelt  223.  14 young hens, 2 bantams, all  laying; 1 Rooster, for $22. 2  goats, does, good milking stock  not milking now. 1 bale of  alfalfa, $15. P. Brandt, Whiskey Slough, Francis Peninsula.  6 cu. ft. Frigidaire; oil heater,  14 Bamby Chochins. Phone  Gibsons  157.  Continental bed, 3 ft. width,  with box spring mattress, first  class condition. Also Winnipeg  couch. Phone Gibsons 67G.  12 ft. wood-coal furnace complete, excellent condition. Ph.  Gibsons 182W.  '56 Meteor Ranch Wagon, radio and block warmer. Phone  Gibsons 26M.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Rogers Plumbing Supplies  Phones,   Store,   Gibsons   339,  Residence  105.  1 oil range (small size) white  enamel, cyclos burner, $65,  terms of $59 cash and carry. 2  Moffat 4 ring electric stoves,  24" wide, look like new $59  and $65 (no junk). Good washing machine only $39. Easy  washing machine only $45,  free delivery. Baby buggy,  (clean looking) no junk $29.  Small electric heater $8.50.  Wood and coal and 4 ring combination electric stove, white  enamel, in wonderful shape,  only $89.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  ROGERS PLUMBING, phones,  store, Gibson�� 339, house 105.  Beach 4 ring electric range,  like new, $59; Electric heater.  $8.50; stainless steel sink  $12.90; double stainless steel  sinks special $34.50; white  enamel oil stove $69; Kemac  oil burner $42.50; No. 30 glass  lined electric boilers, $77, (10  years usual guarantee); No. 40  glass lined electric boilers $85;  Free delivery anywhere on the  Peninsula.  WANTED  Small pickup truck or car.  older model in good condition.  Phone  Gibsons 381.  A young hamster. Ph. Gibsons  118Y:  Mr. Messenger, Gower Pt. Rd.  wants a ton of hay for sheep.  Alder or hemlock sawdust.  Phone Gibsons 186.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  LOST  Male cat, black with white  under chin, named'Sooty. Ph;  Gibsons 116*g,. .  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half chickien with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  FUELS  TOTEM LOGS  now available at  HILLTOP BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Gibsons 221  COAL  Immediate delivery  Len  Staley  Gibsons   364.  WOOD  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  Gibsons 173Q  WOOD  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  DIRECTORY  ������'-,     FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE GIBSONS 19R  PENINSULA GLASS  DEXTER DENTAL        "  LABORATORIES  Representative in Gibsons  every Monday  Repairs and mechanical  Dentistry of all  kinds  For appointment Ph. Gibs. 135.  Spray and brush painting, also  p-mer harming. J. Melhus, Phono  Gibsons 33.   " 4-6-1  D. J. ROY, P. En<r.. B.C.LS.  LAND, ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.   Box 37.   Gibsons  1334 Wist Pindar St.  Vancouver 5       Ph. MU 3-7477  DIRECTORY  (Coniinued)  PENINSULA  ACCOUNTING    SERVICE  All Types  of Accounting  Problems Expertly Attended  Village  Enterprises Bldg.  Sechelt  Office Open 9 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Daily  Phone Sechelt 37  Life's Darkest Moment  ATSTBSTEE CASSIC  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture  Store  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  West Sechelt Ph. 212R  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record  Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone  Gibsons 34X  A. E. RiTCMEY  TRACTOR WORK  ' Clearing,   Grading,   Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,   Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Phone Gibsons 176  WIRING  See Dave  Gregerson  for your  wiring and electric heating.  Pender Harbour  Phone TU 3-2384  PENINSULA   FUELS  W.   FUHRMANN, prop.  Wood.  coal. Prest-o-loss  Phone Gibsons 367M  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Building  Gravel.   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements arid Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  SEE  OUR STOCK OF NEW  SPRING MERCHANDISE  NEW STYLES  NEW COLORS  NEW DESIGNS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  .   Gibsons 2  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  -:���   Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  *.*: i  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  -    CHANNEL MASTER  Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone Gibsons 303  Next to Bal's Block  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone Gibsons 53  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS. FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  Home and IndusfirtaT Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios? Appliances,  TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  See us for all your knitting  .requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim   Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furnitnrp and  Appliance Store  Of fir***   Phone.   Gibsons 9P  Hn*u*=*-<**- Pbortp   Gibsons  11 n  ��%'#?���  ***:���*  ���ST***  ��'.  hrt  DIRECTORY (Continued)  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture and  cabinet  work in exoiic hardwood, finished   or unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land   Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C  & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  Complete auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas and  Oil  service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND  AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone Gibsons 177R.  Night   Service  Gibsons   220W  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public  accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258,   Gibsons  Fhones: Gibsons (office) 251.  (res) 285  Hours, 8:30 to 5, Mon. to Fri  or by appointment  "~ C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  W.  T. HANDY  PLAST^"01"^^ ^J STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 375X  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT  TOOL   RENTAL  A. H. WALKER  PENDER HARBOUR  Survey Transit, Cement mixer,  Skilsaw, Sanders, " Chain saw^  Paint Spray, Drill, Jacks, etc.  CLYDE PARNWELL  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons 93R  WANT AD PLATES  Condensed style 3 cents word,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memoriams, Deaths and Births  up to 40 words $1 per insertiou,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A -25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  AH advertising deviating from  regular classified style. becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line at  6c per line, minimum of 14 agat-j  lines,   ......  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements? deadline 5 pjn. Tuesday'.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an adertise-  m-mt shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising so ace occupied by the incorrect item onlv and that then*  shall be no liability in ar>y event  h-^vorid ornnui** pn'd for such ad-  verti**>-!f-ent. No responsibility is  ���~*r,f(*y-*t--*cl by the n'''*H"***'r*a*o?r wTiti  r��->nv is not s-bm^tod in writing  or vrfi-vl  in   -.vrit.mrr.  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary Feb. 16 Valentine Tea  was a delightful affair held in  the P.O building. It attracted a  io-cta crowd of people from.  Vancouver, Middle Point and  Sechelt. The building was gay  with red hearts and -cupids,  sprays of red Japonica, red  candles in silver holders enhanced the main table, plates  were decorated with lace doilies and hearts in true Valentine style.  The guests enjoyed meeting  old friends over a cup of tea  and nibbling on the various  home made fruit breads. The  aoron bar and white elephant  stalls did a roaring business.  Home cooking attracted bachelors of the Bay as well as the  community in general and the  array of homemade pies, cakes,  cookies, breads, candies, etc.  soon vanished.  A beautiful heart shaped  decorated cake was raffled and  won by Mrs. A Rutherford, the  surprise raffle was won by  Miss Beverly Gorrie of Vancouver, which when opened revealed a cup, saucer and plate  of English bone china.  Mrs. E. Smith, president,  opened the tea while Mrs., M.  Meuse * presided over" the* tea  cups assisted by members of  the auxiliary.  The apron bar and white elephant stall were in the hands  of Mrs. Ayres assisted by Miss  Gorrie; home cooking, Mrs. P.  Welsh, assisted by Mr. G. Curran. A nice sum was realized  which will be used to purchase  equipment for the hospital at  Garden Bay.  Word has been received  Mrs. J. B. Simpson has arrived home from a trip to Mexico, San Diego, Los Angeles,  San Francisco and Portland.  Mrs. I. Hanley is at Deep Cove  after visiting in Saskatchewan.*  They both will return to Redroofs in early April. Mrs. E.  Pearce is still away. Weekending here were Canon A. Greene  Mr. and Mrs. S. LeFeaux,.RUth  arid Peter. Canon Greene held  a service at the Community  Hall Sunday which was well  attended.  '��� = .Chiirch"- Serviced ���.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons .������*.������  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday Schooi  3:00 p.m., Evensong * v   -  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a m. Holy  Communion  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 pjn., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m., Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creelc, 2 pja."~  Wilson Creek  3:30  p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST- VINCENTS.  .  Holy Family, Sechelt,  9:60 a.m.  St.  Masy's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am.  Port   Mellon,  first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as- announced  CHRISm .\N     5? DENTISTS  Ch'trch Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  XIrri'"d  Church  Bsthel Baptist Church  7*1 * p.m.. Wocl., P**aycr  11:15 a-^.. Worship Service  P-md""'  Hai'T^M"  T^bp^^cle  1��*00 a.m.. M,"*v'r**' Service  7 30 p.**y.., Vi'~r! ��� ---.'by Prayer  M-::?t!n^ Legion zone
..* *& - ^ *»-Mi»r— -Jfi-Vft
meeting mar.
It was announced at the
monthly meeting of the Roberts Creek Legion that the
next Zone Meeting will be
held in the Roberts Creek Legion Hall on March 5. Luncheon will be at 1 p.m., and the
meeting at 2 p.m.
All members of the branches
and Auxiliaries from Powell
River to Port Mellon are invited. It was also suggested
that the Branch and Auxiliary
join Gibsons Legion in visiting the cemetery on Decoration Day.
Seeing that Whist nights are
so popular, the ladies will be
glad to hear that Jim Thyer
used his rule and pencil so
that there will be eight more
tables in the making.
Dates coming up include
whist Feb. 26.^Children at the
square dance Qn Tuesdays really enjoy   themselves.
At the Ladibs meeting held
on Feb. 1, their spring bazaar
was discussed,* an,d the date
set for Wed., April^O-
The usual donation-for-the"
scholarship     plan    was     put
through.   The  North. B.urnabv^,
Auxiliary     a-Q^punces-.. l^tfteite *
will be a Roberts Creek night
at the George Derby: Hospital'
Electrolux Dealer
Well-known B. C. artist, Jack Hambleton of North Vancouver, with the original painting being used this year by B. C.
Telephone Co. on the covers of more than 500,000 telephone directories. The work shows the Swedish motor vessel, Wasaborg,
ioa?d^ng grain in Vancouver harbour.. This is the third year the
'coihpany has chosen an original painting for full-color reproduction on the covers of its telephone books.
Sechelt news items
Founder's Night was observed at the PTA meeting in Sechelt Elementary school. Mrs.
Eleanor Crucil president, spoke
on: the problems, aims and objects of 'PTA. Mrs. A. A.
French   -spoke   on   the   early
Rosemary   MacLellan
Madeira Park
Turner 3-2242
Invites you to Open House
Saturday, February, 27 — 1-4 p.m.
3/4'* Copper        32c foot
Chromium Plated Traps   ..:    2.10
Range Boilers     $19.50
New Close-Coupled English Toilets         $29.50
While Bathroom Set, everything complete ,... $129.50
Stainless Steel Sinks '?.....„_........... *     $12.90
4" Soil Pipe   ..'. :...^A   $4.95 per 5 ft. length
Pembroke Baths, white enamelled   .....:~.    $55.00
4" Vitrified Tees for Septic Tank .....,.,-,..>.. $2.50
200 gal. Septic Tanks, Delivered ?.......   $48.50
3" Copper Tubing in 12 ft. lengths ........ $1.39 per foot
1/2" Hard Copper Tubing, 12 ft. lengths .. 20c per foot
1/2" Elbow, copper    ;-.    10c
1/2" Tee, copper ...:.......... :..:   15c
No Corrode Pipe, 8 ft. lengths     Perforated ...   $4.00
8 ft. lengths SV2 in,    y... .....:..  . ...  $2.95
also Crosses for Septic Drains
1/2" to 2" — S..& S Catalogue Prices
2 Elements — 3,000 Watts— 10 Years Guarantee
ONLY  $86 -•••■• yy
1 Element — 10 Years Guarantee
JACUZZI PUMPS — we sell them for less
BOX 197
STORE 339 -
days of PTA in Sechelt. She
was one of the first members
and organizer. Films were
shown by Mr. Strachan, Nature's Miracles and Rehabilitation of Polio Patients. Refreshments were served.
A meeting of the Catholic
Women's League was held at
the home of Mrs. Robert Kent
and preparations for the , fall
bazaar were discussed. Present were Mrs. P. Tyson, president, Mrs. Irene Nestman, secretary; Mrs. J. Dilworth, Mrs.
P. Turren, Mrs. Messenener,
Mrs. L. Benner, Mrs. J. Benner, Mrs. W. J. Mayne, Mrs. L.
Evans, Mrs. G. Lemieux, Mrs.
K. Delong, Mrs. R. Kent, Mrs.
L. Johnson, Mrs G. Crucil sr.,
Mrs. F. Wheeler, Mrs A. Lysee
and Mrs. O. Korgan. The meeting was closed by prayer led
by Father J O'Grady. A social
followed in which Mrs. Lemieux   won an apron.
Jack Jarvis, one time. Sechelt resident now of Powell
River visited the Sechelt area
and said he saw considerable
change in the area.
Mr. J. Lumsden was in Sechelt on a visit from Pritchard,
B. C.
Mrs. Irene LaSeech, teacher
at the Indian Residential
school who has been on sick
list for some time is slightly
better and has gone to California to visit a sister in hopes
the change will help her recuperate.
Charles (Chuck) Beale of Egmont was flown to St. Mary's
hospital with a severely injured hand. He has had three
fingers amputated.
The , B.C. Power Commission
has confirmed-it will build a ■$"".-
400,000 transmission line from
Kitimat to Terrace. The line will
carry power at 138,000 volts from
the giant Aluminum Company of
Canada plant at Kitimat 42 miles
-north to Hydro-served areas on
the northern trunk of the Canadian National Railway.
One of the most important
tests a Brownie takes is the one
for the badge that proves she has
mastered the art of plain cooking. Thousands of Guides and
Brownies across Canada are trying their hands at a recipe that
certainly doesn't fall into that
category ... a fruit cake quite
as rich as any produced by their
The special cakes, to be prepared and eaten by Brownie
Packs and Guide Companies from
ccast to coast, are Birthday
Cakes, marking the 50iih birthday of Girl Guiding in Canada.
The original cake was served in
Toronto January 20th at a huge
National Birthday Party at Eaton
Auditorium, attended by Provincial Commissioners from each
Mrs. W. Rankine Nesbitt Chief
Commissioner, cut the cake, later
presenting smaller replicas to
each Commissioner to be taken*
home for provincial birthday
parties. The cakes were presented to the Canadian Girl Guides
as a birthday present by the firm
Which traditionally supplies the
familiar  Girl Guide Cookies.
Tlhe recipe, suitably reduced
in quantity, has been circulated
to the 6,500 packs and companies
across Canada so that each may
have its own birthday cake at its
local birthday celebration. For
any who would like to try it at
home, here it is:
The cake is approximately ZV.
V_ cup shortening and   butter
1 cup brown sugar packed
3 egg yolks.
■"4 cup molasses.
3 egg whites.
2 cups all purpose flour.
1 tsp. all spice.
1 tsp. cinnamon.
**/4 tsp. nutmeg.
Vz tsp. mace.
Vz tsp. ground cloves.
ZA cup currants.
1 cup citron peel.
2 cups  raisins.
Vz cup chopped   orange peel.
Vz cup candiedi cherries
Vz cup  pineapple.
V_ cup grape juice  or orange
1/16 tsp.   baking   soda   (pinch).
1 tsp. hot water.
Method: Cream togethe shortening, butter and brown sugar.
Add 3 egg yolks beaten lightly
with molasses. Fold into mixture
3 egg whites beaten stiff. Sift to-
gether Wz cup all purpose flour
and spices. Add to mixture. Dust
fruit with remaining Vz cup of
flour and stir into mixtue. Add
gape or orange juice. Dissolve
soda in hot water and add. Bake
in loaf tin I0*'x5"x3i4" — 2Vz
hours at 300 degrees F.
6    Coast News, Feb. 25, I960,
cards increased some 50% over
the 1958 figure of $79,000. These
totals were announced by Mrs.
Jean Arnold Tory, National chairman of the United Nations Association in Cananda committee
In 1959 a gift of $200,000 was
raised for the United Nations
Children's Fund by youngsters
across Canada who participated
in "Hallowe'en for UNICEF," a
substantial increase over the
1958 total of $135,000.00. In addition,    purchases    of    UNICEF
Complete Stock of
Commercial  and   Sports
Hardware — Dry Goods
Interior & Marine
Phone TU 3,2415
> Hilton
Doctor of Surgical Chiropody
will   be   at   the   Irwin   Motel
for treatment of all foot conditions on
Hilton Phelps & Wagner
Chiropodists,   Woodward Stores, Vancouver
R. S. Rhodes
Doctor of Optometry
204 Vancouver Block
Vancouver, B.C.
Announces he will be in Sechelt
For an appointment for eye examination phone
Mrs. Evelyn Hayes, Sechelt 95.
If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their
present glasses I will be pleased to be of service.
Sheet Metal
Esso Oil Heating Dealer
Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating—
5% down payment. Balance up to six years
on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with
free life insurance.
We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to
Earls Cove.
We will service all Esso units now
installed or any other units
Let's keep our money on the Peninsula   ?
Give us a call anytime — Toll calls collect
Phone GIBSONS 149
At Madeira Park, Pender
Mahogany Duelled living-room •—dinmg room-~ kitchen with built in dishwasher
— double, plumbing..— 2 fireplaces — rec- room — carport,— oil-'heat -^—basement
— view., ,r\" ■■^'-. '. -■'-■?*.■; '       ••■"*•■•
$20,000 with one acre
Additional acreage available
Good terms. Or will trade for similar home in North or West Vancouver
SLADEY, Madeira Park   -   Phone TU 3-2233 Coast News, Feb. 25, 1060.    7  Puffer fish, found in all warm  seas, fill themselves with air  when approached. They have  "been known to puff too much  and burst.  Robert D. .WrighVN.D.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  MON., WED., FRI. ��� 1 to 4 p.m.  or any time by appointment  PHONE 172W ��� GIBSONS  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  rs. C Attfie  Mrs. Constance Annie Attfield, an ardent worker with  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church for many years, died  Feb. 19 in her home at Hopkins. The funeral was held  Sunday afternoon, Feb. 21  from St. Bartholomew's church  with Rev. Denis Harris officiating. Burial was made in.  Seaview cemetery. Graham  Funeral Home wa�� in. charge.  Mrs. Attfield was born at  Enfield, Middlesex, England in  September of 1881. She came  to Canada in 1911 direct to  Vancouver. There she married  her husband, Francis. While  in Vancouver Mrs. Attfield was  prominent in church, work and  taught Sunday School at St.  Margaret's Anglican Church  for 25 years.  The Attfieldg moved to Hopkins Landing in 1947. Besides  her husband she leaves two  daughters, Mrs. Lillian Chippendale and Mrs. Connie Nelson of Vancouver, also one  son Albert in Victoria.  ii***?!1!!** **  **  THE ICE PALACE FOR MONTREAL'S FIRST WINTER CARNIVAL  Another notable achievement in 1883 was  the creation of the distinguished Canadian  Rye Whisky, Seagram's "83". Generations of  Canadians since 1883 have enjoyed the distinctive  flavour and bouquet of this fine whisky.  SeWauvs  9% At Hi ��niB ww  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia;  When yoiii come back, take  time to describe to him something you have seen or done. If  possible bring some little surprise home, with you, as a pretty  serviette from an afternoon te.i  party.  It is much easier for your child  to take your going "in his stride"  if he enjoys the company of the  grown-up who is caring for him.  Have you discovered' that there  is no beter substitute for mother  than   father?   A man may feel  awkward   or   inadequate in  h:.s  first   baby-sitting   sessions.   But  there is nothing which will make  ���him  prouder   of  his youngster!  Son or daughter  discovers  that  it is fun to have daddy in charge.  Together they can wave farewell  quite happily.  * *    *  As baby sitters, grandmothers  and aunts often rate high too.  Most mothers have a list of two  or three reliable older girls or  women who are fond of children  and know their child's schedule.  Each friendly person who oa^es  for your little boy or girl increases his confidence in other  people outside the home circle.  But too many different sitters  are confusing    to a little child  One of the most inexpensive  daytime child caring schemes is  a barter plan between two mothers of small children. You care  for Mrs. Smith's Susan in your  home one afternoon and she  looks after your Billy on another  afternoon. If this is a regular  arrangement, the two children  will likely look forward to their  time together.  What happens when you leava  your child with, a baby sitter and  go out for a short time? Is your  small son or daughter in tears  over your departure? Perhaps he  rebells so violently that it take:i  the edge off those few golden  hours when you are free from  'home responsibilities!  * *    *  You cannot give in to h:s crying and stay home! But you can  try to discover the reason why  he makes such a fuss. Time has.  little meaning for a child. When  he watches your departing back  through the window, it may be  ibe fears you. will never return.  No wonder he wails when ha  feels so desolate!  Never try to deceive your child  by slipping away when he is having his afternoon nap. Don't  vanish when he is pre-occupied  with play! Thes3 methods destroy  his  confidence in you.  Prepare your child by telling  him what you are going to be  doing when you are away from  him. State exactly when you will  be back, "By Supper Time"  or  ...at your  fingertips  Safety in the automobile is optional at no extra cost. No mechanical  safety device can replace the protection, of careful driving.  Last year, traffic accidents claimed the lives of more Canadians  than ever before. Someone was injured every 8 minutes. A car was  damaged every 48 seconds. Automobile insurance claims rose ,to more  than $150,000,000.  One result of this is higher automobile insurance rates ��� because  what is paid out in claims must be brought in by premiums. But even more  important is the fact that you hold your life, and the lives of others; in  your hands when you get behind the wheel of a car.  Safety pays dividends.  costs. Be Careful.  saves lives, helps to lower your insurance  CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  on behall of more than 200 competing companies writing  Fits, Automobile and Casualty Insurance.  aTMlMnBMMM^^  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  before "Daddy comes from the  office." If he is four or five,  show him where the big and little hands of the clock will be  when he can start watching for  your return.  ����.     ��t.     .....  'i-    'i-     1-  A busy child is a happy child  and you should plan possible  activities for your child in your  absence. Have a few toys, a favorite story book or dolly put  away, which are only enjoyed at  thes-3 special times. If father  Jtakes a turn at minding his  youngster-, perhaps he could  make a set of home-made blocks,  or a simple jig-saw puzzle, or a  little pull toy, for Junior.  If your child attends Nursery  School during the week, or a  Nursery Class Session, during  the morning Church Service, you  will notice his growth in emotional independence. These short  periods of time away from mother are filled with interesting  activity under a teacher( whom  he knows and loves. Why should  he     not    be quite satisfied for  5jC        *4"��        7fZ  Mother to leave him?  Occasionally pictures in a  newspaper or conversation he  overhears about a house being  broken into or children being  trapped in a burning home make  a child approaching school age  terrified of burglars or fire.  Mother should try to discover  what is worrying him, if suddenly he clings to her and doesn t  war.it to leave. If he can talic  about his fears and be re-assured  of his salety then he can once  agin call serenely when Mother  goes shopping or out with  friends "Good-bye, Mummy!"  This week's  ANGLICAN    SCHOLARSHIPS  The Anglican Church of Canada has awarded Archbishop  Owen Memorial Scholarships to  femr students attending Anglican  theological colleges: Percy James  Bird and William Norman Morrow, Emmanuel College, Saskatoon; Dennis William Ccrnesx,  St. John's College, Winnipeg and  Peter Norman O'Flynn, Trinity  College, Toronto. The Scholarships of $300 each are awarded:  students ready to take up missionary work in Canada or overseas.  Printed Pattern  [���ftfeiCvM  A wise woman's choice for  summer days ��� this versatile  casual topped by dashing, double  revers. Curved seaming flatters  the more ample figure ��� skirt is  gracefiil in motion. Easy-to-sew.  ��� Printed Pattern 9i94: Women's  Sizes 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48.  Size 36 takes 4V-2 yards 35-inch.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) iu  coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for this pattern. Pleas^ print  plainly, SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS*  STYLE  NUMBER.  Send your order to MARIAN  MARTIN care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dapt.., 60 Front St. West.  Toromo, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new 1960  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all size6 . . .  all occasions. Send now! Only 25c  Nothing is  quite so  tempting  as an attractively prepared, broiled or toasted sandwich at lunch  time. To add glamour to Spring  menus,   serve  a grilled   seafood  sandwich.   Inexpensive   sardines  swim  swiftly  into   the  gourmet  class if placed  on toast, topped  with a piquant sauce, and broiled  until the sauce  is  bubbly.  Hot,  open-faced  crabmeat  sandwiches  are also  a delight. Recipes for  both of these snacks have been  supplied by the home economists  of Canada's Department of Fisheries   who   suggest   that   crisp  garden relishes or a tossed green  salad   would   make  the perfect  accompaniment.  Saucy Sardine Sandwich  3 cans  (3"V4  ounces  each)  Canadian sardines.  2 tablespoons butter.  1 tablespoon flour.  Vz cup milk.  Vz cup mayonnaise.  Vz teaspoon vinegar.  1 tablespoon chopped, stuffed  olives.  1 tablespoon   chopped    sweet  pickle.  6 slices white bread.  Paprika.  1 teaspoon minced onion.  Drain sardines. Melt butter  and blend in flour. Combine  milk, mayonnaise, and vinegar.  Add gradually to butter and  flour. Cook and stir until smooth  and * thickened. Stir in olives,  pickle, onion, and capers. Toast  bread lightly on one side only.  Trim off crusts. Arrange sardines  Spoon sauce over them, spread-  on unljoasted side of bread,  ing it to the edges of the bread.  Sprinkle it with paprika. Broil  for about 5 minutes, or untiil  ligjhtly browned. Serve hot.  Makes 6 servings.  Hot Crabmeat Sandwich  1 cup cooked or canned crab  meat.  V\ cup mayonnaise.  Tomato slices.  2 slices white bread, toasted.  Flake   crabmeat,   draining   if  necessary. Combine crab and  mayonnaise. Remove crusts from  toast and cover each slice with  ripe tomato slices. Spread with  crab mixture. Heat under broiler  untiil crab is lightly browned.  Makes 2 servings.  50 YEARS OLD  The first Girl Guide Company  in Canada was formed in 1909  in St. Catharines, Ont., and registered in England early in 1910.  By 1917 the Movement was sufficiently strong to be granted  an Act of Incorporation by the  Government of Canada.  FROM HERE TO ETERNITY  Returned by Request  FRANK SINATRA ��� DEBORAH KERR  FRIDAY  &   SATURDAY���   FEB. 26 - 27  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  GIANT  I  I  Thurs., Feb. 25  I  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL   8 p.m. SHARP |  I BIG CASH PRIZES I  Don't Miss First Game $10 '  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  --**/    **V^i1  How  Esso MP  w*m  }~m  **>  cartridge:  NO WASTE-r-NO ME$S  You just slip the cap off a cartridge,  insert the cartridge in your grease  gun, and you're ready to grease any  fitting. There's no waste, no mess  .*.and no dirt can get in. Esso JVF*  Grease w. Cartridges will save you  time, and it will protect your  valuable farm equipment. Give  your Imperial Esso Agent  acali  SPECIAL!  Aik your Imperial  Esw Ajaax mboat  bis tbeoal orjSer  oafinoMP  GraM amd the  mj  ���u*^V'.*'IV-'  , -^   I .     ���**      '   * ���  ALWAYS LOOK TO 1MP&RIAE. FOR THE BEST  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66 1960 CORVAIR COUPE  Sports car appearance with a  sloping "faster" roof line are  features of the new 2-door, five-  passenger Chevrolet Corvair  coupe now in production at General Motors of Canada in Oshavva.  Basic dimensions of the new rear-  engine   compact   coupe   remain  the same as sedan models of tha  Corvair. The coupe has a split  front seat and a fold-down rear  seat, which provides 13.3 cubic  feet of added luggage space. As  in the case of the 4-door Corvair,  regular and deluxe models are  available.  Roberts Creek items  (By Mrs. M. Newman)  Red Cross canvassers will  be on the job starting March 1.  All should welcome these  footsore workers and have  contributions, whether small  or large,   ready   and waiting.  If someone has mislaid a  pile of garbage, old paint cans,  letters,  etc.,  it can  be found  Sechelt  Lockers  LEADS AGAIN IN  REAL CASH  MONEY SAVERS  Portions  4 - 6 lb. quarters  LB.  Light or Dark Meat  your choice  PORK  Spare ^  Riblpis^lbs  250  LOIN CENTRE  Pork    cw  CHOPS   ^lb-  Pork  LOIN  Roast  END CUT  ASSORTED  .1/2 lb.  Sliced  LEAN  tew  BRISKET  Pot  Phone SECHELT 1  at the foot of the Crow Road,  just off the highway.  Dick Monrufet, the speaker  at the annual meeting of the  Credit Union in Sechelt on  Feb. 25, will be the overnight  guest of his mother, Mrs. J.  Monrufet, Beach Ave.  Mrs. T *rry is recovering  from her recent  illness.  Crocus and snowdrops greet  residents of Beach Avenue  these sunny mornings. The  whole avenue appears to be  a hive of industry with spring  clean-up, gardening and bush  and   rubbish   fires   underway.  Ill in their homes, Mr. J.  Reid and Mr. W. Hogg are  making slow  recovery.  Mrs. R. Broderick was a  recent guest in Vancouver.  Also visiting in the city were  Mr. arid Mrs. Dan Wells.  Letters from her daughters  in the interior tell Mrs. R.  Johnson of blizzards and snow  storms.  Mr. and Mrs. Alex Anderson  celebrated their 21st wedding  anniversary   last week.  One of Roberts Creek's pioneers, Mrs. J. "W. "Whitworth,  was 84 on Feb. 17.  Police Court  Hjalmar Knutsen, a Vancouver fisherman pleaded guilty  on a charge of operating the  troller Torneo in a dangerous  manner. Magistrate Andrew  Johnston fined him $50 for  the offence. The charge arose  out of an incident on Howe  Sound when Captain John  Bunyan of the M.V. Bainbridge  was forced to reverse the engines of the ferry to avoid a  collision.  Richard Klein of Pender  Harbour was fined $25 for  speeding.  Cleve Bjarnson of North  Vancouver paid a $15 fine for  driving a vehicle across the  double white line.  Norman Samuel Marks of  Sechelt was sentenced to 10  days at Oakalla prison farm  for being found intoxicated on  an Indian reserve.  Veterans welfare  Harry Hill, welfare officer  of Canadian Legion Branch  140, Sechelt, has been in communication with federal officials in Ottawa on the question  of medical care for dependents  of veterans. At present no allowance is made for this.  The reply received from Ottawa was of the opinion that  in view of the increase by Ottawa in hospital grants to the  provinces, such matters were  up to provincial governments.  Mr. Hill says he has writ-,  ten provincial authorities on  the subject but has not had  any reply so far.  CHIEF GUIDE  The "World Chief Guide is the  Lady Baden-Powell, Dame of the  Grand Cross of the British Empire, and widow of the Founder  of this international youth program, The Rt. Hon. The Lord  Baden-Powell of Gilwell.  Solution to X-word on Page 4  rnssofQ ������Bdanii  HaaSE" ������'0QIISE1  A-y.-. aHSES'./::.-,  aatuHBH ��� nana  afflGatasrOia'siSE  sias-a/ssiscjHa,  ���''���r^Eiiistf. *���-���'*'���*  ���gaa; ������*BHa;^am  :1A NIOINHRvl I lOILIAI  T3*3aBH-l*3H0I��a!  Qgnan *auo@g  Signs needed  on trucks  Hon. Lyle Wicks, minister  of commercial transport, announces that in accordance  with regulations under the Department of Commercial Transport Act, certain mandatory  provisions respecting the licensing of commercial vehicle�� will become effective  March 1.  Mr. Wicks said that all commercial vehicle operators' will  be required to have, conspicu--  ously marked on each side of  their vehicles, the gross vehicle weight of such vehicle.  In the case of registered  farm vehicles such marking  shall include the words Farm  Vehicle.  "Further detailed informal  tion regarding these regulations, may be obtained from  all weigh scale stations, government agents and motor vehicle licence offices throughout the province," stated Mr.  Wicks.  Cub  s  go up  In a ceremony before assembled Cubs and Scouts of Wilson Creek, Kenneth Johnson,  David Macleod and Brian Fu-  ruya were passed from Cubs  to Scouts. The "Going Up"  ceremony which took place on  Thursday evening, Feb. 18,  was conducted by Cub master  John Robinson and Scout master Peter Payne. For work  done as Cubs all three boys  will receive the Leaping Wolf  badge. This is the only Cub  badge that may be worn on  the Boy Scout  uniform.  FRASER   PRESIDENT  At the annual meeting of  Se-ma Park Community Centre held Tuesday, Feb 16, the  following were newly elected  officers for the coming year:  President, Mr. Lloyd Fraser:  vice-president, Mr. F. V. MacKenzie; secretary - treasurer,  Mr. R. F. Orchard; executive,  Mrs. G. Batchelor, Mr; B. Duval, Mr. A. A Sim, and Mrs.  W. Waddell.  HEADS GAME CLUBS  Daid H. Maw of Vancouver has  become president of the B.C.  Federation of Fish and Game  Cluibs. He succeeds Bruno F.  Reimer f Trail, who flias resign-  ed.Mr. Reimer has accepted a  position as planning engineer  with the University of Saskatchewan and will leave B.C. shortly.  Mr. Maw was elected vice-president of the federation at the annual convention in Penticton in  May 1959.  Countless numbers of sea .bottom microbes are making petr��>  leum by taking in organic matter  and changing it into non-organic  hydrocarbons.  8    Coast News Feb. 25, 1960.  Teachers hear  >ougi  The second session of the  In-Service Education Program  of the Sechelt Teachers' Association was held at the Sechelt Elementary School on  Feb. 17, from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  The guest speaker was Dr.  R. V. Boughton, College of  Education, University of British Columbia, who was accompanied  by Mrs. Boughton.  Teachers spent the first half  hour examining books and  science equipment displayed  by Dr. Boughton.  During his interesting lecture Dr. Boughton emphasized the three aims of the science  program in elementary education: To' develop an appreciation of science; to develop an  interest in science, and to develop an appreciation and understanding of scientific principles. His talk was well received and thoroughly enjoyed  by his large audience.  During the break refreshments were served by Mrs.  Thompson, Miss Muir and Miss  Jones, on the staff of the Sechelt Elementary  School.  3,000 films  available  Three thousand films bring,  new worlds into the lives of Brit-  iish Columbians in the faraway  and isolated corners of the province.  Ray Collins, lightkeeper at  Quatsino on the northwest coast  of Vancouver Island, is among  the many who avail themselves  of the opportunity of obtaining  film rentals from the department  of extension at the University of  British  Columbia in Vancouver.  Film rentals totalling about  6,000 went out last year for  screening all over the province.  Many travelled with the Columbia Mission ships to isolated logging camps, Indian villages and  to lighthouse operators. Charges  are made only on actual screening regardless of the length of  transport time.  The record loan library is another important branch of the  department. At the present time  there are close to 3,000 recordings of classical and semi-classical music and language study  records in German, French, Rs-  sian, Spanish, ..Italian and Hebrew.  For complete details write or  telephone Audio Visual Service^  Extension Department, University of British Columbia, Alma  4600, Local 535.  Wright heads  forestry men  T. G. Wright, president, and  "W. F. Myring, secretary-manager of the Canadian Forestry  Association of B. C. were returned as national directors of  the Federation of Canadian  Forestry Associations at the  annual  meeting in Winnipeg.  B. F. Avery, Espanola, Ont.,  was re-elected president and  Jules Breton, Quebec, vice-  president of the national organization. J. L. Van Camp  continues as executive secretary.  A 16-point nation-wide program designed to reduce the  annual loss from man-caused  fires was adopted at the Winnipeg meeting, and top priority -was given to plans for a  national survey of fire prevention pragrams and their influence on the public attitude towards forest protection.  King John VI of Portugal once  lhad his court in Brazil. He moved the court there when Napoleon's armies occupied his  country.  THE OLD HOME TOWN  u_m_w___mmmmmmma_mm  mama! -the  rermrmam  IS WOfcKINS ,  IN THE" KITCHEN!  fa��r��r��WV.&-|W-<|-CK<*  By STANLEY  i ������Tinni*'   ii"  . una  Three teams froms the local  of the Pulp Sulphite union in  Powell River visited Sechelt  Sun., Feb. 21 to bowl against  Mellon local. Six games were  nlayed starting at 1:30 and  Powell River won by a margin  of 784 points.  It was a lot of fun for everyone and Port Mellon bowlers  were invited to come up to  Powell River for a rematch.  It may be arranged for next  month.  . The Port Mellon local  bought supper for the visitors  at the Village Coffee Shop afterwards.  parture for Sunshine Coast  residents and it is - expected  there will be considerable interest shown among the sewing:  fraternity.  Owing to the light failure at  the last basket ball game between Gibsons Orphans and  Squamish, arrangements will  be made to have another  game with Squamish.  Date will be published in the  Coast News within the next  month.  SEWING    DEMONSTRATION  The Singer Sewing Machine  Co. has established two locations in the Sunshine Coast  area where the newest automatic sewing machine equipment will be on display on  Thursday of this week. They  will be Chris' Variety Store in  Sechelt and Gibsons Electric  in  Gibsons. This is a new de-  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  MARINER CAFE  Mrs. FISHER  OPEN FEB. 27  MONDAY to THURSDAY ��� 7.30 a.m. to 7-30 p.m.  FRI., SAT., SUN. ��� 7.30 a.m. to 9 p.m.  BANQUETS ��� CLUB DINNERS  Specialty including carry out service (box lunches)  SPECIAL FAMILY DINNERS ON WEEKENDS  U  My boy fs as smart as a whip! Yes sir, a  regular chip off the old block. Why, already  he's saving his money so he can go to college.  That's right. Yes sir, a chip off the old block.  Wouldn't be surprised if he gets to be a big  star on the football team. He's just like the  old man. Now, boy, tell 'em where you're  saving your money. Speak up, boy!  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOTIA, naturally!  Glad Tiding Tabernacle  with the old-time Gospel of  Jesus Christ  invites you to Sunday services  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Morning Worslhip 11 a-m.  Evangelic Service 7.30 p.m.  URMTHM COMMUNITY Hill  Pastor -Ross Norris  FREE DEMONSTRATION...  Come, see and try the new  SINGER AUTOMATIC  SLANT NEEDLE  in operation  at our  Singer Sewing Machine Centres  GIBSONS ELECTRIC     CHRIS'S JEWELRY  Phone Gibsons 130 Phone Sechelt 96  Agent: BILL SHERIDAN  SALES & SERVICE ��� Phone Sechelt 69W


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