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Coast News Mar 17, 1960

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Array P#8^��s����&X Library,  9  B��  C��  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Phone GIBSONS 140  JUST  FINE  FOOD  SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in uribsons, B. C . Volume 14, Number 11, March 17,  I960.      7c per copy  A Complete Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Phone  2 ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  officers  namei  Headlands Service Club held  its annual meeting Wed., March  9, at the home of Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey. These officers were unanimously returned to office:  President, Mrs. D. Rees; vice-  president, Mrs. E. Hutfchins;  treasurer, Sirs. A-. E. Ritchey and  secretary, Mrs. W. Hodgson. Mrs.  Reg. Adams and Mrs. W. Keen  -were appointed to the executive.  Plans were made for an early  April tea. It was also brought  to the notice of the meeting that  manv citizens were not too familiar with the aims and objects  of the Headlands Service Club.  Headlands Service Club is a  small group of women working  entirely for the community.  Through their efforts with teas,  bake sales, morning coffee breaks  and sewing, they raise funds to  lend support to many community  efforts.  Their main objective is education. Each year two scholarships of $150 each are offered to  ���students of Elphinstone High  School who obtain 80 percent  marks. Should no student obtain  the required 80 percent then the  club makes available a bursary.  Wo date, . two of Elphinstbnes  most promising students have  used this bursary to aid in entering university. Cash awards  are also made"* to top students  in the lower grades. These awards  have encouraged the students to  strive for a higher standing.  The Service Club welcomes to  its meetings any woman vitally  interested in the endeavor to assist promising students to higher  education.  The   meeting   concluded   with  the usual pleasant half hour oyer  teacups. Mrs. E? Fletcher has offered    her    home for the next,  meeting on April??13. ��� .  Girl Guides  rehearsing  Girl Guides and Brownies  from all centres on the Peninsula are busy rehearsing  plays, skits and songs for a  display to celebrate the Golden Jubilee of Guiding in Canada.  An estimated 150 girls and  leaders will meet in Gibsons  School Hall at 3:30 p.m. on  March 26 for a Guides' Own  'Service followed by a supper  in the Legion Hall. Local as*-  sociation ineirLbers will supervise the kitchen? and serving  cf the food.  Following supper the Guides  and Brownies will return to  the School Hall for an evening program. A film, "Guides,  All Guides," taken at the Doe  Lake International Camp will  be shown.  This program is open to the  public and it is hoped parents  and others will turn out to see  the Guides and Brownies, in  action.  $S5  FOR  HOSPITAL  The Women's Institute tea  in the W. I. Cottage March 11  netted $65 for the hospital  building fund. This amount  will be turned over to the St.  Mary's Hospital administration for the building fund.  Members of the W. I. thank  all those who took part in the  tea, as workers or visitors and  also thank those who are not  members of the W. I. for the  interest they took in making  donations and attending the  tea.  Note for veterans  Members of Branch 140 Canadian Legion, Sechelt, will receive a visit from a member  of the department of veterans  affairs, H. A. Hill, service ok  ficer announces. Mr. Feeney  from the department will be  in Sechelt Legion Hall at approximately. 1 p.m., Tuesday,  March 22. Members desiring  information should call Mr  Hill at  Sechelt  282R.  GIBSONS OFFICER SERVES IN GERMANY ��� Flight Lieutenant Robert (Bob) MacKenzie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman MacKenzie of Alder Springs Rd., in Gibsons, checks the latest wea-.-  ther map from Frankfurt at the RCAF's 3 Fighter Wing, Zwei-  brucken, Germany. F/L MacKenzie, a weather forecaster, arrived in Germany in December of 1957, and since coming overseas  has taken advantage of regular leave periods" to see Europe. He  has visited Belgium, Holland, Luxembourg, Norway, Sweden,  Denmark, the British Isles, France, Switzerland and Austria.  He will return to Canada this July where he will resume his former position as a weather forecaster with the Department of  Transport. (RCAF Photo Release).  Legion names two  convention-delegates  There was real comradeship  at the Legion Zone meeting in  Roberts Creek on March 5.  Seventy-two members of the  branches and auxiliaries attended.  The special guests were provincial secretary, D. McLel-  lan and provincial service officer, W. C. Hennessy. Zone  Commander Ron Haig was in  the chair. P. Trappitt of Madeira Park was secretary. Mrs.  Harbord presided at the piano.  -c rl'here?:? were1?" many���::��� :resolu-:  tions and problems? discussed,  the amusement tax on Legion  bingos, change of Zone name,  Merchant Marine classed as  veterans,- unemployment re  immigration and medical coverage for widows, wives and  dependents ��� of veterans.  It was  voted-to  send   Ron  Haig a�� delegate to the Dominion Convention in May.  The zone is allowed two delegates and after the resolutions  there was an amendment, then  an amendment to the amendment. Finally the ladies volunteered to donate the expen-:  ses of a second delegate and  Don Andow was chosen.  ~ Sechelt won the membership  plaque for the year. It was  presented hy Ron Haig to the  president, Dave Walker. After the meeting members of *  Gibsons Legion entertained  with music and all that could  stay enjoyed a. sing-song and  dance.  The next zone meeting will  be held at Malaspina branch  in Westview on July 16, at  which the Legion's 35th anniversary   will   be   celebrated.  Virus free strawberry  stock developed  Better yields should result  from new virus free strawberry  stock developed by the joint efforts of the federal and provincial dlepartments of agriculture  in British Columbia.  Several viruses attack strawberry. Those that produce readily recognizable symptoms in the  plants can be eliminated by  roguing. There are others, however, whose only effect is- to reduce vigor and yield. Producing  plants free of the latter type of  virus has been one of the main  ���objectives of the Research Station, Canada Department of  Agriculture, Vancouver, says *F.  C. Mellor.  As a first step a study was  made of virus in a species of  wild strawberry that is very sensitive to infection. The wild  strawbarry, when infected, either  by aphids or by grafting from  commavcial varieties, shows characteristic symptoms of several  viruses that cause only reduced  vigor in commercial varieties.  The wild strawberry thus acts as  a virus indicator. The next step  was to eliminate the virus from  the infected plant.  Some viruses can be killed by  growing infected plants at 90 to  100 degrees F. By this method  a virus-free plant of each of the  varieties British Sovereign, Marshall, Agassiz, Catskill and  Sparkle, has been produced.  Once a virus-free plant is obtained, the variety is on its way  ���to certification. Runner plants  from the Vancouver research  station are multiplied in screen-  house at the Agassiz experimental farm. Inspections by provincial plant pathologists and horticulturists 'ensue that the virus-  free plants", are also-free from  red stele, a root rot.  Nucleus stock produced at  Agassiz is further multiplied by  growers at sites several mile?  from any. strawberry plants and  . the nuclear stock is closely inspected for fungus and nematode  infection. If standards are met  the runner plants become foundation stock, and are sold to producers of certified plants.  Isolation requirements for  growing Certified plants are,not  as rigid as those for multiplying  nuclear stock. However, they  must be sufficiently isolated to  reduce the chance of virus infection to a minimum. The runner  crop is also inspected and plants  for further propagation must be  free from red stele and nematodes.  Certified plants are thus th?  direct progeny of the virus-free  pTant developed at the research  station four years previously.  They are free from virus, -fun mis.  and nematodes and are the best  plants available to the commercial grower.  Donors neip  Red Cross  The Red Cross drive is  keeping pace with last year,  Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager announces after  the first canvassers had reported   their   collections   to   date.  With weather showing signs  of warming up slightly Red  Cros<; canvassers have been active this last week and it is  expected that by the end of  this week all will be in full  swing. So far the amount reported is beyond the $300  mark which is equal to the  amount reported at the same  time  iri last year's   campaign.  Red Gross canvassers report being well received wherever they call, some donors  having the money ready in  their hand to give to the canvasser who always gives an  official   receipt   for   it.  - Suggestion that Gibsons institute a controlled garbage  pickup and disposal service  was urged on the village coun-  'cil Tuesday night by Barry  ���MacDonald, provincial sanitation officer for Howe Sound  area.  A He said Sechelt and Squamish both have their own garbage systems and thought it  <was time Gibsons took hold  of the problem and became  responsible for garbage disposal.  Council  asked Mr. MacDonald   to   obtain information on  ��� collection and disposal of garbage elsewhere and pass it on  to   council   for   consideration.  A Gibsons Board of Trade  letter asked for financial support from the village council.  It was decided to give $10, the  same as is donated other public organizations in the village.  An official from the roads  department will visit Gibsons  in connection with the siting  of a sidewalk from the bus  stop to Beach Ave. on Marine  Drive.  Accounts    totalled     $240.60  with $10 for the airport, $68.55  for water, $23.03 for fire prevention, $22.77 for general ex-,  pense   and  $116.21   for roads.  A building permit for a  $7,000 six-room one-storey  home was issued to W. T Porter and a permit to build an  SSC0 double open car port was  issued to Dr. D. L. Johnson on  Seaview  Rd.  Council mulled over possible road improvements and  costs for summer work but  nothing can be done until a  detailed budget is prepared  covering all operations of  council for the year.  Council agreed to use Fred  Holland as a temporary plumbing inspector for a six month  trial period. He will replace  Mr. Startup, plumbing inspector, who died recently.  ��� Letters threatening seven  business tax delinquents, with  prosecution unless the village  business tax is paid were ordered  sent by  council.  hear of fallout danger  .���r Sixty-five persons saw the  movie of the March to Alder-  rjfiaston covering a nuclear fission protest march in Great  Britain and heard Mrs. J. W.  Wilson of Vancouver talk on  the dangers of atomic fall-out  Monday night in Gibsons  School Hall. The meeting was  held under auspices of the Elementary School PTA. Alan  Child, principal, was chairman and A. S. Trueman, projectionist.  Mrs. Wilson, representing  the Women's Committee on Radiation Hazards started with  the beginnings of nuclear  bombs and showed how these  explosions had been On the increase until recently. She gave  basic information on what nuclear explosions were and discussed nuclear morality and  what we can strive to do to  see children are not exposed  to too  much strontium 90.  Mrs. Wilson described the  physical effects) of strontium  90 on human beings, particularly children. She claimed statistics used by officials who  are watching the amounts of  strontium 90 are very much  the same but they come to differing conclusions which show  a .situation ranging from negligible to dangerous. She claimed that even the most optimistic of figures presented some  danger.  "We as mothers, should not  expose   our   children    to   any  Church drive Invite pUb.ic  is success  ? The United Church campaign for pledges towards the  "building -of a new church and  hall sometime in the near future has been successful and  it is expected that when the  final tally is made more than  $20,000 will have been subscribed.  A meeting of church trustees and the board will discuss  plans for the future and it is  expected before long the building committee under Miss F.  Grant will be going deeper  into the plans for construction.  It is quite likely the money  pledged in this area will be  matched by a United Church  headquarter's fund and that  when all funds are tallied  there will be a sizeable amount  available to start construction  on a much-needed building to  be used by the ever-growing  Sunday School and the women's organizations of the  church.  The public is invited to Monday night's Gibsons and District Board of Trade meeting  when T? C. : Routledge," president of Rcutledge Gravel Ltd.  will be the speaker. This meeting will be held in the Mariner Cafe   starting at 7 p.m.  Non-members of the board  who desire to attend this dinner meeting should telephone  the board secretary at Gibsons  432 to make reservations. It  is expected Mr. Routledge will  start speaking at about 8.30  p.m.  General board business will  be expedited so as to clear the  deck early enough in the evening to give the speaker an opportunity to have ample time  lor his talk.  further effects; of nuclear  blasts," she said. "The situation should worry you. However we are living in a democratic age and can approach  ihe government and register  complaints against further radiation."  Capital punishment she said  was forced into parliamentary  debate by public opinion. She  urged her listeners to write to  W. H. Payne, M.P., Conservative member for this area, to  Dr. Monteith, minister of puo-  lic health who has charge of  radiation samplings and to  Hon. Howard Green, minister  of external affairs to further  the aim of curbing further radiation before members cf the  United Nations assembly.  She told her listeners that  they owed it to themselves and  to their children to protest  further nuclear explosions  Mrs. Wilson explained she had  reached thousands of women  who asked for information  about radiation. She referred  them to public libraries where  she said they can find out  what is  facing  them.  A question period followed  the end of Mrs. Wilson's talk.  TO  VISIT   SCOUTERS  Barney Cavanagh, field commissioner of the Boy Scout association provincial headquarters will visit the Sunshine  Coast area shortly to talk  scouting matters with Scouters. He will be spending two  cr three days in the area on  this trip. Joim Harvey has relinquished his position as  Scout leader and H. J. Baren-  dregt has taken over the Gibsons troop.  Education in democracy  Bapists hear  missionary  Baptists missionary work in Bolivia came alive for Peninsula  Baptists, Sun., March 6, when  missionary Rev. David Phillips  presented through films a vivid  picture of the Baptist work in  the heart of South America.  The two films "Cochabama  Seminary" and "A Composite  Missionary" were presented for  the Sunday School, and again at  a special evening service attended by a group of Baptist friend.o  from Gibsons.  At the morning service Mr.  Phillips gave as the basis for his  belief in missionary work three  facts: That Jesus came to earth  to save all men; that he died on  the cross to bear the sins of all  men, and rose again; and thirdly  Jesus .onmmand. "Go ye forth  and teach all nations."  Mrs. Morgan of Redroofs sang  the morning s^io : aiM -m �����h'>  evening Mrs. Richard Birkin  sang "The Day Thou Gavest Lord  is Ended."  Mr. J. Marshall of Gibsons le-1  the evening* song service.  0" special interest to all was  p display of work for the White  Cross by- the * ladies ���of th�� Missionary Circle, and the Junior  Explorers club.  GARDEN CLUB MEETING  The opening sorins* meeting  of Gibsons Garden Club will  be held in the United Church  hall, Tuesday, March 23 at 7  p.m.  By   BILL HUBBS  During the days between  March 2 and March 5, Sheila  ���Smith and myself, representing Elphinstone High School,  attended the British Columbia  Legislative Assembly. We were  in a group of 37 students coming from the Fraser Valley,  Vancouver, Burnaby, Powell  River and Texada Island. The  trip was just one in a number  brought about by the "Education in Democracy Committee''  The student representatives  of Langiey High School, on  Thursday morning, March 3.  laid a wreath in honor of Murray Yole, commander of Fort  Langley from 1833 to 1859.  The history, meaning and the  use of the Legislative Assembly was explained to us by  Mr. D Ashby, the Sergeant-at-  Arms, and the Hon. L. H.  Shantz, Mr. Speaker. After receiving a beautiful pin, half  our group had lunch with the  Hon. Mr. Shantz, the other  half had their ]unch with Mr.  Ashby. At two o'clock we were  in the Parliament Buildings  and heard a hot debate on Bill  43. We remained in the House  for three hours listening to  this debate. When supper was  finished we had a get-together  with all the group.  Friday morning we visited  Royal Roads, and we were told  what Royal Roads means, and  how a person is able to enter  into the college. We then toured the buildings and since  there was snow on the ground  wc were unable to walk  around the grounds. We arrived   back   at   the    Dominion  Hotel  for lunch.  Next in order was a tour of  Victoria. With the clanking   c  the snow chains on the wheel  of the bus, we in the back c  the  bus were unable   to   hca  our guide, Mr. Gower. We di*  see through Royal Jubilee Hospital,     Gonzales     Observatory  and ether places of interest.  On arriving back into the  House of the Legislative Assembly, we, at two o'clock,  heard another debate. This  time the debate was on the  "First Narrows Gift October,  1960." Four o'c'ock saw us  moving into the Museum and  after touring through the Museum we left for Helmcken  House. Helmcken House is an  historical suite, for it is tho  home of the first doctor, Dr.  Helmcken, in the area. In this  house, on display, are all of  his   original   instruments.  Everyone of the school representatives .remarked on how  delicious the meals were and  the total enjoyment of the  visit to Victoria. And they all  seemed grateful that they were  selected for the trip. Sheila  Smith and I would like to express our thanks to those who  made our visit to the Legislative Assembly of British Columbia possible.  .  *>'���:��>?  ' 4 ��*"!";-��� V' * 2   Coast News, March 17, 1960  1  Bridge  ON THE LIGHTER SIDE  \ WEBSTER CLASSIC  Wxt (Eoast Njews  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class mail,  Post 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.  Hooray for Mr. Uphill!  One should commend Tom Uphill for voting against cancellation of government borrowing powers during the legislative  session on Friday of last week.  Newspaper reports said other members who voted in favor  of the move cheered him for his action. We have never met Mr'.  Uphill but judging from his action he can smell a political stunt  when it appears and Mr. Bennett's action is a pure political stunt.  One can hope the day will come when Mr. Bennett will  wonder what on earth made him do such a thing. He well knows  that when the government changes, the phrase which he used  on a TV interview during which he said it would remove the  possibility of public debt in British Columbia "forever" will be  refuted. The next government will have the same power to revoke such legislation as he had in getting it passed.  A friend passes on  Jennie Morris is dead. This may not mean much to the average person but to member�� of the Princess Pats regiment,  Jennie was one of those people referrd to as "mother."  Back in 1938 Jennie journeyed to Canada to visit all her  ^Princess Pat friends of the First World War. She had a grand  tour and returned to her London home with as many memories  of Canada as her Princess Pat friends had of her home and  friendship.  There were two women in the life of the Princess Pats,  one was Lady Patricia Ramsay, whose name, before she married, Princess Pat, was adopted by the unit. The other was Jenny  Morris. One can feel sure both ladies met and exchanged views.  For a Canadian in the First and also the Second Wars to  have a friend in London was something worthwhile because  London was a very lonely spot even though crowds of people  milled about you.  So to Jenny Morris, with "arms reversed" and "Last Post"  sounding a farewell, rest in peace. Some of your Princess Pat  friends preceded you. Others will follow.  Government costs money  The Canadian Chamber of Commerce has examined how  much of the population's income goes into financing government  and has recommended to the federal goverment a new look is  necessary.  With the aid of Bank of Canada statistics, the Canada Year  book and other sources, a Sunday afternoon was spent in exploring some statistics. The result showed that in 1950 slightly more  than one-quarter of the national income went to the three government levels, federal, provincial and municipal. In 1958, last  complete yearly figures available, the amount increased to more  than one-third.  While taxpayer income in 1950 was in the $15 billion range,  in 1958 it had increased to the $24 million bracket. In the same  years government revenue from taxpayers chiefly had grovvrri  from more than $4 billions in 1950 to more than $9 billions in  1958.  It is true the taxpayers get something in return, such as  welfare assistance, roads, bridges and many other services.  The Montreal Gazette in commenting on the brief of the  Chamber commented that "over the years just ahead the costs  of Canada's growth are going to fall most heavily upon regional  and local governments because of capital expenditures for traffic improvements; schools, hospitals and other imperative construction."  The matter of public reaction to government on voting day  also enters the picture. Experiences of the three levels of government is generally that a minority of voters control the situation.  If all the voters were shareholders in a company showing the  same financial statistics it can be stated definitely that a minority would not be in control. There would be a much larger turnout when it came time for expressing an opinion. Money is  money whether it is handled by government or private industry but why the average voter prefers to have more say in a  private company than in government is one of life's mysteries.  ���:^i''**��jj&^  What sounds as if it means  Arm of Gold?  The Bras d'Or Lakes, which almost divide Cape Breton Island  in lhalf. Ihe name is often fancifully construed to mean "Arm of  Gold"; actually it is a corruption  of Labrador. On old English and  French charts the body of water  occupying the interior of  Cape  Breton is almost invariably nam*  ed Lake, or Lakes, of Labrador;  At St. Peters the waters of ^the  Bras   d'Or   Lakes  are separated  from the waters of the-Atlantic  by a strip of land less than one-  quarter   mile   in width through  Which St. Peters  Canal  enables  small vessels to proceed between  the   lakes   and the  ocean.  Two  channels  connect the  lake   system at the  other end  with the  Atlantic. These   are  Great  Bras  d'Or and  Little  Bras  d'Or,  between which lies Boularderie Island.  What reporter covered the  Northwest Rebellion? v  Ernest John Chambers, a native of England who was Drougjjt  to Canada as a child and was educated at the Montreal High  Scnool. He became a journalist  and at the age of 23 was chief  correspondent for the Montreal  Star during the Northwest Rebellion of 1885. In 1888-89 he  edited tlie Calgary Herald and  from 1904 until his death in 1925  he held the appointment of  gentleman usher of the black ro#  at Ottawa. During the First World  War he also served as chief press  censor for Canada and for many  years he edited the Canadian  Parliamentary Guide. J  Where was Fort des Prairies?   |  In a number of places. This was  a name that was loosely applied  to several of the fur-trading  posts of the North West Conf-  pany on the North Saskatchewan  River, although it was nevel"  actually the correct name of any  of them. The North Saskatchewan region was frequently referred to in company documents  a? the Forts des Prairies district  ��� and the fort that for the moment tfas most important in the  district was called Fort des  Prairies. Fort Augustus (Edmonton), Fort George and Fort Vermilion among the posts referred  to in this way.  What is the Canadian Shield?  This is the term used to describe a vast V-shaped area  around Hudson Bay. A hummocky  area with rocks of great age, it  extends from Labrador west to  the plains of the Prairie Pro.  vinces and includes the greater  part of Quebec and Ontario. Only  in a few places except in Labrador, do altitudes exceed 1500 or  2C00 feet. Numerous lakes and  rivers characterize the area and  it is the source of a large part  of Canada's mineral and forest  wealth. Other terms used for the  area include Laurentian Upland  and Precamhrian Shield.  LEGAL  APPLICATION FOR A  WATER   LICENCE  "WATER ACT"  (Section 6)  We.'Welton H. and Sarah V.  Palmer, of R.R. No. 1, Gibsons,  B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a  licence to divert and use water  out of Shirley Creek which flows  south and discharges into Chaster Creek and give notice of my  application to all persons affected.  The point of diversion will be  located at the north boundary oC  Lot 6 of Lot 902 Gp. 1, N.W.D.  Plan 3654.  The quantity of water to be diverted is 500 gallons a day.  "Ehe   purpose   for   which   the  water will be used is domestic.  . The   land  on which the water  will be used is Lot 7 of Lot 902  Gp. 1, N.W.D., Plan 3654.  A copy of this application was  posted at the proposed point of  diversion and on the land where  thovwater is to be used on the  24th day of February, 1960, and  two copies will be filed in the  office of the Water Recorder at  Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water  Recorder or with the Comptroller  of Water Rights at Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of the first  date of the publication.  WELTON H. PALMER,  SARAH V. PALMER.  | MiLP YOURSELF  i  HEtP��THIRS  :s*.v  By Bob 'Cunningham  North Battleford  News-Optimist  School Board members have  found that greater interest in  educating our children will  bring returns in the quality  and kind of goods they produce, the incomes they earn,  the service they render. A  study of figures has shown that  the earnings of workers increase in direct proportion to  the length of time they spend  in school.  Soon Or late there comes a  time when a* child learns it's  better not to be helped with  his homework.  #.   *    *  In this age of speed and  space shrinkage of the world  the members of the school  board have it tough. You see,  in their educational planning  they must see that boys and  girls today understand this  age of mathematical-engineering complexity in order to  live in it, and speak the languages of the world not only  to enjoy but to cope with foreign cultures less than half a  day's jet flight away.  *     *    *  The poor, harried member  of the school board after about  a year of badgering by disgruntled taxpayers, finds he  has but one reaction: yessir,  nosir,   ulcer.  #  *  In handling school problems with unusual quirks, the  board finds the best method  is the one that works.  You're an old timer if you  can remember when fathers  got out of school before their  children started.  Times will be really good  when the school board decides  to order wall-to-wall carpeting for the schools.  * ���*���?    *  If the school boards won't  do it, then the mothers are  going to get 100 percent behind the program to control  weather. They figure it'll be  easier than trying to get the  kids to wear overshoes to  school.  * *    *  When I am through with  school and teachers  Let my thanks be encored���  Not for these two alone  But  for  members  of the  board  * *    *  Overheard at a meeting of  the school board:   "Some stu-  Insurance  dents drink at the fountain of  knowledge. Others just gargle."  * *     *#"  When it comes to getting  what you want in the way of  spending money for new ad-  ' ditions, school boards could  learn a lesson from a small  boy's  campaign at  Christmas.  SO �����. *J*  f> *���(����� *-r��  We think the chairman of  the school board is overly optimistic when he thinks he  can build a $20,000 school for  $20,000.  There is no end to it, said  one member of the school  board. Here we are educating  the children to live in this  push-button age, and we find  the bright students are busy  dreaming up a self-pushing  button!  Then there was the little  boy who went into the Travel  Bureau to find if there was  a country that didn't have  schools.  * *     *  A  new  problem   for  mem-,  bers   of   the   school  board  is  parking   space   for   students'  cars.  *#    *    *  There was a time when great  men hot only left footprints  in the sands of time, but they  also left statues in the park.  But now members of the  school board are worrying that  somebody might suggest that  a piece of modern art sculpture be placed in the school  yards.   The   trouble  is  trying  to explain what the darn thing  is. One word of advice, which  we know you won't take ���  beware of half-truth, it might  be the wrong half.  *    *    *  Well it isn't the school  board's fault that the only culture some children are exposed to is bacteria.  That was a neat mouthful  the chairman said when he  told the board members that  there was no such thing as  problem children. They are  just children with a problem.  wmmmmammmmamammmmmmmammaammmmsmMMm  Robert D. Wright, N.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  ���nrmmrrrri   rBirm^rarrrrrHrrnrrrrmrMBri   rrrrrrrorrraarHra  Get Your  Magnamap!  It lights  the way  See it at the  Coast News  means  For the Employee: Insurance is enabling  Canadian business and industry to provide,  employees with a higher level of job security  than ever before* Assurance that'money  will be available for repair or replacement  if disaster strikes a place of business  contributes to steady employment for all  Canadians ��� and to the Peace of Mind of  -everyone.  Last year the companies writing fire, auto-r  mobile and casualty insurance paid out more  them 500 Million Dollars in claims across.  Canada ��� real evidence that insurance indeed means Peace of Mind.  A&Ii Cmmik mSUHHNCS ffEDERISTIOW  oa behali of mora than 200 competing companies writing  F'uq. Automobile and Casualty lasuxancg.  *UUMM  INSUEUNCC can ae emorotaere  Canada is the largest exporter  of paper in the entire world.  Coast News, March 17, 1960.   3  ess $z��mmm mmmiMim mm^^m ^��s�� immitmssm  757 ��� EMBROIDER THIS PICTURE for your home ��� for a thoughtful gift. An inspiring picture done in easy stitchery. 'I'ransier and  directions- for a 16 x 19-inch picture; color chart.  751 ��� EMBROIDER THIS OLD-FASHIONED- GIRL motif on towels,  bed-sets, scarves. Ad eyelet ruffles or laee. Transfer 5x19Vi-inch  motif, two 3V*>xl4; color schemes; directions.  539 ��� THESE THREE DOILIES, in modern design are quickly  crocheted. They'll give your home a summery look. .Crochet directions  for 5, 11, 17-inch doilies in bedspread cotton.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot be accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER, your NAME  and ADDRESS.  New! New! New! Our 1960 Laura Wheeler Needlecraft Book is  ready NOW! Crammed with exciting, unusual, popular designs to  crochet, knit, sew, embroider, quilt weave ��� fashions, home furnish  ings, toys, gifts, bazaar hits. In the book FREE ��� 3 qoiilt patterns.  Hurry, send 25 cents for your copy.  Same Night ��� Same Time ��� Same Place  For parents only  By   Nancy  Cleaver  Copyrighted  u  X  X&wiGy WkccfiMtiyx^iM  LARGE   SIZE  DuBarry  m M m B���  Plus  Flatter-Glo Make-Up  ENDS MARCH 31  BIIIONIC  ROGERS  PLUMBING SUPPLIES  Residence 105Y ��� GIBSONS ��� Store 339  PRICES   LOWER   THAN   CATALOGUES  1/2" Hard Copper Pipe       per ft.   20c  1/2" Copper Elbows       per ft,   10e  V" Copper Tees    p2r ft.   15c  New China Close Coupled Toilet       $28-50  White Bathroom Sets complete,  nothing more to buy       $129.50  We can get you any color bathroom set you want  PRICES BELOW THE CITY  4" New Soil Pipe Single Hub    5 ft. length $4.95  4" New Soil Pipe Double Hub  5 ft. length $5.25  All kinds of Stainless Steel Sinks $12-90, double $34.50  Put in copper waste lines and vents���it costs no more  WE HAVE A GOOD STOCK  3" Copper Pipe       p3r ft.   $1.39  2" Copper Pipe       per ft. 90c  "W Copper Pipe      per ft-   63c  V-A" Copper Pipe       per ft.  55c  AH you need for tools ��� l blow torch and hacksaw ��� '  200 gallon Steel Septic Tanks   ..     $48.50  4" No Corrode Pipe    8 ft. lengths   $4.00  3y2" No Corrode Pipe ... 8 ft. lengths, perforated $2.90  1 lb. Solder     $1.39  All glass lined tanks are manufactured at the same plant  in "Vancouver, regardless of the name  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element   ....    .   $74.00  No. 30 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element   $83-00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 1 element      $85.00  No. 40 Super Hot or Elko, 2 element ... $89-00 & $93.00  ALL CARRY 16 YEAR GUARANTEE  3000 feet of y2" to 2" best Plasic Pipe  PRICES ARE GUARANTEED AS LOW OR LOWER  JACUZZI, DURO and BEATER PUftfJPS  ���o��m^"m^^:::^LiAA:m., special $97*50  ALL PUMPS ARE GUARANTEED ��� MONEY REFUNDED  IF NOT SATISFIED  Large stock of plastic fittings  WE HAVE 1 CRAPIBMAN BENCH SAW $CQ AA  less motor            ONLY ����*MJU  Anything you don't want vie refund year money  WE LEND YOU THE TOOLS FREE  ss9  "Give me a dime, Dad!"  "Susie  and I want ice cream  cones, Mummy?"  "I want money for a movie."  Requests for money for good'  things to eat, for toys, for movies  and new clothes, all these have a  very familiar sound in the ears  of    modern    parents.    "Money,  money, money, our children are  always  after money!  Can't   you  do something about it?" a father  irritably asks his wife.  "What can I do about it?" his  wife answers.  !The    subject   of   a child and  money is no easy one for parents  today. One difficulty is that boys  and_ girls,   particularly those  in  cities and towns- have all kinds'  of   opportunities    for   spending  money'   long   before  they have  had any real experience in earning money. As soon as a child is  old enough to go into stores with  his "Mother, he observes her opening her purse and parting with  money in exchange for desirable  objects. She explains to him that  he must not lift a toy car off the  counter and go off with it. "Mummy    must    give   the clerk the  money for it," she tells him.  Visitors sometimes give a little  child a nickel or dime. A youngster may regard these coins, the  same as other playthings. He  soon learns that he must not lose  them and that"Mother and Daddy  place money in a special class.  A'small boy who has beei* allowed to play with keys and other  small trinkets in his Mother's  purse, opens it, from curiosity,  and takes out the money from  her coin purse. As he is busy  spreading it on the floor, he is  surprised to find how cross his  Mother is that he has touched  her money!  What are some practical suggestions which parents can try  out in teaching their child the  value and wise use of money? A  child can only learn to use money  well by experience. Just as. he  learns to write by writing, or  play the piano by practising o-i  it.  Around the time he is old  enough to count, to keep track,  of coppers and nickles and dimes,  he should be given a regular  weekly allowance. The amount  depends on the father's income,  the child's age, experience, the  average amount his chums have  to spend in a week- A six or  seven year old might be given  five or ten cents a week.  The little child should not be  forced    to    "keep accounts." If  this    appeals   to him, well and  good. But there is little value in  forcing him to  write  down  his  expenditures. The essence of an  allowance is That.it is the child'.;  own money,  to be  spent as he  wishes ��� not to be taken away  from him as a punishment and  he should not be pressed to put   ���  part of it aside in order to save!  A small child has little interest  in long term saving. But gradually he  learas  to  forego   today's  pleasure  in: a  ten cent balloon  in   order   to   buy  a thirty-n:ne  cent motor boat tomorrow!  It is not easy to make provision  for younger public  school   children    to   earn money at home.  There is always the problem that  if a boy is paid for carrying out  ashes or shoveling  a   walk or  mowing a lawn or a.-g&L-is given  money for  dusting,  or  washing  dishes or making beds, the son  or   daughter   in the house will  come   to   think that they need,  neveY-help with work unless they  are paid. A child should  have  certain regular tasks as a member of the home, in order to help  Mummy or Daddy ar.d other special jobs which he can do or not  as he likes, few a certain sum of  money.  >.;;:An oldqr boy Q*cjgirl should be  enco&raged to : experience ~ real  .earning in tiie outside worlds, by.  Selling papm, clerking, "running  errands, delivering parcels, cutting grass, minding children. As  a child grows, his allowance,  should be increased and the  range of things * it covers made  larger. A collegiate student's allowance and earning should cover  most of his amusements, incidentals, and a good many of his clothing purchases as well.  An adolescent can decide on  goals such as buying a new bicycle, or a trip car going to camp,  which require a considerable sum  and use the necessary self-denial  to save towards these ends. Learning to use money is a long, slow  process ��� It is something some  adults never learn. A child must  be allowed"to make his own mistakes, to find out ior himself the  things money can buy���and also  be taught the values in life which  hioney cannot buy!  GIBSONS SCHOOL  HALL���8 p.m.  SHARP  BSG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  1  2>t��ii��d   -   Coats,   -   (2a% Goati   -   <��fzLit��  JDLoUiss,   - cJfattx - Caxaiqana  <Pu��L  OUEXH  H.  Bishop Ladies' Wear  & Millinery  Old Location Anne's Flower Snop ��� SECHELT  Who needs  to count  SHEEP ?  ,***"**���  Shepherds, maybe. Not this lovely lady. Her mind  is still and quiet because it is free of problems.  Family all bedded down safely with nothing on the horizon to  threaten the security of their small world. Certainly not  money problems ��� not since she insisted on  building up a safe reserve of savings at  *My Bank". Pleasant dreams are built on  such tranquility. Are yours?  mi/ nftiifir  , ITS.."  BANK OF MONTTIIEAI,  WOBKINGWITH    CANADIANS    IN    EVERY    WALK    OF    LIFE    SINCE    1817 LETTERS  4 Coast News, March 17, 1960  e  The following letter was re-  ���ived by Mrs. Dorothy Erick-  ���n  at Wilson Creek from  the  .terdencminational      Central  ity Mission at 220 Abbott St.,  "Vancouver.    Persons    desiring  to help   in  this   worthy causa  are urged to phone Mrs. Erickson  at Sechelt 247G.  The letter  reads:  Dear Mrs. Erickson: We are  grateful to you for your continued interest in the work  here and the clothes are very  badly needed at this time of  year. With the coming of  spring, jobs open up and we  are very anxious to see that  these men have the proper  clothes to apply for work or to  go on the job. Some days we  have as many as 60 asking for  clothing.  ,  Again many thanks and every good wish for you in the  year  1960.  Yours sincerely, C. F. Daly.  Editor: A  booklet of "cold  war" propaganda called Ideology and  Coexistence is presently flooding Canada and the  estern world to the  tune of  )'s of millions.  Sponsored by   an   organiza-  :n   which  calls itself Moral  earmament, and with apparent  unlimited   financial   support, this subtle move to twist  history and arouse hate, is obviously a  desperate   effort  to  defeat peace and promote war.  The   world-wide  growth   of  public opinion in favor of negotiation,   peace  and   disarmament is  obviously not pleasing to the authors of this diatribe. Hence this 11th hour effort to stem the tide and defeat the coming Summit Conference.  Hiding behind hypocritical  pseudo-religious phrases such  as absolute love, absolute  truth, etc., etc., this pamphlet  is absolute hogwash designed  to promote absolute hate and  total war. and destruction.  It is no accident that Kon-  rad  Adenauer is  produced as  one   of   their   chief   exhibits.  He is widely recognized as the  present   main   obstruction   to  all efforts for peace, negotiation and disarmament. Here it  should   be   recalled   that   Dr.  Frank Buckman (the apparent  "brain   of Moral   Rearmament)  is no stranger to the support  ���of   prejudice,   hate   and   lies  'hich  constitute fascism.   He  ���   a9 a   crony  of Adolf Hitler  : t the 30's and even paid him  r- visit and gave him his pub-  .   : approval. You know what  followed! D. L. Johnson.  Cablegram  tells of shower  Jeff Newman and his bride-  to-be, on the eve of their wedding in Greenwood, Nova Scotia, were the guests in absentia at a shower at the home of  his mother, Mrs. Madge Newman who acted as proxy for  the young   couple.  When Mrs. Newman returned to her home Friday evening, after being kept out until nine o'clock by the clever  planning of Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie, whose idea the shower was, ishe was surprised to  find the place filled with  friends of the family including  some of Jeff's school friends.  Garlands of pink and white  streamers fastened by white  bells to the ceiling enclosed  a chair and hamper of gifts,  the hamper decorated in pink  rosebuds and gold leaf and  surmounted by a pink and  gold garlanded umbrella.  The many beautiful gifts  were passed around to be viewed and then tied in their gay  wrappinps to be mailed East.  Games, singing and a supper  completed   the   evening.  Coming from Vancouver for  the affair were Mrs. M. Smith  and Mrs. W. Boyte. Names on  the cards were Gwen MacKenzie,   Lou   MacKenzie,   Marian  Smith,    Sheila    Smith,    Celia   ,  Fisher, Maureen  Sleep,   Doris"  Brummond,   Eleanor   Wardil,   -  Zoe   Eades,   Grace   Cumming,  Doreen     Matthews,    Jessie  Hughes,     Helen     Galliford, '''  Gwen Boyte,,   L4I  Flumerfelt,  Martha Weal, Doris Rusk, Bessie Shaw, Eleanor White, Elsie :V  Carlson, Zena and Bill Cough- '  lin, Vanderhoof; Joan McCue,  Clinton; Gwen and Kitty Ripley, New Westminster.  A letter was sent to the  ' ide telling of the..J,ife of the  . 10m in thc days* before they  :<     t,  all   adjectives being sup-  ?���:"! at random by the guests,  king it a very hilarious L-I  ugi'aphy.  A telegram was sent to Jeff  and Del, advising them of  their shower.  The first full-time undergraduate program in Canada  to train students for work in  the   field   of   recreation   will  start in the school of physical  education at the University of  British Columbia in September, 'President N. A. M. MacKenzie has announced. The  Senate has authorized the  school to change its name to  the school of physical education and recreation, the president said.  Object of the new program  will be to train general practitioners in the field of recreation, according to Professor  Robert Osborne, director of  the UBC school.  "There are now more than  275 recreation commissions in  B. C. alone," Prof. Osborne  said, "and there is a need for  trained people to develop community programs."  Students will take about 20  percent of their course work  in professional recreation and  the balance in the social sciences. All will be required to  take a fundamental course in  either music, drama or art.  "In this way," Prof Osborne  said, "we will turn out students who will understand the  cultural as well as the athletic  resources of the community  and will appreciate the significance of all leisure time activities."  HELP YOUR RED CROSS  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Arthur Poison's performance on the violin with Harold Brown accomoanying him.  on the piano at the final concert March 8 of Overture Concerts fourth season was Mr.  Poison's second appearance in  Gibsons and he gave a more  polished performance than he  did the first time.  This was. natural because in  the almost four intervening  years Mr. Poison and Mr.  Brown have done considerable  travelling about in concerts  within and without the province. Opening the performance with a Handel sonata,  Mr. Poison gave a good presentation of Mr. Handel striving to keep himself within  the bounds of a violin and piano. The Handelian flair was^  there and Mr. 'Poison ably assisted by Mr. Brown made the  most of this sonata.  Most of ti^eir listeners sat  back expectantly for the Beethoven Sonata No. 7 in C Minor and they were not disap-  v pointed because from the open- ?  ing bars, the Beethoven musical phraseology was evident.  Musicians themselves say they  like playing Beethoven because his music is akin to hearing a good elocutionist who  had well rounded phrases.  Beethoven's music is usually  so well-phrased one can expect a certain pattern to  evolve. Mr. Poison and Mr..  Brown appeared quite at home  in this sonata and if one desired a movement which could  have sounded better than the  others, let's take the second  movement. ;  There followed a Rondino '���  by Kreisler on a Beethoven j  theme which allowed scopes  for all four musicians, Beetho-(1��  ven with his theme, Kreisler*  with    his    extension  "of    the  theme and Mr. Poison and Mr.  Brown with their version of  what the rondino meant to  them. They proved to be masters of the score and gave a  solid performance.  Mr. Poison was quite at  home with the Weiniawski music programmed as Polonaise  Brilliante, Opus 4 and Legend  Opus 26. This listener was carried off in the Legend piece  and could have heard more  of it. There seems to be a sympathetic feeling between Wein-  iawsky and the violin because  somewhere in his compositions he settles down to some  beautiful violin passages. Mr.  Poison did nicely with the  Polonaise but went all out in  transmuting the Legend from  musical notes on paper to fine  musical  expression.  The audience then heard  Mr. Poison say he was going  to play one of his own compositions for violin and orches-.  tra, without the orchestra, Mr. '  Brown on the piano replacing  the orchestra. . This number  was written, in what one, would  call the modern idiom but it  did not settle on the ears with  the same ease as did the earlier numbers on the program.  It would require more patient  listening in order to decide  what Mr. Poison had done in  his composition. It could have  been specifically virtuoso or  he could have been striving  to express something musically. The audience however bur-  ed which displayed a definite melodic trend followiing  ied its doubts and gave him  a good  round  of  applause at  Tennis  All interested please leave your  name and phone number at  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS HARDWARE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Sponsored by your local Kinsmen c Bull  VOLUNTEERS REQUIRED  TO  HELP  RENOVATE TENNIS  COURTS AT  KINSMEN   PLAY   GROUND   PLEASE  Make sure that the addresses on your letters and parcels include  these 5 points:  . ��� Full name of person to whoiri your mail is  addressed. ,* r    V .     -:������:���  ��� Correct street aildres^rtirai route number  or post office.box.number.  ��� City, town or village.  ��� �� Province, state (or equivalent) and country.  ' ��� Your name and return.address in upper left  . corner.  Remember, Postal Zoning operates in Vancouver, Winnipeg,  Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Quebec. When writing to these  cities be sure to include the Postal Zone Number.  the conclusion of this work.  A Mozart Concerto follow-  Mr. Poison's own composition.  The second movement was  paticularly Mczartian and  while it seemed rather long it  did contain fine music throughout.  His finale exclusive of encores was Gypsy Music by De-  Fa! la which really gave Mr.  Poison and Mr. Brown plenty  of scope for making the most  of two musical instruments.  It was a fitting climax to the  excellent concert these two  Vancouver musicians provided. ��� F.C.  namap  It lights  the way  See it at the  Coast News  ESSO HEATING OIL  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  MORE HEAT IN YOUR HOME  We have just the right heating fuel for your home;  you save because it is refined and proved for your  particular kind of heating unit.  _        IMPEIIU  ���Esso  MODUCTS  Authorized Agent for ALL Imperial Esso Products  DANNY WHEELER  Phone GIBSONS 66  .. ..j.-:i��-  SIGNS!!!  No Credit  For Rent  Suite for Rent  For Sale  Vacancy  Private Property  Store Hours  Open Wednesdays  Can be obtained  at the Coast News office  /djfetftey?? can be printed  ygjpL'-*6:-piy? card.bQar'd.?.?,^.  ���?*to,?is*uit;-*y*dur  't .-,<���'   '���'>:  ...;. v-o-'i  *.-�����  ZflWKli  ,WHMWTKHIr'IJI  ���I0B   ��  '; ���-.'ZZt-l '    T '���+��� Coast News, March 17, 1980 5     .REAL ESTATE  COMING  EVENTS  Mar. 26, 7:15 p.m., Girl Guide  Jubilee Birthday party, Gibsons School Hall. Display by  Guides and Brownies and film.  Open to public.  April 5, at 2 p.m., Wilson  Creek Community Hall, St.  John's United Church W. A.,  Tea and Sale of Work.  BINGO, Gibsons Legion Hall.  Monday nights, 8 p.m. Everybody welcome.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. George E. Hill  announce the engagement of  their only daughter Maureen  Catherine to Mr. Alex George  (Jimmy) Smith, only son of  Mrs. Ann Triggs. The wedding  will take place in Gibsons  United Church on Saturday,  May 7, 1960, at 7 p.m., Rev.  D.  Donaldson   officiating.  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank my many  friends and neighbors, the W.  I., and Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  for the lovely flowers and  cards sent to me during my  stay in hospital.  Mary Strom.  DEATH NOTICE  A AS ��� Passed away Mar. 11.  1960, Lars Aas, aged 88, of  Garden Bay, B. C. Funeral  service Thurs., March 17, 2  p:m. from Graham Funeral  Home, Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Graham  Funeral  Home directors.  TERZIAN ��� Passed away  March 15, 1960, Beanie Rebekah Terzian, aged 60, late  of the Sechelt Peninsula and  of the Calypso Cafe and Dining Room. Survived by three  daughters, Mrs. B. Blight,  Nelson, B. C; Mrs. Darlene  McArthur, Vancouver, B. C,  Mrs. Sylvia Jones, Sechelt,  B. C; 1 son, Charles, Ont.; 2  brothers, Garnet, Quathiaski  Cove, B. C, Len, Sechelt, B.  C; 1 sister Helen, Campbell  River, B. C, 2 grandchildren,  1 great-grandchild. Funeral  service Fri., Mar. 18, at 2 p.m.  from Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt, Rev. E. Jessup officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Graham Funeral  Home  directors'.  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  MISC. FOR SALE (Continued)        DIRECTORY (Coniinued)  Gasoline hand pump dispenser, $25. Haddocks Engineering,  Madeira Park. Ph. TU 3-2248.  10 ft., fibreglass cartop boat,  20 hp. Mercury outboard,  Volkswagen supercharger kit.  Phone Gibsons 76M.  2 washing machines, good condition, $39 and $45; 1 4 ring  electric stove only $69; 1 white  enamel Clare Jewell oil stove  with Dickerson Oil burner,  looks like new, $89. Chromium plated baby buggy, special $29, self starter, answer  to a maiden's prayer. Rogers  Plumbing, Gibsons, store 339,  res. 105Y.  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  oberis Creek items  JIM LARKMAN  Radio,  TV  repairs  Gibsons 99 or 393R.  Used TVs for  sale  See them in the Jay Bee  Furniture   Store  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  ��� ECONOMY PLUS ���  2 bedroom house,  view, close  to   stores   and  beaches.  $4500  full price with low down payment.  Cleared   view   lot   in  Village,  adjacent good beach. $1200.  "A Sign of  Service"  PHONE 432  H. B.  Gordon Agencies  Gibsons, B.C.  7 ft. Fridge, Ph.. Gibsons 157.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  New unfinished house, with  fireplace, on 54 x 150 foot lot,  Full price $1500. Immediate  title. Gibsons  17 IK.  Corner lot, suitable for country store, $550 cleared. No  building restrictions. A. Simpkins, Bricklayer, Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons.  MARCH   SPECIALS  4 cleared lots, $450 each. Water and light in. A. Simpkins,  Bricklayer, Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Granthams 4 room furnished  house on waterfront, including 3 room basement suite. Ph.  Gibsons 114W.  PROPERTY WANTED  IN MEMORIAM  HOLROYD ��� In loving memory of a dear friend, Bert Holroyd, who passed away March  16,   1959.  Loving  and kind  in all his  ways,  Upright and just to the end of  hisi days,  Sincere and kind in heart and  mind,  What  a beautiful  memory he  left behind.  ���Ever remembered and sadly  missed by Alan, Jean, Gerry  and Rhyl Wood.  HOLROYD ��� In loving mem-  ory of a dear husband, Bert,  died March 16, 1959.  They say that time will heal  all wounds and teach us to forget.  But time so far has only shown  'how much I miss him yet.  From  his  loving wife Madge.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half  chicken with French fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Phone Gibsons 140.  WATCH REPAIRS  Small house or lot in the Lang-  dale-Gibsons area, on or close  to beach. Terms cash. Box 744  Langley, B. C.  FOR RENT  3 room, one bedroom house  with plumbing, Roberts Creek.  Phone   Gibsons  437A.  Store   for Rent.   Bal's   Block,  Gibsons 127.  1 bedroom partly furnished  cottage, waterfront, Hopkins  Landing, oil stove and heater.  479 Westminster Highway,  Richmond or Phone CR 8-5203!  Unfurnished 3 room suite. No  children. Pahner Apts, Mar-  irie  Drive,   Gibsons   175Y.  2 bedroom unfurnished cottage  waterfront, Hopkins Landing,  oil stove and heater. 479 Westminster Highway, Richmond,  or Phone CR 8-5203.  WANTED TO RENT ~  Front   end   winch  for   Willys  Jeep. Phone Gibsons 377K.  7Vz hp. Scott outboard. Phone  Gibsons 377K.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  Ph. Gibsons 148M.  Oysters have excellent food  value ��� and carry pearls too.  Oyster .Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Oyster Bay, Pender  Harbour. Member B. C. Oyster  Growers  Association.  Langley Glass Shop, Trans-  Canada Highway, Langley,  B.C. Telephone 483. You can  save $$ here. We will cut to  size, deliver and install those  large picture windows for you.  Sample prices of new glass*  5' x 8' $40; 5' x 10' $50; 16"  x 24" mirrors $2.65. We are up  this way several times a month  and can deliver to you.       tfn  WANTED  Deepfreeze in good condition.  Phone  Sechelt   237M.  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  Sechelt 3.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phone 243.  ANNOUNCEMENT  Kitchen cabinets built and re-  . modelled; repairs and alterations; furniture built and repaired. Best of work guaranteed. Galley's Woodworking  Shop. Phone Gibsons 212W.  BACKHOE~  available for all types of digging. Phone Gibsons 13.  DAVID NYSTROM       ~~  Painting, paperhanging, sample book. Anywhere on the  Peninsula. Fhone 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, topping, or removing lower limbs for view.  Insured work from Port Mel-  lorvtQ. vEender Harbour. Phone  Gibsons, 337F.  Marven Volen.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 130  Authorized GE Dealer  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  Phone Sechelt  6  {By Mrs. M. Newman)  Members  and   fraternal  friends of Job's. Daughters, Bethel   233,   filled   the   Masonic  Kail March  8 for  the  official  visit of the Grand  Guardian,  Mrs.   D.  Bennet.  Mrs. Bennet  gave an address on the Cancer  project to which the girls contribute, followed by a talk on  "Vanity."   Mrs.    Grace   Cumming,   Worthy Matron  of the  local OES chapter, read a delightful  poem  which she had  composed for the Jobies. Supper was served downstairs following  the meeting.  Mrs.   Glen Fleming is here  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone  Gibsons 34X  A. E. RITCHEY  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-logs  Phone Gibsons 367M  AT YOUR  SERVICE  Dump trucks for hire  Euilding  Gravel,   Crush  rock,  Bulldozing,, Backhoe and  Loader.  Basements and Culverts  Ditch digging, etc.  ROY GREGGS  Halfmoon Bay       Sechelt 183G  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Phone Gibsons 134, 329 or 33  :   ^'^"^^^���������"������������������'���������������^������^������������rar^B  DESERT BOOTS  SIDE GORE OXFORDS  BANKERS STYLE OXFORDS  JET BOOTS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 2  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone  GIBSONS 100  Summer. cottage near the  beach from April to September. Box 564, Coast News, or  Phone Vancouver,  FA   5-0678.  MISC. FOR SALE "  Sewing machine and small appliance repairs. Speedy service.  Bill Sheridan, Selma Park. Ph.  Sechelt 69W or Gibsons 130.  r   ' ��� ���"- *���'    ������'   '--'    ' ���'������... ��� 1 ���      ���   ��� _._   -  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 69W.  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  For guaranteed watch and jewelry  repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on tha  premises. tfn  PRINTING  Spray and brush painting, also  paper hanging. J. Melhus, Phone  Gibsons 33. 4-6-1  FUELS      ' ~~  Two wheel box trailer, steel  frame and spare tire, ready to  go. Cliff's Shell Service, Sechelt.  Your PRINTER is as near as  your telephone at 45-Q.  WANT AD RATES  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 insertion,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25e extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All 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-  lines.  Legals -��� 17 cents per. count  lino for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  26 chinchillas at pelting prices, with equipment. Also white  New Zealand breeding stock  rabbits, cheap. Phones Sechelt 144F evenings and Sechelt 145 daytime.  Troller, 30 x 8x3, Jeep marine, fresh water cooled, sounder, Boat rebuilt one year ago,  ready to fish, including gear.  $2750 cash. Box 563, Coast  News.  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  Coleman oil heater with pipes,  good condition; two piece luggage, like new, two suiter and  duffle bag; 10, 5 and 2 gallon  crocks. Art Smith, R. R. 1,  Gibsons.   Phone  296Y.  WOOD  Fir and Alder for sale. Phone  Gibsons 364.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING  MATERIALS  TRUCK & LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL. etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phone Sechelt 60  Evenings, 173 or 234  A. M. CAMPBELL  0   REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic  -. yy West Sechelt Ph. 212R  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy. Welding  Precision Machinists  Phone 54 Residence 152  TENDERS WANTED  for clearing and surfacing  roadway 66' x 900', totalling  1.36 acres of area. Roberts  Creek district. If interested reply Bex 562, Coast News.  iflinwrawnrii)' it niriMiwrt wfwinynTTgeinBTi"iTt "irTF^t-nviNuev*  See us for all your knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone Gibsons 34R  DIRECTORY  D. J. ROY, P. Ens:., B.C.L-S.  LAND. ENGINEERING  SURVEYS  P.O.   Box  37,   Gibsons  1334 West  Pender  St.  Vancouver 5       Ph. MU 3-7477  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay:Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office   Phone.   Gibsons 93  House Phone. Gibson?  119  DEXTER  DENTAL  LABORATORIES  Representative in Gibsons  every Monday  "���""-���n*-/**-*- and mechanical  Dentistry  of  all   kinds  For appointment Ph. Gibs. 135.  RICHARD BIRKIN  Custom furniture  and  cabinet  work in exotic hardwood, finished   or  unfinished.  Kitchen Remodelling  Guaranteed Work  Roberts Creek        Ph. Gibsons  Beach Ave. 218G.  W. T. HANDY  PLASTERING and STUCCO  CONTRACTOR  Gibsons 375X  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  PHONE  GIBSONS  19R  PENINSULA GLASS  GIBSONS PLUMBING  Heating.   Plumbing  Quick,  efficient service  Phone Gibsons 401R  HARDWOOD FLOOR LAYER  Strip oak and tongue-in-groove  also tile laying.  For information contact  S. ROWLAND  Port Mellon TU 4-5278  C. E. S1COTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land  Clearing  Road Building  Logging ��� Landscaping  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 232 ��� Gibsons  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  C & S SALES     ~     "  For air your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone Sechelt 3  CLYDE PARNWELL  TV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty  Phone Gibsons  93R  from St. Thomas, Ont., visiting  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.  Hogg, and when she returns  she will be accompanied by  them to make their permanent  home in the Eastern city.  Mrs. W T. Handy of Beach  Avenue is in Vancouver with  her daughter Mary, Mrs. Don  Horn, who is down with the  flu.  Mrs.   Vina  MacKenzie,  mother   of   Murray   MacKenzie,  died  in  North   Vancouver on  March 12. She had been many  years a resident of Vancouver  She leaves two sons, Murray,  Roberts Creek and Henry Malcolm, of Boston, 13 grandchildren and 4 great grandchildren  Private funeral service was in  charge   of Hollyburn  Funeral  Home. Cremation. Rev. Harry  MacDonald officiated.  Something new was added  to the Roberts Creek school  last Wednesday when the  teachers and pupils entertained parents. The parents were  invited to take over the teaching, which they did, to the delight of the pupils and probable dismay of the teachers.  Samples of class work decorated the walls of the rooms and  hall and were admired by all.  The staff is Robin McColl,  principal, Mrs. Peggy Gibson,  grades 3 and 4 and Mrs. Helen  Galliford, grades 1 and 2.  The children were all very  well   behaved   and gave   rapt  attention to the visiting teach- .  ers.  Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories  C & S SALES  Phone Sechelt 3  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  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11.00  a.m.   Hcly   Communion  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  PORT MELLON  The Community Church  7:30 p.m., Evensong  Pender Harbour  11 a.m., St. Mary's  Rev. Canon Alan Greene  3   p.m,   Redroofs   Hall  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45   a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek '  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  11:00 a.m., Sunday School  ST- VINCENT'S  Holy Family,  Sechelt, 9.00 a.m.  St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 a.m.  Port   Mellon, first  Sunday  of  each month at 11:35 a.m.  PENTECOSTAL  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Mid-week services as announced  CHRISTIAN    SCIENTISTS  Church Service and Sunday  School, 11 a.m. in Roberts Creek  United Church  Bethel Baptist Church  Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  11:15 am., Worship Service  Gibsons  Roth  Home,   7:30   p.m.  Pender  Harbour Tabernacle  12:00 a.m., Morning Service  7:30 p:m., Wednesday Prayer  Meeting  ACROSS  1. Guido's lowest note  3. Flatfishes  8. Latvian  river  10. Creeks,  Choctaws,  etc.  13. Beseech  14. Gratings  15. At home  16. Frank  <���*,  comedian  18. British  river  19. Reimburse  22. Suffer  23. Goddess cf  discord  24. Road  covering  26. New Testament (abbr.)  27. Light blow  29. Homberg*  31. Whether  33. Fuel  35. Fish spears  38. Entitle  40. Introduce  '42. Exclamation  of disgust  43. Back  44. Land  measure  45. Up to the  '       time of  , 47. A chrysalis"  49. Shorthand  52. East by  south  (abbr.)  53. Golf ;ciub  51. Stfra.mr.i-.ip  (abbr.)  BOWN  1. Esneball  arbiter  2. Lathe  3. yivi lament  4.75::cla;nation  of surprisa  5. F?.ahold!  C. Stained, as  with breakfast food  7. Varying  weight of  India  8. Of South.  American  mountains  9. Aver  11. Samarium  (abbr.)  12. Military  assistant  18. Chinese  prefecture  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  17. Likely  20. CiMzen  (abbr.)  21. Kansas  river  22. Boasts  25. Exclamation  28. Father  30. Bind  31. Imbue  32. Swoons  34; Mr.  Churchill's     43. A failure  title (slang)  36. Business        46.  and \  charts outs  37. Wanders        47. Peter ������*���  39. Appor- 48. Overhead  tion 50. Depart  41. Negative       51. Internation-  reply al language  ���t-j  i      |      j'tfa vT'/'-^/'/i **7  I ^ I 6 Coast News, March 17, 1966  myusiMtmmmsm   mmmmmm   mmmmm^sm  xsmmm    mmmmmmmm    msmmmmmssM    mmmmsm  __m  has installed a modern method  of printing  It is known as offset printing  and is done on a special  high speed press  The first printing job it handled was the  i  I  booklet for the Gibsons United Church  building fund campaign  This MULTILITH machine will enable  *  the handling of printing more rapidly  than in the past  For prompt service remember  The  Printing Service  Phone Gibsons 450 SPLIT ENTRY WITH A "BIG" LOOK  PLAN NO: R4B-943  AREA :   943 SQ. FT.  THE BUILDING CENTRE (&CJ LTD.,  PLAN SERVICE  VANCOUVER, B.C  rrr��  v   !  MAIN FLOOR PLAN  Plan No. R4B.943 (coypriht No. 117093)  Two things that most people are looking for, but rarely obtain, in a,  house designed for the N.H.A. "agency" loan and the illusion of  space, with room for expansion.  Here is another version of the ever popular split entry type of  house, with two bedrooms on the upper or main floor, and room  for further expansion in the lower level. Two bedrooms, or possibly  a small suite, could be embodied into the general basement area.  The Design Department has given this house plenty of large windows  throughout to give lots of light.  The fireplace in the living room forms part of the; entry wall, flanked on the oneside by a planter wall. See how much space is then provided for attractive arrangement of furniture. The kitchen-dining-  family room is planned for the convenience of all the family while  mother's particular domain is planned for efficiency. On the practical  side, the plumbing is planned back to back with the bathroom, for  economical installation.  The attractive front of this house with the wide overhanging eaves  welcomes the visitor, while the use of many of the new siding and  stucco finishes make it a beautiful home.  Tjhe working drawings of this home which is designed to meet the  requirements of the N.H.A. "direct" or agency loan, are available  from the Building Centre Design Department, 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  This particular house contains 943 square feet, but it is also available  in a larger square footage. "Write the Building Centre for more information concerning this other version.  To obtain a copy of our free booklet, "Select Home Designs" send  25c in coin to cover cost of mailing and handling.  Sechelt news items  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Mrs. Martha Froom, an old-  time resident of Sechelt was  guest of honor on ser 80th  birthday, at the regular meeting of the W. A. to St. Hilda's  Anglican Church when a presentation   was   made  and   the  Printed Pattern  birthday cake cut. Mrs. Froom  came here from Manitoba in  1921 and has been active in  church work ever since and  never misses a meeting. She  received congratulations from  a  large   circle of friends.  A large crowd attended Sechelt School Open House. The  bake sale held was very popular, also the White Elephant  sale. At the P.T.A. meeting  Mrs. Lou Plumridge was chosen delegate to attend the convention in Penticton at Easter. The date set for family  night concert is April 9 in the  Activity room. There will be  a varied program including  musical numbers, skits and  singing. Mr. Beckett's room  won the attendance prize this  month.  Mrs. Alice M. Batchelor en-'  tertained the executive of the  Legion L. A. at tea. Present  were Mrs. D Browning, Mrs.  J. Lucken, Mrs. Nessie Kennedy, Mrs. Ruth Mitchell, Mrs.  J. Peterson, Mrs. F Ritchie,  Mrs. A .French, Mrs. Ivy Biggs  and Mrs.   Dorothy  Fraser.  Miss Lindsey Nickson and  Mrs. Dolly Dunn are in Vancouver for a few days.  Mr. and Mrs. Mike Morgan  with Colleen and Neil are now  residing in Sechelt.  ancer wins  Teens-on-the-go adore a sleek  'n' simple sheath with high-rise  seaming to point up a narrow  waist. Double dates with bow-  trimmed cardigan. Sew-easy.  Printed    Pattern   9393:   Teen  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. Size 12 dress  takes 2%  yards. 39-inch  fabrics-  cardigan jacket 1% yards.  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  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 Dept., 60 Front St. West.  Toronto, Ont.  JUST OUT! Big. new 1950  Spring and Summer Pattern Catalog in vivid, full-color. Over 100  smart styles ... all sizes . . .  all occasions. Send now! Only 25c  D  academy honor  Penny Davis has passed another  milestone toward her desired  career as a dancer. She has won  honors in her recent Royal Academy of Dancing examination. Her  success pays tribute to the  thoroughness of her teacher and  to Penny's steady labor toward  perfection at her training.  Penny attends two classes a  week now under Miss Anne Gordon, one in Vancouver and one  in Gibsons. Each morning she  rises early so as to fit in her  practice before school.  This last examination was for  grade five- work in the Royal  Academy syllabus, the last of  the children's examinations^ The  work^which comes after this i.^  the c'oncentrated training and  practice of the senior student.  Pe"m"��y has much hard work before her if she continues to aim  at a future in dancing, but she  will"1iave the encouragement of  knowing she has danced a long  way toward her goal.  GAUDIN ��� LUOMA  A wedding of interest in  Sechelt was recently solemnized in Vancouver when Miss  Wilma Marlene Luoma, daughter of Mrs. William Luoma, of  Sechelt, became the bride of  Doctor Donald Ashley Gaudin,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Lome  Gaudin of Mirror, Alta. The  bride received her education  at Sechelt and Elphinstone  High in Gibsons, and is a graduate of St. Paul's hospital  school of nursing. The groom  is a graduate of medicine from  the University of Alberta.' After the honeymoon the young  couple plan on living in Vancouver where Dr. Gaudin is a  resident in orthopedics at  Shaughnessy Military Hospital.  *    *    ��  NEWMAN ��� SPINNEY  The Protestant Chapel,  R.C.A.F. Station Greenwood,  Nova Scotia, was the scene of  the wedding of Delma Pearl  Spinney and LAC Jeffrey Oliver Newman, on March 12.  Padre Lord, F/L, performed  the double ring ceremony for  the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Earle W. Spinney of Kingston  Nova Scotia, and the son of  Mrs. J. T. Newman, Roberts  Creek.  This week's  RECIPE  Measurements are level ��� recipes for six.  Pot Roast of Beef Bouquetiere:  Order 4 to 5 lbs. beef for pot  roasting.  Rub with 3 tsp. seasoned meat  tenderizer; refrigerate 4 hrs. or  longer.  Cut 12 incisions 1 in. deep in  meat. Press in 2 oz. fat salt pork  cut in l in. lengths. If necessary,  tie into shape with clean white  string.  Brown in meat fat in heavy  saucepan.  Add 2 tsp. salt, 1 chopped peeled small onion, 3 tbsp. vinegar,  1 small bay leaf, 1 tsp. whole allspice, 2 minced anchovies and  1V_ c. boiling water containing  1 tsp. beef bouillon powder.  Cover; simmer 3 hrs. or until  very tender. Place asbestos mat  underneath to prevent scorching.  Add 1 c. hot water containing  Vz tsp. beef bouillon powder, V?.  c. each hr.  Remove meat from saucepan;  keep warm.  Make  gravy  as follows:  Add 1 c. whole or undiluted  evaporated milk to liquid in pan.  Stir in 2 tbsp. flour blended  with 2 tbsp. milk. Bring to boiling point; simmer 3 min.  To serve:  Slice beef; arrange down centre  of large platter. Spoon over  gravy."  Border with hot vegetables  Bouquetiere.  Vegetables Bouquetiere:  Combine  1  c each cooked or  canned green peas, string beans  ��� and baby limas with Vz c. each  .cooked    shredded    carrots    and  white turnip. -  Add fresh-ground black pepper  and heat in    tbso. butter.  Scientists estimate that the  earth is at least four and one-  half billion years old.  The bride, given in marriage  by her father, was gowned in  white nylon with over drape of  net and matching cuff point  jacket. With it she wore a finger tip veil. Her pastel bouquet  was of carnations.  Sandra Thain was her sister's bridesmatron. Her nylon  boLiffant dress was in mauve  and was accented in white.  Bridesmaid for her sister was  Crystal Spinney in pearl pink  nylon with matching hat. Both  carried colonial nosegays in  pastel shades.  - Best man was LAC James  Thain.  Following the ceremony a  reception was held in Tremont  Hall.  April 20 bazaar  At the last Roberts Creek  Legion Auxiliary meeting held  March 7, final arrangements  were made for bazaar and tea  to be held April 20. The beautiful doll donated by Mrs.  Hall's granddaughter will be  kept for raffle at the Christmas bazaar.  Those going to the provincial convention in Vancouver  starting May 29, are Mrs. D.  Manns as voting delegate, Mrs.  D. Davidson as standard bear-  Coast News, March 17, 1960 7  er and others planning to attend are Mrs. R. Hughes, Mrs.  W. Cope, Mrs. F. Skinner. The  next whist date is March 25.  Last branch meeting was  held on March 11. Four initiations, T. Booker and J. Roberts on Lower Rd., N. Ball on  School Rd., and J. Gauvin on  the Highway. Disappointment  was registered over the damage to the posts around the  cenotaph. There will be the  usual Vimy celebration on  April 9.  Scouts on trip  Under the leadership of  Scoutmaster P. B. Payne and  Assistant Scoutmaster J. L.  Younghusband, patrol leaders  and seconders of the First Wilson Creek Boy Scout Troop  made a boat and camping trip  to Storm Bay on Sechelt Inlet.  Jim Plumridge of Jim's  Boat Rentals donated the boats  chid outboards for the trip.  The boys making the trip were  Bernard Macleod, Richard  Chamberlin, John Thomas,  Jack Thompson and Chris  Caldwell.  Rally Round the Flag Boys  Cartoon ��� Technicolor  JOANNE WOODWARD ��� PAUL NEWMAN  FRIDAY   &   SATURDAY   MARCH 18 - 19  KID'S MATINEE SAT., 2 p.m. ��� EVENING SHOW 8 p.m.  SECHELT THEATRE  Every second Canada produces  some 700 lbs. of paper or pulp.  SECHELT  BEAUTY SHOP  OPEN  Tuesday   to .Saturday  Phone  Sechelt 95 or 280R  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  with the old-time Gospel of  Jesus Christ  invites   you   to  weekend  services  Sunday School 9.45 a.m.  Morning Worslhip 11 a-m.  Evangelistic Service 7.30 p.m.  Saturday Evening Revival Meeting  730 p.m.  IMTHAMS COMMUNITY HALL  Pastor - Ross Norris  >�����  LAURIE SPECK  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating-���  5% down payment. Balance up to six years  on monthly payments at 5'/-% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ������ Toll calls collect  Phone GIBSONS 149  Peninsula Boxing Club  St. Patrick's Card  X \  8 p.m.  OUTS -  Come Out and Support Them  Tickets $1.00 available from members or at the door 8 Coast News, March 17, 1960  Police Court  Benny Joe of Sechelt was  found guilty of common assault on Mrs. Peggy Johnson  in Magistrate Andrew Johnston's court. Joe was fined  $20 and bound over to keep  the peace.  The magistrate levied a $30  fine on Arne Lien of Port Mellon   for  driving   without   due  care   and  attention.  James Mckenna, Vancouver;  Alexander Gibb, Granthams;  Lloyd Bingley, Gibsons; Melton Lake, Vancouver, Imre  Scapo, Victoria; were fined  $25 each for speeding on highway 101.  Failing to lower the beam  of his headlights cost Richard  Zeller of Richmond a $10 fine.  Carl Werner of Sechelt paid  a $25 fine for possession of  liquor on an Indian Reserve, a  gallon of wine was seized.  Pearl Malnick of Powell River was fined $10 for driving  across the solid double white  line on the highway.  Robert Benner jr., of Sechelt  was fined $10 for failing to  display a red flag on the load  of his truck.  SCOTT'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. J. SCOTT  �����   X '  Sechelt  Lockers  NO TICKETS, STAMPS  OR BINGO GAMES TO  ADD HIDDEN COSTS  TO YOUR BUDGET  Just the Best  Prices Possible  Prime  Ribs of B  Top    Quality  GREEN BEANS  for 35c  MIXED   VEGETABLES  2 for 35e  CORN KERNELS  for  MIX and MATCH  FRESH  LEAN  Phone SECHELT 1  cffaoefowSi  'lite SiqH tfAN<tf     j,  OU-fSlDE. A RESfAURAW  m<oK/o,OAPAH,AH!>  SAQ-tIS -fKE. KlHD  OF FOOD  S��RY��D.  SjOStAPS-  M-4itfc ACf OF  AtoUUJ -FAIR/   '  cKllDREHAfBEMlHE.  NO.    "  Tony Gargrave, MX.A..  In the  The legislature is now well  into estimates. Estimates is,  the legislative nickname that  we give to discussions in the  committee of supply surrounding the sums that each minister  of the Crown asks the legislature for each year to finance  his department. These are important debates because they  demonstrate the principle that  the government must convene  the legislature once a year to  vote new funds. If the legislature did not vote new money  before March 31 of this year,  all governmental payments  would have to cease. This is  a fundamenal check which the  legislature has on the cabinet.  In committee of supply the  first vote for every department  is the minister's salary. This  enables all the members to  question the minister on his;  past year's work and ask him  to justify the new estimates  which he wishes the legislature to approve. Thus when  the attorney-general's estimates come before the committee cf supply the whole  field of the administration of  law, both criminal and civil,  is then before the legislature.  *a*        5{C        *���*  Our judges are appointed  by the federal government but  they are paid by the provincial  government. The federal government drafts the Criminal  Code but the provincial government is responsible for administering the criminal law,  providing police forces, and  maintaining our gaols. Civil  law concerning property and  personal rights, is a provincial   legislative   responsibility.  Transportation  id  ght  aids sou  During the Highway estimate  debates- on Tuesday, March 8,  Tony Gargrave, MLA, the local  member told the Legislature  about transportation difficulties  in the rocky 300-mile long Mackenzie constituency.  Mr. Gargrave told the house  that his constituency needed provincial and federal help for arterial roads, airports, and ferry  services. He reminded the minister about the need fc.r a replacement to the Wildwocd bridge in  Powell River. He said the bridge  was narrow and needed replacement.  He urge-3 the government to  start planning now for a road  around the Howe Sound from  Port Mellon through Woodfibro  to Squamish? During the highway's debate, Bert Price (SC-  Eu.rrard), had urged the completion of this road around the  Hovve Sound to allow Vancouver  residents quick access to (ihe Sechelt Peninsula. Mr. Gargrave  supported Mr. Pri.ee in his suggestion and told the members  that the Sechelt Peninsula could  become a playground for the  Greater Vancouver area.  "Airpbrts were needed all over  B.C.,"he said, " as well as Bella  Coola and the Sechelt Peninsula."  He also urged more blacktop in  the Bella Coola Valley.  The water is very cold at the.  bottom of the ocean at the equatorial region.  Solution to X-Word on  page 5  UlTpg  sp  L  E  s  rIAA  a(nis  i pis  P*E ��  MUB  KH  O  A  P  Tj  G  E  PRMV  TlNpS  OIL)  RIE|C  raBIEIA k  aMMNiX  ER 1  HI  S  H  Alzfla  Gplgs  |5JeIrIt!  [PlUlPiA  *  ��  nIam  FtlJE  U MT  He  in  I.  R  N  O  s[tIe  Nyo  G  O  R\\  IP HIV  E]Sm  \S\P  0  |n  Msjs  ^wSFSSmSST  TRACT, '  DUR*rt0rt; M50.  A PEWOD OR SPACE.  TRACT,  ah xxpamse.s  Ahar&a.  TRACT,  AHXT.AiipZtniL'    ,  A.&ys��MerPAR<5  SOMtSPEClM.  PURPOSE-.  TRACE  X.C.af.  oR.REcrfia)ATKASS  EEraKE.-lME.<iOSPEjLf  Ui*LEH-f/OK*EMB5u:  DAYS,AT REQUIEMS.  slature  Tlie administration of the  criminal law requires a basic  philosophy. Law cannot be administered in a philosophical  vacuum and certainly it is  clear that our present system  of law enforcement, trial, and,  punishment is not producing,  significant results. More work  and research is required into  criminal behaviour because  we must understand the problem of crime before we can  treat the problem.  ���^    *    *  It is my opinion that our  gaols, mental hospitals, probation services, and juvenile  courts must be centres for research and the accumulation  of statistics so that we may  have some yardstick in measuring the problem in this province. There is no point in  spending money in penal institutions unless we have the  problem diagnosed and we are  at the same time testing and  evaluating our punishment and  treatment  program.  Criminal   behaviour,   which  is after all only a facet of human behaviour, is caused and  it's part of society's job to discover the causes.  f    �����*���    *<���  I was pleased to hear the  attorney-general say during  the debate, that he was not  enamoured about the success  of the Criminal Code. At present the Code tends to match  punishment with the offence  when* punishment should really be matched to the offender.  We need in British Columbia better pre-sentence examination of the offender; more  effective probation services;  improved classification of the  offender in our institutions;  and better diagnosis, treatment  and follow-up of the offender.  It is true to say that if society  is unhappy about anti-social  behaviour in the community,  it should lock at the community itself for a clue to the behaviour rather than the individual offender.  Mrs. D. Terzian  Mrs. Deanie Rebekah Terzian, aged 60, of Calypso Cafe  in Sechelt died March 15 and  was buried Friday, March 18  at 2 p.m. fi'om Bethel Baptist  church in Sechelt. Burial was  made in Seaview Cemetery.  Rev.  E.  Jessup officiated.  Mrs. Terzian's husband died  on Oct. 22, 1958. She leaves  three daughters, Mrs. B. Blight  of Nelson; Mrs. Darlene Mc-  Arthur in Vancouver and Mrs.  Sylvia Jones of Sechelt, also  a son, Charles and two brothers, Garnet of Quathiaski  Cove and Len of Sechelt. A  sister Helen lives at Campbell  River. There are two grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Graham Funeral Home  was in  charge.  available  By PAT WELSH  Sure, the leprechauns are  chasing hares since when the  moon was full, getting ready  for the feast on the 17th of  ould Ireland. Didn't himself  see one last night skipping  along the fence flapping his  coat tails, singing with the  sweetness of a thrush when  the trees do be budding. 'Tis  soda bread he'll be wanting  now, so Patsy my girl do you  be baking a batch and set out  some buttermilk to go with it,  for himself will be back this  night before he returns to the  hills back of Skibereen to tell  the old kings that tho far  from the land cf their birth  the wanderers remember Erin.  On the night of March 17  all the little people will gather at the cross roads to  march down to the glen for  the great singing and dancing  wid the fairy fiddlers playing  their wildest tunes, and 'tis  said King Brian Boroug himself will be there with Maeve.  and Rogh to join in the jigging. Oh, the sound of the  Kerry dancing, oh the ring of  the piper's tune; oh for one  of those hours of gladness,  gone, alas, like our youth too  .soon.  BOXING NOTES  By  Bill Nicholls  Following on the heels of a  successful boxing show at Sechelt three weeks ago, the Peninsula Boxing Club will stage  an eight bout card at Gibsons  School Hall Friday   at 8 p.m.  Sixteen of the best looking  hopefuls will be paired off in  what is hoped will be the best  card of the season.  Nearing the end of their  second year of boxing", the  boys have shown tremendous  improvement considering most  of them never had a pair of  gloves on before that time  They have all trained hard at  workouts and taken a few  lumps in fights but they have  had fun and after all that is  what really counts.  Danny Bothwell and spunky  little Kenny Verhulst became  the newest members of the  club and may see action Friday night.  The club's financial sitatus  has dipped considerably the  past few months through new  equipment purchases/ advertising, etc. and a good crowd is  a necessity to help the club on  its feet again.  The Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary held a general  meeting March 8 at the home  of Mrs. Gretta Jorgensen. It  wa�� decided to send a cheque  for $125 to the administrator  for the purchase of linen. Plans  for the fall bazaar were discussed and materials purchased for members to work on.  A delightful tea was served.  Mrs.' E. Smith, president, and  Mrs. M. Meuse, secretary-  treasurer reported finances in  an excellent state. Several  members were absent owing to  illness or being in town:  In Vancouver for a few days  are Mr. and Mrs. E. White,  Mrs. L. Bath, Mr. R. Cormack,  while Mr. and Mrs. Morgan  will spend a few days in the  city later this week.  Weekenders noted were Mr.  and    Mrs.   Brooks,   Mr.   and  Mrs. Dean and Nora and Don  Macdonald   all    of    Welcome  Beach.  Mrs. J��. Pearce has returned  from her travels until Easter  when she will take off again  for Seattle.  Guests of Mrs. E. Klusendorf for the next three'weeks  are Mr. and Mrs. Ken Klusendorf of Sinclair, Man. E  1  FOR YOUR  TAMPS  ASK  COAST NEWS  JANITOR  A full time janitor is required at Elphinstone Jr.-Sr.  High School commencing April 1, 1960.  Medical and superannuation plans are in effect.  For  information regarding duties  contact Mr.  H.  J. Chaster, phone Gibsons 8G.  Apply in writing to the undersigned on or before  11:00 a.m. Monday, March 21, 1960.  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  "BOX  220,  GIBSONS, B.C.  Denmark has been the scene of  more wars than any other country.  Guaranteed Watch &  Jewelry Repairs  Chris* Jewelers  Mail Orders Given Prompt  Attention  Work done on the Premises  Phone Sechelt 96  Ta&BlIm Shoppe  Phone SECHELT 54  MAKE YOUR SPRING OUTFIT  A WASH AND WEAR ONE  Car Coats and Jackets  LADIES $12.95  MENS $12.95  GIRLS $6.95 and $8.95  BOYS $395 and $4.95  Sim tans and Campus Slacks  MENS $5.95 and $6.95 ��� BOYS (3 to 7) $1.95 to $3.95  BOYS (8 to 16) $4.95 to $5.50  "Frontier Queen" Slacks and Slims  LADIES $595     ���     GIRLS $3.95  Washabl2 "GAYFLITE" Shoes for Women  SATURDAY, MARCH19  J^m W BB%53     "S^SsS  _m  E^3  Giijsosis & t-klml Board of Trade  7 p.m.  at the MARINER CAFE  GUEST SPEAKER:  lr.T. S. Roof ledge, Presides*!  Rputledge Gravel Ltd;  THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO HEAR MR; ROUTLEBGE  SPEAK AT 8:30 p.m.  Non members wishing dinner reservations  please phone 432 Gibsons  S2KRS  riwlui.i

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