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Coast News Feb 2, 1961

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Array Provincial biorary,  V��&$?rla* B. C.  -** H   VJ'' k      1      1 i  f "t if   k^   (  -7  �� -i     k�� (-1    J   J  JUST FINE *FOOD'  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ���svPh. 886-9813,  jemB  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons., B.C.      Volume 15, Number 5, February 2, 1961.  7c  per copy  A Complete* Line '  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph.   886-2116  ���  Gibsons,   B.C.  n  Hospital trustee plan  submitted to Victoria  REV. D. DONALDSON  Minister to  leave in July  Rev. David Donaldson, minister of Gibson.rMemorial. United,,  Church has announced his resignation from the United Church  charge in .this area commencing  in July.  Mr. Donaldson who came to  Gibsons from Mission after 11 =  years, in the United church there,  plans to retire to Vancouver. It  was almost five years ago Rev.  D. and Mrs. Donaldson came to  Gibsons. He was inducted in  Gibsons on the evening of June  5, 1856.  Since that time he has acquired numerous "friends in the area .:.  which 'he  serves. This includes .  the    Gibsons    church,   ; Roberts, j  Creek, . Wilson   Creek   and  the  Community church in Port Mellon.   During   his   pastorate   all  these churches -'��� have   shown   a ;>  growth which ha*;expanded the ,  United Church' mejmbership::Dur- -..  ing his last year in Gibsons he  has -aidedconsiderably  in-:4he  Further progress has been  made in the1 organization of the  Hospital'. Improvement District  following the highly successful  plebiscite on Dec, 12. On that  date landowners approved by an  87% majority, the ,formation of  the new district.  During the past month sthe organizing committee has'submitted a plan to Victoria for repre-  . sentation   in' the_ district.* This  plan recommends "that the  area  between Port Mellon and Egmont  be divided into four zones with  a total of seven trustees to, be  divided among  the zones on  a,  basis  of  population. In  general  lepresentation is based on   one  trustee for every 1,200 population  Zone   one   comprises the  area  between  Port Mellon   and  Gibsons..,and is  represented bv one  trustee. Zone two is the area be-,'  tweeri and including Gibsons and  Roberts . Creek   and   will.; elect  three trustees.'. Zone :three is the .  area between, and including Wilson Creek and Halfmoon Bay and ;  will elect two;.\trustees. Zone four ,  is the "area from Halfmoon Bav .  to   and  including   Egmont   and  will elect one trustee.  If' this, plan is approved by  Victoria, the" zones will be legally defined and the returning  officer Will be advised to hold;  an election for the purpose of  choosing the required number of  trustees. These elected tiustees  will then control the affairs of  the Improvement District.  Also during the past month,  the second group, the construction committee of St. Mary's  Hospital society has studied the  preliminary sketch plans of the  new hospital. Full reports have  been prepared by the local doc-  *   Briefly the   new  hospital  will  v'be constructed  in the shape  of  >an L and will make use of the  /double    corridor    design.    This  'comparatively  new approach allows  maximum   use   of  outside  iwalls for patients' wards,  keeping the. service areas" in the central  section  between   the  coni-  '���dors.   It   is   hoped   preliminary  tors and sthe hospital staff, and j-rsketches will be available for  have been forwarded to the ar- -publication during the next  chitects. ,. ' r .month.  heads 8 of T  F. ���H., Norminton was elected  president of the Sechelt and District Board of Trade at a meeting in St. Hilda's Parish Hall  Wednesday^eveiiing, .Jan. 25.  \;Other: officers elected * were:  Donald H^McNahtvice-president  'ZJ&  In the sheltered shops of the7���&nadian National Institute for the  Blind, sightless craftsmen are able) to obtain their financial independence and. pass many pieasa^.-l|i^rs.'l;.ThisVWork-'is.'made possible  through your donations to the etyfrent campaign for the Canadian  National Institute for the Blind. W^ite Cane Week starts Feb. 5, Ted  Henniker,} chairman and treasurer- of the CNB campaign committee  for this area/ announces. While; the white.cane is the symbol of the  campaign Ihe money goes towards a multiple program of aids to  blind persons.. ���";���..   ������ ������ '"'vt\-y.<.- .���������"'!  -eraamzaUon;.,^;Lthe ^oammtt^^ and Mrs.  involved in ���- the- -construction of    Margaret D. Calvert; secretary,  a new $70,000 church,and Christian, Education  building   which  will be opened probably in the  spring.of this  year.  In the meantime Mr. Donaldson will carry on Sunday after  Sunday until he retires, visiting  the churches in his charge and  conducting, the services. The an-:  nduncement was made at the an?  nual congregational meeting and  expressions of regret were general; However Mr. Donaldson,  who had,planned to retire last  year, decided to make the step  this year. -.-,'.:=.������  lers  Mrs. Towier  90th birthday  On Feb.. 3, Mrs. E..M. Towier  of Roberts . Creek will have  reached: her 90th birthday. Born  in Bradford, Yorkshire, ' Mrs.  Towier was educated there' and  on the continent; She was .married to Edward William Towier  in 1893 arid in 1907 emigrated to  Canada, 'settling in Sault Ste.  Marie. V  Mr. Towler's work as a journalist and free lance writer took  them across ; the border where  they lived . for several years.  Their wanderings finally brought  them back to Canada where  they pre-empted land at Say-  ward, Vancouver Island. In 1918  they moved to Roberts Creek  with their daughter Irene, and  were joined by their son, Ed,,  and his English bride _ when. he  returned from World War I.  Following the death of Mr.  Towier in 1925, Mrs. Towier  moved to Vancouver. For, the.  past six years, she has made her  home with her daughter, / Mrs.  Irene Heath. Except that a recent accident has :made ' it dif- i  ficult for her to walk, Mrs..Towier is in excellent health, can see  to read without glasses and has  a lively interest in world affairs,  and particularly in her two  granddaughters and four greatgrandchildren. r.  OAPO  SOCIAL  A social afternoon will be held  Monday, Feb. 6 in the Kinsmen  club rooms, starting at 2 o'clock.  Bingo and cards will be played.  Refreshments will be served.  Directors are: E: F. Osborne,  R. Branca,- ���'���'E.-.-'-F-: Cook, Louis  Hansen, AV. H. Parsons, .Edward  Suftees.^Fraiik N^wtori,.;James  Akesoti;^ Norman Watson and  Clifford  Connor* '���'. L ' .-.  Speaker for the evening was  A. J. Taylor, regional director  for,, the 'Associated Boards of  Trade for the,lower mainland.  Mr.; Norminton announced, the  annual 'installation, dinner meeting for the newly elected officers will be held in. the Sechelt  Legion Hall, Sat., Feb. 25. He  also : said that the speaker will '  be Maurice Finherty, president  of the B. C. Chamber of Commerce...  During the meeting the board  went on record to support local  commercial fishermen in their  efforts to. restrict herring fishing  in Sechelt Inlet, so the smaller  local boats will .have a better;opportunity to make profitable  catches pf: the fish. It has. been  reported; that the larger herring  seine .boats have been making  enormous catches from the Sechelt Inlet waters thus depriving the local fishermen of a fair  share. '���',���.'.."'  brief for  LETTERS  to editor  'Editor:   Your last week's editorial on the donation of land by  the; Sechelt   Indian Band  to : be  used for a. hospital site, brought,  to the public's attention the generous  nature  of the band's  action.    Our���  committee:   agrees .  heartily with your- editorial and  adds its thanks along.with those  described by you in the article.  L.  Hempsall,  chairman^  H.I.D.  Organizing   Committee..  When a request for a Gibsons  representative to attend the ,Wilson Creek-Sechelt Rural Ratepayers" association meeting Saturday on , a water, district was  read, discussion resulted, in  Gibsons council deciding at Tuesday night's meeting it would  maintain a watching brief only  in view of the fact-Gibsons had  its own operating system at one  of ,the cheapest rates in'the pro-,  vince. ;~;  Discussion of the laying of .a  water  pipe system   on - Georgia  View, the Headlands bluff, with  E. W. Gibbs, the owner and his  engineers resulted  in an, agreement . in ��� principle being.' reached.  The   operation,   Mr.   Gibbs   informed council, would cost about;  $25,000,   involving    considerable  rock blasting to  get the  water  lines at the required depth.-Coun-'  cil will continue its examination  of the ground plan before reaching a final conclusion. .  '   With Councillor Sam Fladager  being sworn in at his first meeting'^since his election, Chairman  Ritchey   named    councillors   to  these     committees:     Councillor  Fladager, water and recreation;  Councillor   Hodgson,   Civil   Defense,  building arid  joint municipal   airport;    Councillor   Mrs.  Corlett, fire, health and library;  Councillor Pay, roads, parks and  beaches  and  Chairman  Ritchey  continued   as   chairman  of   the  finance  committee.  Council decided . after  review  ing"'efforts to explore some, engineering problems in5 the. village gave the job to R. J. Cave  and Company of Vancouver.    .  Speaking on behalf -of one  area concerned in the engineering problems; from the Post Of-;  fice to, the Peninsula ������ Cleaners  .plant, John Wood of-John-Wood  Hardware and W-.-H.-'Mylroie-of--  Peninsula Cleaners urged immediate action on the effluent, problem in their; area. ���  A building permit covering :a ;  $14,000 ten room duplex to be  built by Paul Gallant on Martin  road was granted along with another for a $150 conservatory to  be built by Harold H. Davey.  Accounts totalled $1,069.12 and  were ordered paid; $494.15 was  for winter works, $160.51 for  roads, $155 fire protection,  $119.28 general and the rest  small expenditures. >  Council has taken under advisement the marking of crossing paths at the Post Office,  church and Bank corners. The  provinical highways department,  will be consulted to see what  action will ensue. "  TVed 50 years  Mr. and Mrs. William Davidson who have lived on Beach  Avenue, Roberts Creek, for the  last 15 years celebrated their  golden wedding anniversary,  Feb.2 at the home of Mrs. Davidson's brother, Alex Ellis, 874  East 18th, Vancouver.  The Davidsons were among  the early settlers of West Point  Grey, now a part of Greater Vancouver. In his younger days Mr  Davidson was a prominent soccer player. Now he concentrates  on getting the heaviest salmon  he can hook.  Cemetery  desecrated  Recent visitors to Elphinstone  Cemetery up the hill from the  North Road discovered that vandals have been there holding a  drinking party and desecrating  the graves.  Seeking to Vbufld a fire they  tore down framework on a gate,  removed wreaths front graves  and created a general mess inside the cemetery grounds. Evidences of drinking were visible  in the form of broken bottles  and one bottle left with some  wine remaining .in it. RCMP  have been notified and are investigating. -   ?  Evidence that graves had been  approached  was  found  in   the  fixe' which had  partially  burned.    There   were    remains    of  wreath  decorations, some flowers ands cards -which bore  the  names of the senders. It looked  as   thong*   the  culprits  sought  material that would   bum:  ': RCMP examined the debris of  the Eate and the spot where the  makings of a gateway had been  torn iftBwn: The cross-bar ofi the'  gateway had been placed on the  fine but it had barely burned  One of sthe   side-poles was  re-  . moved from tt�� ground and left  "^vlies^itAfe^  side-pole went to is avmystery,  there being no trace of it.  The fire was built on the lower small plateau where cars halt  before funeral corteges proceed  to the gravesiae.Uy;^7;;  Valentine Dance  Branch 14#, Sechelt, Canadian  Legion will hold a SL Valentine's  masquerade dance in . Sechelt  legkm HalL Feb. 1L Last year  this event provided a great deal  of ; fun and many original costumes/  As it is an attraction which  creates a demand for tickets  those Legion members desiring  to attend should not wait until  the last minute to obtain their  tickets.. They can be obtained  from William Coffey, Cliff Thorold, Chief Caldwell and Frank  Newton. Prizes will be awarded for the best costumes.  HOSPITAL DONATION  The Catholic Women's Leagues  fol Sechelt and Gibsons have donated $30 to the. Hospital Improvement District committee  PUC rules  on church  cemetery  The decision concerning the  application of the United .Church  at Gibsons last December involving a cemetery on the church  property was handed down by  the Public Utilities Commission  on January 24. A copy of it was  sent the Coast News by H. W.  Mellish, secretary of the com- '  mission. The PUC dismissed the  application of the church and  explained its reasons for so doing as follows:  The Public Utilities Commission may, with the approval Qi  the Lieutenant-Governor in Coun  cil, make regulations "respecting the administration, use, control, and disposition of cemeteries in which no further burials are to be made, and respecting the administration and use  of the income from care funds  established with respect thereto,  and respecting the exhumation^ >  disinterment, and reinterment of  remains therein" (Section 3 (2>  (g) of the "Cemeteries Act").  It was not established, however, that no further burials are  to be made in this cemetery,  and this point 'could hardly be*  established without the consent  of  those  entitled  to  be  buried  there.  In making a regulation under  the "Cemeteries Act" Section S;  (2)(g) the Public Utilities Commission did not consider that it  should use its powers merely in.  order to enable the ,owner of a;  cemetery to. sell it-.in-order to'  raise money for his own purposes.   The   Commission is   of   the  opinion that''-'some consideration'  involving    the     public    interest-  should be advanced in; iustifi cation of the regulation; The United Church in Gibsons may pos-:  sibly hold the cemetery land as:  a trustee and the PubUe ^Utilities  -���t��n��^io��;7d����s^  is competent t* set -aside-a trust ���  or to determine as?a question; of /  law; whether certahr^puments-,  suffice -������to..;-cre1ate^a^,t^^ ;  . ..For>;the^o^goi^  '-������ CbmlmissioftS^  appUcatiori^of-the Uxute^^hurch  at Gibsons: In so doing, "however, the Public Utilities Commission does not wish to prevent  the renewal of the application in  the future if it can be justified.  To justify such an application  it would be  necessary to show:  That   no   further hurials   are ���-  to be made in the cemetery.  That  the  owner  acquired   the'  land   as   beneficial   owner   and  not  as   trustee  or  that . he  has  been relieved of any trust  obli-"  gatidns   by  the   consent of  the  beneficiaries.  That the property will be dis- .  posed of in : a way conducive to  the public interest.  That the reasonable wishoii of  the. relatives of the persons  whose remains have been buried  in the, cemetery have received:  due consideration.       ;  Signed by H. F. Angus, chairman; P. E. George and A. B.  Jackson,   commissioners, v  ;<*:  REPAIRS FOR WHARF  A note from William H. Payne,  Conservative MP. for Coast-  Capilano constituency states that  Quadra Construction company of  Vancouver has been awarded  the contract for $19,459 wharf  repairs at New Brighton.  CUBS EARN BADGES  R. L. Jackson, Cubmaster for  the First Wilson Creek Cub Pack  announced 21 proficiency badges  have been earned by boys in  the pack during the year ending  Jan. 31.  debate liquor laws  , Editor: Please allow me on  behalf of members of the Gibson  family to thank all individuals  and organizations who . have-  worked to preserve from sale  the, plot of ground in which  George Gibson and his, lineage  are. buried.    Y  The Public Utilities Commission states, in its .decision to  deny sale of this property* that  it had considered public interest  would be best served through retention of .this site. We should  like at this time to reaffirm our  wish that this property become  a park site held in trust for public use by the Province of Brit'  ish  Columbia.  JOHN GLASSFORD-  Regarding the liquor question  as it concerns Indians as a discriminatory law, the Native Brotherhood of British Columbia at  its convention in Vancouver decided to get all bands to sign a  petition dealing with section 95 .  of the Indian Act covering liquor  laws, so that eventually a plebiscite could be called to decide  the issue. "    ���.''���; '*'  ^This was reported to Sechelt  Indian Band Sunday by Clarence  Joe who was the band's delegate  to the meeting. He also said some -  of the bands have already, taken  the heeded action including the  Sechelt Band. ,  A particularly good meeting,  he said, was held with the^ B.C.  Regional, supervisor in the ��� Indian Health Service, Dr.;* w!. S.  Barkleyii; The   doctor  explained  the policy of the Indian Affairs  department as regards the  health of Indians. Some of the  policies in the opinion of the  meeting,  were   not satisfactory.  The meeting took up educational matters with A. V. Par-  minter, regional .supervisor for  Indian schools. The meeting decided it would, ask that the allowance granted pupils away  frorii home be raised from $2 to  $3 per day.; This would affect  high school and university pupils  The Economic Development  Fund covering assistance for  Indians was- discussed with Mr.  F. E. Anfield, Indian' Commissioner for B.C. It was suggested  to "him that as one-quarter of  the Indian population, in Canada  is in B.C., one-quajrler of the  fund should be alloted to the In  dians of' this province.'  At the end of the five-day session a committee was appointed  to draft a brief which would be  submitted to the joint parliamentary committee now set up in  Ottawa to study Indian problems  across Canada. Those named to  this committee were Robert  Clifton, Charles Peters, Clarence Joe, Guy Williams, president of the Native Brotherhood,  and P. R. Kelly, the Brotherhood's legislative chairman who  will submit the brief and give  evidence supporting it sometime  in March.  Outside of the report by Clarence Joe on the Brotherhood  meeting the Sechelt Band council discussed a blanket insurance  coverage for all Indian homes  in Sechelt. A survey, will be  made to see if it is possible.  St Hilda's holds  annual meeting  The    annual    meeting    of   St.  Hilda's Anglican  church  congregation in Sechelt elected James  Dunn as synod delegate, with T.  Jvan Smith as alternate. Francis  Stone will be vicar's warden and  Mr.  Smith, p.eoole's warden. He  will also be temporary treasur- >  er. Secretary will be Mrs. W. L.  Billingsley.  Corp.  P.  B.   Payne,  RCMP is senior sidesman. Mrs. 3  Billingsley will b�� the W.A. representative, with Mrs. Dick Clayton as  evening group representative.   Members , at ?large   are  Mr. S. Redman,  Capt; S. Dawe  and Mr. J.: S. Northcote.  The annual meeting and election of officers followed a pot  luck supper when more than 65  persons sat down. ; Young folk  had their own table; presided!  over by junior members of the  choir.  The meeting decided to allow  use of the hall< for mee'-'-igs of  the new St. Mary's Hospital  auxiliary, yet to be formed. Canon Greene will hold a showing  of slides in the hall on Feb. 10  with a coffee party to. follow. A  silver collection will be taken in  aid of Columbia  Coast Mission. ���I'-i-'jo^lV  Coast   News, Feb; 2, 1961.  t&hje  Sechelt treaty in 1873  Atmsnacuaete  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  Jtd., P.O. Box 128,. Gibsons,-B.C., and: authorized as second class  aail; Post Office departrhent, Ottawa: V  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian- Weekly  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly- Newspaper Association and  _}.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau,  508 Hornby  St..  Vancouver, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1,75 for six months,  United States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Phone Gibsons 886-2622.  One of the best  One look at the names of the executive of Gibsons and District  Board of Trade should convince most people it is one of the best the  hoard has presented for some time.  The new president is John Harvey. True, he is an undertaker  but is by ho means anything other than a live wire. His vice-president;  is Charles Mandelkau, of Shell Service Station, an active Kinsman ���  and quite alert to the needs of this area.  Executive members include individuals who are active daily at  their vocations with one exception unless being retired is a vocation.  On the Sunshine Coast being retired is meaningless because it involves considerable work and Mrs. J. P. Stewart, retired and a former president of the Board of Trade is back on the executive. She  will make her presence known. Even without Board of Trade work  she has other public matters to keep her mind active.  There is a B.C. Electric man, a motel operator, three fishermen,  chairman of Gibsons village council, service station proprietor, Five-  Ten-Fifteen Cent store owner and a transport operator, all members  of the executive.  Under Walt Nygren, president during the last two years the Board  of Trade made considerable progress. John Harvey will riot be falling behind Walt's pace. Maybe he will spurt ahead, a little. Even if  he equals Walt Nygren's two years they will be good years. So to the  new executive of Gibsons and District Board of Trade/hop to it.  The field is yours. Community enterprise will benefit from your activities. The executive and members must keep in mind that the  president is not the Board of Trade. The membership is the Board of  Trade.  Magic in helping others  Magic wands are generally known for the good works they accomplish. Such being the case there are some white canes also in  the magic wand class. They do their good work by helping guide the  blind. As the magic wand conjures up the wishes, of its wielder so  does the white cane of the blind.  Without the white cane the blind would have more difficulty in  getting about. White canes exist to help those'that need such assistance. Next week, "starting SOfidaywill be CNIB White Cane canvass  week. Everyone can wield'a magic wand for the CNIB in the form  of dollar bills, to help the. blind have a safer and more full life.  Thank you Mr. Dawson  A phone call out of the blue Thursday night last week causr  ed ye editor to spring to the radio and turn it on to CBU where Will  Dawson, author, was making some remarks about the editor and  the Coast News.  Mr. Dawson, who has written a book on yachting along the B.C.  coastline, was describing his visit to the Coast News office in quite a  few kind words. Actually he had come to see A. J. C, one of the  contributors to the Coast News. A. J. C. as most people know is A.  J. Charman who writes about the goings on in the animal world, usually on his fine acreage off Pratt road.  Mr. Dawson's remarks about Mr. Charman might not have  reached his ears but if they did not, Mr. Charman can rest assured  Mr. Dawson was highly appreciative of his chat with him..On behalf  if Mr. Charman and the Coast News this editorial expresses thanks  to Mr. Dawson for taking time out to give Mr. Charman, the Coast  News and this area some interesting publicity.  QUOTABLE QUOTES  What we see depends mainly on what we look for.  ���John Lubbock  j *        *        *  First of all a man must see, before he can say.  ���Henry  David Thoreau  '  ���     #      *      *  ���4 Only he wtho can see the invisible can do the impossible.  -���Frank L. Gaines  * *       *  Love never loses sight of loveliness.���Mary Baker Eddy  * *       *  How little do they see what really is, who frame their  Sasty judgment upon that which seems. ��� Robert Southey  * *       *  A wise man sees as much as he ought not as much as he  aan. ��� Montaigne  Disregard  (By  Les Peterson)  Be my love or be not my love,  For I do not care,  But where will my last long hours end?  And who will be with me there?  Smile at me or revile at me,  For I am tough of hide,  But what is the help of an outer guard  If the hurt is a hurt inside?  Think of me or think not of me,  For I, too, can ignore,  But what can I do when each face I meet  Is a face I have met before?  By Les Peterson   '  '.���..;������::'; article';;:*;/-.;;;.  James Douglas, when he was  appointed Governor of Vancouver Island in 1850, iminediate-  ly revealed a concern for and  an interest in the natives of  that area. After 1858/when he  became also governor of the  Crown Colony of British Co-  lumia, applied ibis -principles  in ordinances covering '..'this  area also. ' :4::-4''.-:'4:::  On March 5, 1861, the governor officially . directed the  chief commissioner of ;. lands  and works to "take measures  as soon as practicable for marking out distinctly -the Indian  Reserves throughout the colony." He added that "the extent of the Indian Reserves to  be defined" was to be "as they  may - severally be pointed out  by the natives themselves,'' In"  earlier proclamations" of 1850,  1851, and 1852 Douglas had  made mention of the fact that  payment be made for certain  portions of land surrendered by  the- natives on Vancouver Isr  land, but succeeding legislation  failed . to carry this consideration into effect.  It is on the basis of these  early agreements that the Native Brotherhood ��� 100 years  later protested' against participation in British Columbia's  centennial celebrations. It must  be borne in mind that all;  agreements concerning the  formation of reservations were -  in   the   nature  of  treaties  be  tween Her Majesty'si Government and each separate individual tribe of the colony,' and,  after 1871,- between the government of the province of British) Columbia and these separate individual tribes, just as-  though two sovereign powers  might enter into compacts.  In the report made on Aug.  17, 1875, by the late Mr. Justice Wolke, the attorney-general, he described the tracts,  set aside, before the union; for*  .Indians "as the joint and common property of the several  tribes, toeing intended for their  .exclusive use and benefit, and  especially as a provision for  the aged, fchie helpless, and the  infirm." The treaty bringing  the Sechelt Reserves into effect  had been sighed in 1873 between the government of British Columbia and the August  and Julian families.  These treaties left the Sechelt  Indians a comparatively large  tract at Sechelt, or Chateleech,  as the village itself is known,  extending into what is now  Selma Park, and the Squamishi  Indians a much larger series of  tracts up the Squamish River.  The Sechelts had in addition  smaller tracts at the mouth of  Chapman Creek, at Garden  Bay, and in Snake Bay and  Narrows Arm in Sechelt Inlet.  The Squamish tribe had smaller reserves at Gibsons (Chek-  Welp) at the mouth of Grantham's Creek, on Shelter Islands! andjn the small bay between   Port   Mellon . and Hill-.  side..  (To be continued)  Glass shanty produces  By A. J.  C.  On entering my sash house for  the purpose of digging the beds  in preparation for another crop  I found them-, already verdant  with a lush growth of weeds.  Since, the building ��� which is  merely a wooden frame with  glass sash fastened to walls and  roof ���- is not heated artificially  and since also that the calendar  still showed January this discovery was rather surprising  and proof that weeds need very  little encouragement.  -���*-*��������    .-*-    .-i-*  ��� -  "Weeds" is a general term  and there were many kinds, in  that botanical collection; some,  like the: Ghickweed.���, ".thej pbite.  irian's footsteps'! to f Indians ;>.;?r-'  cquld -be safely, turned in with  benefit to the soil, but to.; do  that with others would be an invitation  to future troubles. .'  Anyone wishing to grow more  and better Dandelions, for instance, has only to dig them in  and await certain success, and  as for that grass of many names  ��� some of them unprintable! ���  Twitch, Cutch or Cooch, it will  thrive and /multiply on being  chopped up with the spade and  buried. One learns the hard way  in this matter and it is one in  which the eye and the hand will  always excel the. machine. No  doubt it had already been learnt  when "Adam delved and Eve  span."  *���    *    *  Well,, the digging had .to. be  well and truly done, so I went  at it, a little at a time now instead of the headlong way of  more vigorous years. There is  little commercial growing done,  along the coast now as compared with the past; sometimes one  hears talk of a revival and I  would say outright  that as far  Open letter  for teenagers  To drink or not to drink, is a  perplexing question to many  teenagers as they leave school  and enter the working and social  world of their elders, says the  Alcoholism Foundation of B.C.  To their credit the Foundation  - believes, more and more young  people seem to be working the  question out for themselves.  They are studying and weighing the facts before becoming  too involved with drinking customs or placing too much belief  in what their friends and others  are doing, or saying about it.  The Foundation believes this  is largely attributable to the  near-dramatic upsurge in public  concern over alcohol problems,  the treatment of alcoholism as  an illness like, any other,., and  the growing emphasis on preventive education in Canada today.  As a further aid to understanding, a new pamphlet "Dear Son,  If You Must Drink," in the form  of an open letter to teenagers, is  available free of charge by writing to the Alcoholism Founda-.  tin, 1690 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C. Parents will find  the pamphlet a useful guide in  helping their children resolve  this question for themselves.  as market gardening is concerned the use of glass is the best  '^prospect in sight. .... ���  The district is rich in sites  1 with a southern slope and shelter from the north, which can  be provided if lacking ��� sites as  near ideal as can be found in  this province, and with every  book on the subject stressing the  importance of a favorable site...  We face the competition of  produce grown far to southward  and every dollar spent for that  produce adds- to Canada's unfav-^  orable balance of trade. In the  little I:, have learnt of an inex-  haustibie subject ��� culture both  '������ under glass arid in the ..bperi 41  L find that glass takes one; south-  vva^i and puts the means of 'fair.  * ^Iptt^etitiori1; into* his" hands: If' I  quote:' niy; own customers I can  add successful competition ��� in  quality/ -.';  What is there hi it? The figures  . I have are. the result of several  seasons' work, small and crude  and far from .being a standard  greenhouse as is my glass-covered shanty it produces good  crops with a regularity unknown  in outdoor work. This seems to,  me to be the result, in great  part, of adjustability of varying  weather, the power of protection by closing up against our  typically cool nights, particularly in the early part of the growing season, and on cool days too,  when outside plants merely  await better times. Even without applied heat there is not a  - day in spring,- fall or whiter  when the temperature is not  more comfortable inside my sash  house than outside ��� and plants  like it.  .t.     .i.     ��,.  ; The cropping space is 480  square feet and $200 is a fair  average of cash return per season, not counting produce for  the home table. Insignificant today though not in the opinion of  an unemployable old man. Tried  on the acre scale it will be found  much more interesting and an  acre under glass is not a formidable undertaking to anyone  going into it in a businesslike  way. In case you have forgotten  an acre contains 43,550 square  feet.  One who grows for a teeming  industrial city in  Ontario   tells,  jin a farm paper, how he strug-  ' gled  for years   against, varying  .seasons before building his first  ' greenhouse.   The  result   of   the  first year's  use so  pleased him  that he  went on  building  until  he had- eight acres under glass!  BORN WITH QUILLS  Young porcupines are born  with quills. However, when they  first arrive in the world the  quills are soft and hair-like.  Shortly after birth they begin to  harden and take: on a formidable  appearance, diminutive as they  are. Week old porcupines are  well able to take care of themselves in the matter of dealing  with enemies in approved style,  and their quills are quite capable of inflicting as much discomfort and misery as the quills of  their elders.  ^R.MiLPueToAST HAS onysT  &�����N LeCTUReO R)f% to MlKUTGS   .  8YAN iMSURAMCE AGCHT "�����-.  -&}  The Chant Report  During the first quarter of  1959 foreign capital coming into Canada totalled $166,000,000  (By   GEORGE  COOPER)  Three hundred sixty-six briefs  were presented to the Chant  Commission on education. Of  these 57 came from teachers  groups, 34 from PTAs and 32  from school trustees. The remainder, about two-thirds of the  total presented came from individuals and religious, professional and political groups as  well as others. The public response  was tremendous.  But the commission read more  than briefs. They listened to the  citizenry in public hearings,  made school visits, conducted  group discussions, did their own  research into information supplied them by many agencies,  met with members of commissions doing the same work concurrently in other provinces, and  read special reports of education in other countries.       -  In this and" articles to follow,  the  (Chant,   commission, report'-;  and our own Sechelt brief to that  FROM THE  Printed  MIGRATORY  BIRDS  Something new in the way  of bird migrations has developed. It may be worth a little attention by followers of Jack  Miner.  This is a purely local affair,  as far as early reports can determine, though there is ho reason to think it might not be  going on in many big cities  other than Montreal, locale of  this phenomenon. It has to do  with the pigeons in beautiful  Dominion Square. Seems that  one of the largest office buildings in the neighborhood, spurred by its cleaning crew, had  taken a stand against the  pigeons, and had called in the  de-birding experts. * The cure  was a sticky substance spread  on the roof-top which caused  the pigeons foot distress. In no  time they left the building.  But the park was too good  to abandon. Hoboes, tourists  and noon-time resters were  good providers to the birds  and not lighty lost. The pigeons  simply moved en masse to the  roof, window-sills and ledges  of an hotel across the park.  Of course the hotel management soon discovered the same  cure to the problem. Then it  was the turn of a swanky steak  house. Then the haberdashery  next door, then another clothier's building. One by one the  birds got moved along by tacky  tactics, always on the go but  never willing to quit the district.  The story has, temporarily at  least, a happy ending. It seems  that the weather eventually  subdues the effectiveness of the  sticky substance and the pigeons can again return to a  former roost after the rain,  wind, and sun have done their  jobs. Result is the birds have  worked out a handy, circuit,  and until the operators of all  the buildings catch on and do  all the roofs at the same time,  a roost near the park can be  developed on a transient basis.  As a matter of fact the managers of the various establishments around the nark are  really bird-lovers at heart and  as long as each only has to  take a turn at being host for  a month or so eacih. vear. the  situation Is supportable. So the  new rrvfary migration is set up  and a.ll it means is an addition-  pi item on the co��?t account  r>-*oh vear ������ "overhead overhead."  commission will be reviewed.  This article will deal with the  aims of education in B.C., school  enrolments, boards of school  trustees, and the' supervision of  school; districts.  .  ?  The commission observes that  137 courses are offered in the  program of studies for secondary schools in B.C. No indication is given in the aims of education printed in departmental  bulletins as to the reason for this  wide selection among which  there are 14 courses in home ec-  onohiics, 10 in mathematics, 16  in commerce- and 7 in science.  Nor does the department indi-  the relative iriiportance of these  courses:  With this and other considerations in rnind the commission  recommends that the primary  aim of education in B.C. should  bs: the promoting of intellectual  development throughout the  school program. The report recognizes that home, church and  other agencies have their parts  in the intellectual .development  of the child, each, performing a  distinctive task.. The school, con->  sequently,; should attempt no  further religious instruction than  present - regulations.; require.  The commission anong. other  ;: observations. >,. showe J surprise  thai the churches hnve not made  more use of the B:ble literature  courses offered as a free option  by the correspondence division ���  of the department of education  where the student not only studies the bible but can gain  school credits for his  effort.  Based on this aim of intellectual development school subjects  are grouped by the commission  according to the enphasis each  group should receive. Most important group is that of English  and mathematics (word and  number . subjects j, followed by  social studies/science, and foreign languages, with physical education, home economics, industrial arts, art, drama, music,  commerce in the least important group of all.  Frorii a view of B.C.'s educational philosophy, the commission turned to school enrolments.  Their forecast is almost half a  million school students within 15  years time ��� an increase of  two thirds of the present enrolment. This great increase will  be more noticeable in the high  schools than in the elementary  where a decrease is expected.  With this in mind as well as for  other considerations such as the  increasingly observable immaturity of pupils presently entering grade seven, the.. commission  recommends grade 7 be returned to the elementary school level. The report quotes the Sechelt  brief at this point, "We recommend grades 7 and 8 be made  part of the elementary school."  Feeling that "long term planning with regard to the public  schools system is not being carried out to the extent that is required in the light of modern  world conditions" the commission next recommends the establishment of a board or commission to assess changing needs  and propose plans in keeping  with such needs. Their justification of this recommendation lies  in the widespread approval of  and response to the commission  and its work. To be noted is the  composition of this board ��� laymen ,   riot educationists.  Passing from matters pertaining to pupils to those concerning  boards, of school trustees and  superintendants the commission  observed a growing indifference  on the part of the public not  only to holding office but also  to voting for those qualified and  willing to do so. A study of  school   elections   is,   therefore,  (Continued on Page 3) Coast  News,  Feb.  2, 1981.       3  Chant Report  (Continued   from Page 2)  recommended to find measures  that willi- revive public interest.  Because the commission often  heard the view that too many restrictions were placed upon  school trustees by the department of education, and that disagreements between trustees and  department resulted from lack  of close communication between  them, t^e commissionr also recommends regular, bulletins of  inforniatiOn be sent the trustees  individually by the department,  and that regular meetings < be  held between departmental -�� officials and executive members  of the provincial trustees association.  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula  Motors  Wilson Creek,; B.C.  Ph'   885-2111  Further assistance,to boards is  the recommended increase in the  number of superintendents in  the province. When a district  employs as least 75 teachers, it  should be entitled to a superintendent of its own, the report  recommends, Of interest to Sechelt school district is the fact  that there are over 60 teachers  employed in the 'district now  and there is evidence the school  population and teacher; numbers  will continue to, increase.-^.  A proposed re-arrangement  of  school   districts'^ into, superintendences places Sechelt and Howe  SouncL together, since Powe'If River is large enough now to j'orm  a   single   superintendence  itself,  ; "To  depart from, the report~-ntb-  ' *��� mentarily- it^is" interesting' to eri-  -vision a superintendent with officer in Horseshoe Bay or West  Vancouver    who    can ������ in    little  more   than   an   hour  be   at  the  school board offices in either Sechelt or> Squamish.   ���'  Compare^this, .to   the  present  situation wherein the superinten-  ..  dent with; offices  in;-Powell" Ri-.  yer -has one half hour to Saltery  :B.ay,';;an; hourion ./the -ferry*; arid  ... more' than an' hour, on the road  .  again .t6,.reachthe;poar.d offices  'in; Gibsons,/.This..recommenda--  tibri also'adds a. riumber; of ���. superintendents ;'' to"    the    present  j force.; . ;\-  :���--" V--  .(Next week:- pupil  transportation;     teachers'   ..salaries, -text  1 books arid -instructional methods).  S&chelf Scout 1 Memories of a red school house  council meets  NOtlCE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  FEBUARY 6  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I win be pleased to he of service.  \mmmwm^mimmmammmm$mmmm��  Which is the RIGHT account  for vour MONEY?  Are you using your bank to your own greatest  advantage?  Are you putting your money into the particular  type of account ��� or accounts ��� that best suits  yourneeds? '������;.���".;..  At the Bank of Montreal, Savings Accounts,  Personal Chequing Accounts and Current Accounts all offer you particular advantages depending on how you plan to use the money you deposit.  Best way to decide which account, or combination of accounts,,is just right to give you the best  run.for your money is to pick up, a copy of the  B of M's little folder "The Right Account Will Save  You Money". It outlines the difference between  .    -- the various accounts and explains  how best you can use them.  And it's yours for the asking.  i %  For my  money  I it's...  nimumawim  BIH  Ask for your copy at your  neighbourhood B of M branch  Bank or Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD  HENNIKER,  Manager  Sechelt  Branch: DONALD McNAB, Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Prodoncts Ltd. semi monthly paydays  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WAlK OF LIFE SINC1~I817  The ~>first^ monthly meeting of  the district council of the Boy.  Scout Association, Sechelt Peninsula District, was Held at the  home of R. E. Farewell, district  commissioner, Wed., Jan. 25.  The meeting was presided over  by .W. E. Parsons who' had been  elected president  of the association at a previously held inaugural meeting.  The main business of the evening    was    the    appointment    of  chairmen to the' necessary committees and instruct them their,  duties.   B. " T.    Cavanagh,   field  commissioner   from   Vancouver,  outlined these duties to the  following. L. C. CKaniberlin, badge  secretary;   -Herbert    Stockwell,  gioup contact and training chairman; Thorne- Duncan; safety, and  camping-chairman.and[-,j. d...j.it-  tle, pUblic;relatiohs;"',;.,,".\ ��� ; .;���  '.yMrs;- Luelia;'buncari,\a"'repre-  : sentative r front Pender Jjarbpiir,  announced -that def mite'.i plans..-f or  a. Boy ;Scout-,:'trbpp'i.|^r.thai';area  are under' wayi'^She. said. Rv. J.-.-.-  Crichton. is'; to be scoutmaster,: of.  the, new troop.;:'." .;���';.' ',,,/ V;....;.������_,  ,..-���  The executive council is drawing. _up  plans to have a church  parade  of  all  Cubs and; Scquts  in the .Sechelt.Peninsula. District  on Feb. 26 to honor Lord Baden-  Powell, the founded of the movement. President Parsons appointed  District  Commissioner Farewell to be in charge of the church  (By Mrs. M. NEWMAN)  Re-modelling is going ahead  on East Roberts Creek's little  led school house of yesterday.  It wasn't red, but grey, and it  wasn't yesterday, but the description summarizes a way of  life all but forgotten.  Built about 1920 it served as a  focal -point* for varied communi-  SPRING IS HERE!  : _ It appears Granthams Landing is also in what is known  locally as the banana belt. Mrs.  Spencer phoned to report she  had roses, carnations and bluebells in (bloom; .  . :  ALISTAIR     COOKE    was    a  .household word' in Britain long  before;, he was known in North  America. British radio listeners  knew him for his intimate weekly chats called Letter from America; . Now regular contributor  to CBC-TV's news review pro-,  gram Background, Cooke is recognized as one of journalism's  top political analysts. But not  many people know of his talents  in other fields ��� as a composer  and pianist. Two years ago he  published his own record ��� An  Evening with Alistair Cooke at  the Piano.  ty activities. There the residents  gathered  for.  meetings,   dances  and parties, and to^some of these  West ..Roberts    Creek    (Elphinstone);. folk were not:4nvited ���  pointedly,   for   in   those   times  there' was much rivalry between  the two districts, and feudih' was  " the order of the day.   :     ':,i  .::  ;The  dances--were  fun."''Mom,  Dad  arid all the   kids  went  to  them.. The  miisic^ was: ..supplied  - by.-'-Charlie.' :Cfow's "phonograph  which -he transported via wheel-  ��� ��� barrow or the horse next, door.  The food' at these affairs was:  r something'now only dreamed of.  ; Cakes were made A.with, the 70c  spread, "fresh'. from the   churn,  ;and lavishly'iced   with an inch  of 'whipped'creani. Coffee cream  -���came  from va  quart_ sealer, in--  /stead   'of'' a   tin'.    Home-baked  ;bread,   h"ome:made   pickles  and  home-cured ham joined together  -.to make, the best sandwiches im- :  /aginable.-The   mothers brought  the food, the menfolk tended the  big   heater;   everybody    helped  .serve, everybody danced;  :-Ifa fancy: dress dance was announced,  everybody" arrived   in  fancy dress, not just a half a  dozen "good sports," and many  of the costumes were weird and  wonderful,-and some very cleverly designed.  There were no parked cars,  no liquor, no bored and sullen  faces.  In this little school were also  some pretty hot school board  meetings but not as heated as  some which took place at Elphinstone school when one man  was knocked down for voting  with, both hands ��� but that is  another story..  East Roberts Creek school and  its corner lot are now the pro  perty of Mr. and Mrs. Len Mac-  Donald. They have removed the  high steep roof and replaced it  with a modern flat one. Much  of the front, or south wall wiS  be plate glass . where before  were several tall, narrow windows, their bottom half covered  ; with crisp white curtains to prevent the children from watching  the road outside.  The road outside in those all-  but-forgotten days, was a pleasant winding lane over which an  occasional team and wagon or  pedestrian ambled. .And, of.  course^ the little group of cowe  picking up their food.     ..; .    ,  ���'We iise ���'���������:���'      ' ��� ���������  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS       \  GIVEN. PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. -885-2151    ������  llissiwsTfiiu:  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Gommeriual  and Sports  Hardware ��� Dry Goods  BAPCO PAINT  Interior &  Marine  Ph. TU 3-2415  Granny McEwen buried  Funeral services were held on  Jan. 9, from St. Aiden's Anglican Church, Cowley, Alta., for  a well known oldtimer of the  Pincher-Cowley districts, Mrs.  Edith Mary McEwen, 96 years,  who passed away in St. Vincent's  Hospital, on January 6, after a  short illness.  The Rev. Roger Burdon officiated, and interment was in the  Cowley  Cemetery.  Born in England, she came to  Ottawa in, 1874 With herNparent^.  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Richard   Sharp;  land, and lived at Rideau Hall,  where her father was employed  for   many   years.   In   1890   she  came   west   with   the   Clarkson  family.  Mr.   and Mrs.  McEwen  were married in 1894, and they  homesteaded on the South Fork  River and later moved to Cowley.  Following   the   death    of   her  husband,   Peter,   in   1929,   Mrs.  McEwen went to British Columbia, where" she enjoyed life for  several years  at Gibsons Landing.   She   returned   to   Pincher  Creek   in   1953.   Mrs.   McEwen  was predeceased   by   her   hus -  band, and one son, Sandy, in the  First World War. Surviving her  are   one   stepson,   William   McEwen   of   Pincher   Creek;    one  son, Ernest of Gibsons Landing,  five daughters, Ruby Gilmar of  Banff;  Agnes Foster.of Guelph,  Ont.; Peggie Graham of Gibsons  Landing;  Jean Burns and Doris  BaiijVs,:\both  of Pincher Creek;  18 grandchildren; 23 great grandchildren;   and   one. great   great  grandchild.  Pallbearers were grandsons-  in-law, and grandsons; William  Stewart, William Olinek, Ed  McGlynn, William, Ross and  Larry Gilmar. Halls Funeral  Home was in charge of arrangements.  A WORD TO THE WISE!  BUSINESS  GOES WHERE  IT IS INVITED  How is your invitational program?  IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE  IN THE COAST NEWS  50u���aAWUc��fi^^^,^  760���NOTHING PRETTIER FOR PLAY than these little baby  sets. Sewing, embroidery a cinch. Transfer; directions, pattern  for 6-month, 1 year, 18 month sizes. State Size.  949 ��� USE EXTRA LARGE NEEDLES and 2-strand knitting  worsted for this wonder of warmth and fashion. It's a JIFFY-  KNIT, bulky, pull-over. Directions sizes 32-34; 36-38 included.  981���WARM WONDERFUL SLIPPERS���never fall off! They're  jiffy-knit in knitting worsted���a flat piece with ribbed cuffl; add  firm sole. Directions for child's sizes 4 to 12 included.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot b3  accepted) for each pattern to Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Print Plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  JUST OFF THE PRESS! Send now for our exciting, new  1961 Needlecraft Catalog. Over 125 designs to crochet, knit, sew,  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits. Plus FREE ���^instructions for six smart veil caps.  Send 25c for this Needlecraft Catalog.  THIS IS AN OIL FIELD ?  Both whales and man would be  in a sorry fix if whales were still  the main source of oil.  But man is ingenious, and has  developed oil resources from the  earth to meet his energy needs.  If he hadn't, getting a tankful of  fuel for the family car would be  one whale of a job!  Here in Canada, where we  average almost one automobile  for every family, the right quality  gasoline must always be available, and at the right price. Over  the last 10 years, Imperial has  spent $70,000,000 on equipment  to improve gasoline quality-  while over the same period the  amount Imperial receives for a  gallon of gasoline has gone down.  (���sso)  J  Same Night ��� Same Place -"Same Time  GIANT  BINGO  I."  Thursday, Feb. 2  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL - 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  Don't Miss First Game $10  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  i  IMPERIAL.  OIL. LIMITED  ...for80yearsCanada'sleadingsupplierof energy i^-   K��i i    ;&'f  urged to help  A strong plea for younger  members to carry the torch as  . older members fell back was  made by President Mrs. Elsa  Warden at the annual general  meeting of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, at the Club House,  Garden .Bay,  last Thursday..  An excellent turnout of members heard. reports of the various committees, which showed  the auxiliary to be functioning  well in all branches.  Three new members were welcomed:   Mrs.   (Dr.)   Masterson,  Mrs.   (Dr.)   Burtnick,   and  Mrs.  K. D. Nield.  Highlight of the gathering was  -''--:-'->^ttie-^siiowiiig'.-l3yJvJlev. -Canon Alan  Greene,-<of filmstaken during his  recent trip to the United Kingdom, with interesting and amusing commentary.  . Several residents of the Alan  Greene Boardwalk were present,  '���:^&mbo;5jgoined ^enthusiastically  in  ���-:--'^ll��riBiitei*t-^hiiiiks. tendered Can-  ��n Greene at the conclusion of  the showing. Refreshments were  served following the film,show.  Mrs. Warden stressed that- the  auxiliary  welcomes  applications  of new members, Sooth from newcomers and others,in the Har- *  bour. The  auxiliary has done a  magnificent job in the past, and  there is no. intention of any slackening of effort in the future.  r 4     .��oast News,  Fefo ^f13gl  24-hour  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph. 886-2693 (nights)  Halfmoon Bay  By PAT WELSH  Welcome.   Beach    Community  Association Ladies Auxiliary met  at the Welcome Beach Hall Jan.  25 with Mrs. L. Bath in the chair.  Plans  for  a social evening   on  Jan. .28 were  made, but had to  be    cancelled    owing   to   many  members being  under the wea-  . ther and away. A Valentine party will  be held in the hall Feb.  ���y 11 at 8 p.m. There will be games,  ���   contests and dancing followed by  :��� a sit-down supper.  :      In spite of the inclement weather oh Sunday there was a fair  ': turnout of   church  members at  - : divine   service   in  the   Welcome  Beach Hall conducted by Canon  A. Greene, D.D.  .   A showing of travel films was  field at the home of Mrs. t. Han-  ley,   Jan.  26  at  2   p.m. by  the  Recreation    Commission.    There  was  a large  attendance  to  see_  fceauty spots in B.C. and  Mexi-  , co.   Color   slides   of   a' trip  to'  Churchill   taken  by  R.   Holgate  were   of   interest   showing    the  rugged country   there, including  views of a British freighter being loaded before departing; via  the Hudsons Bay  for her home  pori.  Tea was  served later  by  the hostess, Mrs. Hanley.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Stewart are  returning to their Vancouver  home for a few months. They  will return to their cottage , at  Welcome Beach for the summer  months.  Members of the Halfmoon Bay  PTA are busy on the handmade  quilt which will be raffled later.  Next meeting will be held at the  home of Mrs. R. Warne Feb. 6.  Mr. Frank Lyons has returned  home after a sojourn in Shaugh-  nessy hospital. He is much improved.  Members of the Halfmoon Bay  Improvement Association ladies  auxiliary are busily engaged  with final completions for their  Valentine Tea to be held Feb.  11 at Rutherford's at 2 p.m. -  Home baking will be featured "  with contests and a Dutch auction.  Thursday saw the ceremonial  opening of the first session of the  new legislature. It was the opening of BlC;'s 26th Parliament,  and believe it or' not, it will be  my tenth Session representing  Mackenzie. I find it hard to believe that so many sessions have  gone by since I was first elected  in 1952.     ,  Opening day was as colorful  as ever. We elected a new Speaker and welcomed: new members  to the floor of the house from  all parties.- I do not know what  interests me ^nost,; the colorful  Uniforms or the ladies? magni-  ... ficent sprju^lhatsl ;v;/  Most. Of th��i member's.: work  is hot ;v .ceremony,": .nor even  ��� does it take place oh the floor  of the house. All parties caucus  frequently, sometimes daily, and  they. must discuss many matters  of policy and meet many delegations.  .-#���*..#���'  On the day before the house  opened, the B.C.. Federation of  Agriculture met with my own  caucus to present to us a brief  which they had previously presented to the cabinet. Mr.  Charles Walls, the secretary of  the farmers' federation, told us  that 4% of B.C.*s land acreage  was arable, 2% of our acreage  was in farms, but only 1% was  actively tilled. Thus, it may appear that farming is a small industry in British Columbia, but  it is interesting to note that  though we only farm a few arable valleys in British Columbia,  we produce more farm produce  than the three Maritime provinces  put  together.  Mr. Walls, speaking on behalf  of the farmers of the province,  surprised us when  he said that  Scout  earns  rare award  Bernard R. Macleod, 16, patrol Leader of the Elk Patrol,  First Wilson Creek Boy Scout  Troop, has received the Religion  and Life award badge. Young  Macleod is the first Boy Scout  on the Sechelt Peninsula to win  this honor. It is recognized as  quite an achievement as not too  many .of these badges have been  earned by Scouts .elsewhere. In  earning the award a boy must  do considerable Bible study and  have regular church and scout  meeting  attendance.  Four Ambulanceman proficiency badges have been awarded to  scouts in the troop and seven  other boys are awaiting presentation of the same badges. The  earning of these badges entails  an extensive study  of first aid.  Bruno Dombroski has been appointed assistant scoutmaster of  the troop and Scoutmaster Payne  said .Mr. Dombroski's many  years of scouting experience has  added greatly to the efficiency  of the troop.  By   TONY  GARGRAVE,  M.L.A.  possibly the farmers have relied  too much on government help in  the past, and that now the farmers were beginning to belie%e  more in self help. Of course,  there is no one, or easy solution,  to the marketing of farm produce, but with the help of government legislation there are  many things that the farmers  can do for themselves, said Mr.  Walls.^.., ,.-/<V:-;--'-v''  In  B.C. , we have* a- Natural  Products  Marketing  Act^ which  allows, farmers^in certain areas,  by. democratic vote   toi set up  marketing' boards to-proyide for  -the" planned; land .orderly marketing of TOeir products.  However,  the farmers of the province have  not taken too much: advantage of  this legislation which already exists- There are three marketing  agencies in the province at present   They  are the Tree  Fruits  organization   in . the   Okanagan,  the   B.C:   Vegetable   Marketing  Board  and   the  Interior . Vegetable   Marketing Board.   Supervising  the  activities   of   these  boards   which   the   farmers  set  up themselves is the Provincial  Marketing   Board which   is  responsible for overseeing the administration of the Act and drawing up any'necessary regulations  Tfi 3Ji 5j*  Mr. Walls- was of the opinion  that the farmers should be taking more advantage of - this  method of getting prbduce to  market in an orderly manne r  and gave as ah example, the  efforts of the Western Poultry  Federation, to organize more effectively the sale of eggs in the  Fraser Valley. It is generally  recogriized that you have to.have  2,000 hens to make a living today in the poultry industry. Jt  was suggested that poultry, producers who have 500 or more  hens -set up-; an.egg= marketing  board to produce- moire Uniform  grading, to combat foreign competition, and prevent undue seasonal fluctuations in price.;  Those egg producers which  have less than 500' hens would  not need to be a member of the  egg marketing board and would  be able to ship their small quantities of eggs to market free of  any regulation .The marketing  board would not control price  because the price of farm products in British Columbia is governed in the main by the price  of imported products from other  parts of Canada or other parts  or the world.      ���  Mr. Walls went on to tell the  caucus about other agricultural  problems such as the dumping  here of unwanted produce from  California, crop insurance, drainage - and irrigation, marketing  research, land expropriation,  school taxes' and compulsory  auto insurance.  We were surprised that the  fanners . of B.C. ���=. are now advocating compulsory government  auto insurance, but I can only  assume that; they feel it is more  sensible and less costly.  WA officers  The annual meeting of the  Roberts Creek United Church  Women's Association was held  on Jan. 3 in the church and the  following officers were elected  for the ensuing year:  President, Mrs. Sturgeon; vice-  president, Mrs. Tidball, secretary treasurer, Mis. Graham and  press  sepretary,   Mrs. f Tidball,  The reports which were presented showed that the association had participated in the Women's Day of Prayer, had the  interior and the exterior of the  church painted, planted lawn in  back of the church, sent two  shipments of used -clothing" for  use in Korea,.and -sent" one ship-1  ment "of "reading material to the  Seamen's Home.  KyKiS-4 >�� J V&*V&^S ~&X*^Wk&&&^^8^^<r*&->iw  Power Outage  Electric power will be interrupted in the Selma  Park area; as follows:  Tuesday, Feb. 7, from approximately 1 pan. to  approximately 2:30 p.m.  Area affected, from the regulators at top of  Davis Bay hill- along the Sunshine coast highway-to  the village boundary of Sechelt. , >    1  ������ - ���  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Electric line  crews to carry cut maintenance and eonstn/cfion.w'osrk fertile improvement- to-.serfcice.       ' ~,  v-v  B.C. ELECTRIC Co. Ltd:  ..   '    '.  > f)  4k  ... iffH  r '  of the  Not if you have checked  over your printing needs  and placed an order with  22s Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  J#  .)   v^  5.V5  5 *+%  WHICH ONE WILL GET THOR FIRST? *��><  ivxoipyG--Ey^Ts,^,,^-/ j-? ,.  - Fe|f^ %^  erts Creek .Community Associa-.  :   Fe||^M,^#aTeHtine-? Tea,   with  ;   home, cooking, 2:30 to 4:30 p.ni.,  t'*r\  *?*  -MISC.rFOE'"SaEE^  "11  >&**;���>:< y-Vh^Wvyr.'-''?-- s'-sit*  .'<*>F>f**.*^-i;��-^-��-/V^r-*^^����H;A  Unifoa^6&rch5HalI;ISti5 Barthbl-  omew's  WiA; j . -. vi >  Feb. 11, St. Valentine's Masquerade Dance *r Sechelt: Legion Hall,  Canadian ^Legion 140. Tickets  from, niembjers, .., 1  "Feb;   ll^^Darie^'Legion^.Hall,,  Gibsons, Canadian   Legion 'L.A.  Adults $1, Students 75c.   .-^ |v  FebY 16,^oici jof^om��ri;�� Coffee  Party and S sale* ^f n^6me%aade  bread, United Church Hall, 10  a.m.  4.     -:..-::'-4 y:-y;j4y - ��� ���'-���������  -  Feb. 17, Rummage sahv Legion  Hall, Gibsons;, 10a.m. : -:._  Febi 23, Gibsons Kinettes Rummage and Bake Sale, United  Church Hall, 18 a.m. to-2 p;m.  BINGOi,   Gibsons' Legion ;L ..,  Monday   nights   8..p.m.   gye>y:.  ;body wj^ctoSaev.. ,^\    "_-y   \U^;i  DEATH NOTICE 4  DAWE ��� Passed away Jan. 25,  1961,  William Albert   Dawe,; of  Gibsons," B.C;  Survived" by  6nev  ^daughter, < Mrs., Shanny SochpW;  ski; 2 sons, Earl, Gibsons;' Xlan,:  y��.Washington;   3 VbrotfterSj ^ ;Sam,  ^Sechelt,  Malcolm, Burnaby, Ar-  ..-vthur,   Kelowna;   1   sister,   Mrs.  ? v -Myrtle Cook, Olds, Alta. Funeral  : .service was held Mon., Jan.  30  in   Vancouver.   Harvey  Funeral  Home in charge of arrangements  HINTSA ��� Kirsta, passed away  Jan. 30, 1961, in Vancouver after  a   lengthy   illness,   in   her  82nd  year.  Survived by 2  daughters,  Mrs.   (Eve)   Pilling of   Gibsons,  ; B.C.,  Mrs.   (Elsie)  Campbell   of  [Cowichan Bay;   2 sons,   Leo  of  Cowichan Bay, George of Clover-  i dale;   15 grandchildren, 23 great  grandchildren.   Funeral   service  Thursday, Feb. 2 at 3 p.m. from  Gibsons   United   Church.   Inter-  merit  Mount  Elphinstone Cemetery, Rev. D. Donaldson officiating.   Harvey Funeral Home  Di-  .. rectors.  PETERSON ��� Passed away suddenly Jan. 31; 1961, Charles E.  Peterson, of Sechelt Highway,  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by 1  nephew. A. Berg, Seattle. Funeral service Friday, Feb. 3, 1  p.m., from the Kingdpin Hall,  Selma Park; B.C. Interment Sea-  view Cemetery; Harvey Funeral  Home Directors.  IN MEMORIAM  KLEIN ��� In, loving memory of  Charles Klein who- passed away,  suddenly Feb. 3, 1960.   T:  "Not just today, but every day  in silence,   we  remember."  Mrs. Charles Klein and family';  CARD  OF THANKS    "���?  Mrs. Mary Kingston and fam-:  ily would like to thank all friends  and neighbors who came to her."  assistance  the  time of the  explosion   at  her   home  recently,  and helped move furniture,; etc..  {These kind acts are. greatly ap-;  predated.     Mrs. Mary Kingston  and family. ;        ^ :  On behalf of the Burrows.family we would like to . say thank  you to all our friends and; rieigh-  bors, who so willingly gave their  time and financial help in our  recent trouble.'.":������ Mr.-andr;Mrs. J.:  Burrows and vfaniily, Halfmoon  .Bay. ' ;'-V^";- ' '������?>:.-4  HELP WANTED  f WATKINS PRODUCTS ROUTE  I Available on Sechelt Peninsula  i-Excellent opportunity to take  P over. Business of your own.  Many satisfied customers through  : :out the area. Free,training. Car  {necessary. For personal '���: inter-  .J view write pr telephone Watkins  ; Products, Inc./ P.O; Box 4015;  ���'.: Station "D," Vancouver, or telephone RE  3-8196. *���  : Wanted for Sechelt Peninsula.  ; neat courteous man between the  ages of 23 and 45, to take over  the Fuller Brush business. Must  :: be able to meet public and own -  reliable car. Free'training pro-.  . vided.  For  interview   phone  J.  Rathbone, YUkon .8-9424.  HELP WANTED (Female)  AVON Cosmetics has opening  for neat mature woman in Gib-  ��� sons and rural area. Immediate  placement. For personal .interview write or phone Mrs. J. Mulligan, (evening of Feb. 6) Peninsula Hotel, Gibsons. If writing please include phone number.  WORK WANTEP  Reliable adult baby sitter, day  or night. Mrs. M. Genier, phone  885-2192.  For your  printing call  886-2622.  TRADE  JDeai with^,.G6nladenc^-:w1th  : i^v^-^:TOM,DUFFY::^-:-->  . > v : S^HELT REALTY    ,  ;i %;-v':Att^'tNsy��ANCE^-,': ���.-:;��;  ��� -t  ���y%:-i^r��^el^ei^oit...J''ry': --'J  VancouveWljRfeal'.; Estate ^oard^i  ���:;& ,J^^^ie^istiiT^Se��vice^v  '���'.'. Ganadian1 Assocfation of ���'���*  1        R#l Es%|^Boards     "'���  I  ''", HvC. Asj&pciation of ���������������������  ^eal-Bsbate, Boards  - & Mt&tiple Listing Service   4  Insurance Agents' Assoc: of B.C. ���  Waterfront-���^ Good  Anchorage-  Lots ���-Acreage ���r Farm land  ���"���'-"'"^-"���������'���'^���'''^DweilinlBs- ::4y;:y^  Write: Box  155, Sechelt, B.C.  PJione 885-2161,   88572120r or Gib  ��� s%sjU^2^p�� or' petter^still call  at our" office; Wo will be pleased  to serve you,  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and insurance  ([next .to* Super-Valu)  Building Lpts, N.H.A; Loans  ��� ������' :" ;..V- yy, '-<tf . {44-j\   :���"  :   Bids wiU: be, retfd;\tmftt. Feb.;  15,-^  rdiately;;:East"f$ ''^li^a^%iogr.  ;ging Supply:^^;,^see biir sigh.  ���- New, ultra modern 3 bedroom  Post and Beam. Superb view,  half basement. F.P. $14,950. Consider, trade or terms. Full particulars from  Phone Ewart McMynn  ���4'4    ".:-:;^"'.886-2481 >=��� -v-, ;'.;;���������; '  West Van, WA 2-9145.  , CAIWERA   BARGAINS  ;; pUpGULAR :RETi��II%., |  iS^SplS  YOUR  CHANCE  To|  PlCl��- UP THAT BE5PER TYPE  |-��K��- ������ '���. VCAMJEg;^- '}'4$: ; .'{  |ijfYER!S'; MARfe^ REFLEX  CAMERA; Has^eyery' feature for  tho^nest super^slidesv in black  and;7?white;'��� pr Cblofv: ��� Complete  withJleather''j:case.^Was: . $89:50; |;;  '.���now'--$59.76:;-' - - ' v""'^''v. ��� ���-  KODAK   zbOM   8   AUTOMATIC  MOVIE  CAMERA fl.9-    Vr-  Was   $164.50,  Now $109.70.  KODAK 300 SLIDE PROJECTOR  Was $85;50;  Now $57.00.  KODAK PONY 2 35 mm Camera  Wds: $29;95,  Now $20.00.   ���  KODAK  BROWNIE  3 TURRET  MOVIE   CAMERA;-Was   $79.95,  Now $53:30.'' , jf.;������:,���* ���������.������-    .  KODAK ^TURRET AUTOMATIC ^ELECTRIC   EYE   MOKDS.^  .���Wa's';$119;50^- Now $79:70. .^#^^-;  JBi5LL AND^HOWELL^^fUR- ,:?  RET AUTOMATIC: Was -$199.95,  ;;Now.^M3.40V- ;'v':::'::^:-  ^.���������������?.^>������'-���  DRUMMOND REALTY  We have buyers, and require ,  listings       ^    ' -    /'  5  waterfront   lots,   some   with  dwellings, at a very reasonable  price.  If you want a summer home,  see:  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 886-7751  REAL   ESTATE  and  INSURANCE  GIBSONS ,    SECHELT  886-2191 * 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  .    LIMITED  Call or write  DANIELS REALTY  Halfmoon Bay 885-4451  FOR RENT  2 bedroom cottage, waterfront,  furnished or unfurnished. Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-2655.  Home for rent or for sale. Phone  886-2621.  Granthams, unfurnished 4   room  suite, full bath, kitchen- oil range,  suitable if or 3 or ;i 4; Ph.; 886:2163  ���days.-;;������;;:i4 . ;������:. ���' :; . I.-..  Office space- in. Sechelt Post Office - building; Apply, at Marshall  ' Wells Store;     ; ^' .-.;���';. ::  ;'Ranted^to rent ;:';  2 or more bedroom house, iriust  be acre or more, option of buying. Phone 886-9376.  lAjNNOUNCEMENT  Your   SJP.C.A.   Phone  886-2407  ���44      DAVID NYSTROM  " InteriPr, -exterior painiing.;. Also  paperhanging.'' Phone ...>;'jGribs'0QS  886-7759 for free e^imates.; ;v ^;  ��v        PETER   CHRISTMAS^ :  Bricklayer and  Stonemason  All kinds':of brick ��� and stonework;  ^Alterations arid repairs  -';:���;'-;phohe-886-7734-;;444:*  Alcoholics i-Aribnymdus P!hdtte��Se-  chelt 885-9678 6t' #rite Box 584,  Coast News.'  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ���- Decorator.  Interior ��� Exterior  :;;  Paper. Hanging  First Class Work Guarariteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  BACKHOE  available for all types of digging  Phone 886-2350.  Tree falling, topping, or removing lower limbs for. view Insur*  ed work from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marveri.Volen.  TIMBER CRUISING  K. M. Bell, 2572 Birch St., Van^  couver 9, Phone  REgent 3-0683.  '54 Ford panel, and cash if necessary, for good English car or  Volkswagen. Phone 886-7734.  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard, Sechelt 885-2175 or  885-9534  WATCH REPAIRS  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Phone  886-9815  FOUND  A   place to get take out service (  we   suggest   local   grown   fried  half   chicken  with  French  fried  potatoes from DANNY'S  Niagara-hand unit, as new, half  price: Box 292^ Sechelt. -r   ;  III "  *  *' " ���������-.--������ . ;   ��� ��� ��� ���  I '     '  '   r~*-      I   T  Split "cedar packets, ;3":; x 4-��� ft.  firsts; -Also posts.v'Ci������?Hoheisel,  Cozy Corner; Phone 886-2159.  Rogers Plumbing Supplier, Gibsons ; I?h; ;886^2O92440\;xxsea\ doors  and windows, from $1  to $5.59.  Three marten skins, natural  state. Trappers' price. Box 592,  Coast News, p  , Enterprise range, pot burner  with fan, excellent condition, $50  See it working before buying.  Ph.   886-9580.  ' Top soil, cement gravel, washed  and screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph.  886-9826.  Tug and barge for sale.. Laddie,  Taylor,   Porpoise .Bay.   .  Used electric and gas ranges, also oil-rariges; C & S Sales, Ph.  8S5r?713,   Sechelt.       ;.  WANTED ;.-.���;:-  O.E.S., Cancer'"'.' Station^ Roberts  Creek, is appealing to the public for used rnaterial, flannellette  sheets most appreciated; or. any  material except rayon or silk.  Please ieave donations at Mrs.  D o rj s,-., Drummphd's, Renee's  Dress Shop, Gibsons, Mrs. Bena  Bing, ;;Wilsonv Greek, Mrs. Edna  'Wakefield^-Secheltil Mrs. Jj -A. ���  Dohrieily; Arbutus: Place, Mid-  dlepoirit,-. or vgiye to Peninsula  Cleaners driver'when he calls.  Persons to !��� work oyster lease on  commission ; hasis.   Must   have  boat   and   essential   equipment.  Jervis'Thlet.'location.   Box   594,   .  Coast  News.  Girl's bicycle with 26 in. rims.  Phone 885-2279.  iOne goose. Phone after 6 p.m.  886-9902.  Gear hand winch,  2 or 3 speed ���}  preferred, in good condition. Box  593, Coast News.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph.  886-9950.  AUTOS FOR  SALE  ..'50 Pontiac 2  door, good condition, $300 or offer. Phone 886-2353 .,  1953 Plymouth, good shape, one  owner. Try it out. $500, TERMS.  Phone  886-2471.  FUELS ' ���;  WOOD FOR SALE  Alder $10 Fir $12  per cord  ;    For delivery: phone ��� 886-9387  4y ,*������::.. ��� .���aftet;*:5jrp.m-..  jWOOD^-  Fir or Alder  Large Loads  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813  WOOD & COAL  % cord loads, any length  Fir, $8; Alder, $6  .    GALT  HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM  LOGS,   12   log  box,   $1  R. N. Hastings. Ph.  886-9902  after 6 p.m  '%-. .A. M.' CAMPBELL^;:. ���/!:���'���  SMZEg AND SERVICE  ^Commercial     ^sDomestic% t  |iWest Sechelt, Fhpne^ 885-2147 ;  IHliL?S MAdHli^E SHOP ��  ���';.'-4���������:�����������; SPold Weld Process  ':14- -Engine Block Repairs  ',.:;-.'--y-:^':-Arc, Acy.-.Welding-'  .���:���   Precision Machinists  Ph; /886-772I. . ^    . .Resv 886-9956.  L.  GORDON  BRYANT  NOTARY   PUBLIC  .-���'..������.���    at.-'.  ��:������-���-.   ���;��� ���;   ���'.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone  886-2346  House Phone: 886^2100  GIBSONSPLUMBLNG  ' ,     Heating,  Plumbing    -  ': Quick, efficient1 service  ';.^^;JrPJfone^8^^48tf:-'--;:   ^'  %EPdte  ���::ry4:~, ������: Sates and SetTtc*.;.-'--  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  ^     CHANNEL MASTER  :i-   Antennas & Accessories  TV _i Radio ^~ Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  Nextto Bal's Block  PENINSULA SAND,  & GRAVEL  RAN VERNON, PHONE 886-9813  ''   Concrete work ��� sand & gra-  ���'������ vel^��� crushed rock ��� good road  ���filL  ��������� :-'���:-  All materials pit run or washed  and .screened.  Free estimate on any part or  complete job.  . C  & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  .: Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE,  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  SCOWS    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  ��� Heavy Equipment: Moving  '���'���"���& Log-Towing  Phone 885-4425 .  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  call  GIBSONS   ��� :    SECHELT  886-2191 885-2013  "A Sign of Service"  = l��i BY GORDON and KENNETT  ���������'���-X 4[;;' ;:;LIMITED    ;  -See us for all y>our knitting  requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim  Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  MADEIRA   PARK  BUILDING SUPPLY Co.. Ltd.  Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.  Road gravel' and fill,   $1.50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  '.area :  Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement  Phone TU 3-2241   f  STOGKWELL & SONS  885-4488  for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe  and   front  end loader work. Clean   cement  gravel,  fill and road gravel.  SAND ��� GRAVEL  CEMENT  BUILDING. MATERIALS  TRUCK .&,LOADER RENTAL  FOR DRIVEWAYS, FILL, etc.  SECHELT  BUILDING   SUPPLIES  Phbhe 885-9600^ ;,.'...  ���������'-  "���     ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM   ELECTRIC   LTD.  Sechelt  Phone 885-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For   cement gravel,  fill,  road  gravel and crush rock.  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  LTD.  "WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US HELP YOU  PLAN NOW  -[DijftDGtOBJ^ 'CCoatinuod) C  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  Cleaners  for the  Sechelt  Peninsula '  Phone    ������.'.'��� 5  >4 %Phone 886-2200  ,;  Draperies by the yard  4:44   or made   to measure ;  %<'.-'.     y AH accessories  C  8c S SALES  Phone 885-9713  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 Or S86-2442.  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL. BCLS  .   Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.  ''.-. -..,. . -.".'.'���      or        '".  1334 West Pender St.  Vanpuver 5,: B.C. MU 3-7477  BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  SEWING MACHINES  Sales and Service-  Phone 886-2463 i or 885-9534  Complete auto body repairs  '���������r-'.yi and, paint .  Chevron Gas and Oil (service  AH work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTQBpDY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  .. Night calls  886-2684  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  N     Record  Bar  Phone 885-9777  CLYDE PABNWELL ,  XV SERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls  a  specialty  Phone 886-2633  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARK MAN  Radio, TV repairs  Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538  New: and Used TVs for sale   ���  See them  in  the Jay Bee  : Furniture Store, Gibsons  Home arid Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV   Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  THRIFTEE DRESS*SHQP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543  COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA PARK  Blasting,    Rockdrilling  Bulldozing,   Trucking  Backhoe  and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  TRADER'S ACCOUNTING  SYNDICATE  Public   accountants  Stationery supplies  Box  258.   Gibsons  Phones:   Office,  886-9343  Residence 886-2294  Hours. 8:30 to 5. Mon. to Frl  or by appointment  Phone 886-2622  WANT AD RATES  Condensed style 15 words- 55  cents, 3 cents word, over 15.  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initiate,  etc., - count as one.: word. Additional - insertions. at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memopiams, 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.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for .consecutivp  insertions.. ���..  Classified advertisements deao-  line 5 p.m. Tuesday. ���:  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured agate line 'it  "- ���"��� line, minimum of 14 agate  lines.  DIRECTORY  (Continued)  FOR GLASS     "  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  ��� '���: - PENINSULA - GLASS  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks,  Pumps  Air Compressor,-Rock Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040       :V  Rags start fir^ >  On Jan. 27, Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Brigade responded to a call  to the home of Harry Roberts  at Wilson Creek; During the-absence of the householder spontaneous combustion had, set up"  in an oily rag and on his arrival  home the' house was full ? of  smoke^^ from the smouldering rag.  This was quickly extinguished  and no damage was incurred:1;  Residents are warned against  keeping oily or' any other-ra'gs  lying around as they constitute  a dangerous fire hazard.  ������^'- ANGLICAN ���'���������-". :r-  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons*  11:15  a.m. . Holy   Communion  '    11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek i  11.00 a.m. Sunday School  3 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  11:00 a.m., Sunday School;/  7:30. p.m.. Evensong   .  PORT MELLON  9:30 a.m. Holy  Communion  ���    "     UNITED  Gibsons   .  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School;;'  11:00 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 p.m.  Wilson Creek  11  a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine. Service;  Port  Mellon  The Community Church: ���  ;. Evening 'Service; 7:30;p.nnV  -      ST. VINCENT'S    -U  Holy Family,  Sechelt,  9:00 a-m.  St.   Mary's,   Gibsons, .10:30 'am.  Port   Mellon,  first  Sunday ��� pt  each month  at 11:35 a.ml>;  ~   BETHEL BAPTIST  1  ��� - ���      Sechelt :%'.  ; 11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed.; Prayer ;m  ..-���';--..:      '-..-���������'Gibsons  '.--V ^������:4^  United  Church, 7:30  p.m. 1  CHRISTIAN     SCIENTISTS  Church  Service1::  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m."  Roberts   Creek   United Church  PENTECOSTAL  GIBSONS  9:45 a.m.,   Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Wed.,   7:30,  Bib*e  Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People's  Service  Sat., 7:30, Prayer  ~Glad Tidings Tabernacle1"  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.r  11  a.m.  Morning Worship  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service-  Wednesday, 7 p.m.,  Bible Class  Friday,  8  p.m. Rally  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Christ Jewelers  MAILORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  P^irrsul*   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  NAPOLEON���With Uncle Elby���by McBride 6       Coast News., Feb. 2,  1961.  ATTEND   COURSE  R. E. "Ted" Farewell, District  Commissioner Sechelt Peninsula  Boy Scout Association: Frank  Newton, Scoutmaster, Sechelt;  Edward Aldred, assistant Scoutmaster, Sechelt, and R. J. Crich-  ton, Scoutmaster, Pender Harbour all attended a basic troop  training course at Port Mellon  on Jan. 22 and 23.  Water Sarvey  Serviees  Help solve business or  community water supply problems, anywhere  in B.C.  Consultant-���  L. C. EMERSON  R.R. 1, Sechelt  Ph, 885-9510  PROTECTS CARIBOU  Canadian caribou can thank  an aerial survey just completed  by Spartan Air Services for their  survival. During severe winters,  when thick snow covers all accessible fodder, the- caribou are.  reduced to eating the bark off;  trees and many" of them starve.  The wild life service of the  Department" of Northern Affairs  in Ottawa wants to protect the  caribou from extinction by dropping bales of hay from aircraft  to where   food  is  most scarce.  Spartan Air Services, which  has surveyed more than 300,000  square miles of forest all over  Canada, has developed methods  of assessing with amazing accuracy soil and vegetation characteristics. Analysing its aerial  maps, Spartan tells the wild life  service exactly where vegetation:  conditions require additional fodder for the  animals.  Thus the wild animals, victims,  of our technical civilization,; are  saved by the same technology ���  which enables a camera" flpwn  at. 10,000 feet to spot.details in- .  visible to the man on the ground.  letters     For parents only  By  Nancy Cleaver  to editor  Firemen's Ball & Box Social  COMMUNITY HALL, MADEIRA PARK  Sat., Feb. 11 - 9 p.m.  REFRESHMENTS  Sponsored by Pender Harbour Volunteer Firemen  Admission: Ladies 1 box lunch for two or $1.50; gents $1.50  PRIZE FOR BEST DECORATED BOX LUNCH  Advance tickets available from members of the Fire Dept.  Brown Bros. Motors  41st at Granville, Vancouver, B.C.  Free Appraisal!!  SAT. & SUN., FEB. 4 & 5  For the convenience of 'Peninsula *ar buyer$ and to  show our appreciation for the business we have received our bonded representative MICKEY COE will  be at���  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  ON THE ABOVE DATES  This is your opportunity to see and  test drive tfee '61 FORD ami F4LC0I  COMPLETE LOW COST BANK 5.6% RATE  FINANCING  AVAILABLE :fy;'*&*  y't'.  Brown Bros, have the largest selection of  one owner used cars in Vancouver.  If therm is a particular model or make you  might want contact Alex or Murray at Gibsons Automotive 886-2663 or MICKEY  COE collect at AM 6-7111 and we will  endeavor to supply your needs. ,  m  This is your chance to dsal, demonstrate and take  advantage of low, low car and finance prices.  REMEMBER THE DATE ��� FEB. 4 & 5  at GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  " ^;;:;::i:^  Mist to Feb. 15th  BUSINESS TRIP  to                            ^  PURCHASE NEW STOCK  Editor: It has come to my  attention ;that some ' teachers  .in some schools here are busying themselves with what many  peope woud consider the private lives of their pupils.  The children get points if  they have certain foods for  their breakfast. This seems liks  a mean thing to me. Children  are fed what their mothers seo  fit to give them and are. em-  barrasoad through no fault of  their own. They also get a  stomach ache if ��� they force  themselves to eat when they  have one eye on the clock. .  ��� Teachers do not know what  ���the conditions are in the home.  If a child is ailing, and not able  . to do his school work he is sick  it is tims enough to; look, into,  his home life. ".'44..;.' ���:      /���  Many learned people in the  field    (doctors,    dieticians)  -are ���  divided    on   the .subject ���what.:.  ... food is .riglif arid; it' seems :that;  .teachers  should,,riot ... set  themselves    up    as''authorities. . I"  wouldn't be afraid-.,to .-.bet: that  the.,-very  teachers who ..are, in-:.  '.vading the homes>are ihe'ones .  that    tell    the... :rhotliens���'���"������' they.;'  should help with:.-the;;three. R's  .at home. '���'-.' 4:-y'.'���''��� ''���'���''������ .  It is all right for the teachers to tell the children:;- shs-  thinks they should .eat/this...or ���  that because it does this or that  for them, but /I. think ; rnost  ���mothers would; ^agree that the  teacher should get but of other  people's homes and back.in the  school room. ��� interested.  VISION   PROGRAM  A "vision team" from the  B.C. Optometric Association,  working with the B.C. Federation of fish and Game Clubs,  recently screened 36 junior  members of the Port Coquitlam  Hunting and Fishing Club. The  screening determines a youngster's visual acuity, field of  vision, degree of color blind  ness. and eye co-ordination. The  dominant eye and sighting eye  are also compeared. Game clubs  wishing to participate in the  program are requested to contact Mr. Meade at 470 Granville St., Vancouver.  CHILD'S VISION  IS PRICELESS  According to the records of  the Canadian National Institute  for 'the' Blind," about one. per-,  son in every eight hundred of  our total population, has poor  enough vision to be * considered  blind.  The care of a child's eyes is  of great concern to parents.  Your son's ,or daughter's vision  is priceless. Are, you guarding  this gift? Does your child,show,  signs which -should lead you  to suspect that he does; need  attention for  his eyes? ���!/?���.':"  Especially/ in the  pre-school;  child, the condition-of ,the; eyes.  "crossing,"    frowning, .rubbing  the  eyes, :the./^rick".;/pf/fi^ut-.:.  ��� ting  one  eye /or; ;squiiitihg^/or.-  folding books or small, objects  very   close -.to   the, eyes,- 'stum-.  bling  or   iriabili'ty'vto: catch/; ax  :; ball in ai game inay. ail/be/.hints.  ��� to a.;pareht-'''itiatr^rhethlng'may ;  be wrong with his; child's-eyes.  If there! is/any : doubt at-,ail-  about this, /a- child -should /be  ." examined. immediately Wy: an  eye expert land his, suggestion's_i  should be*' followed to. the - letr";  ter.   Annual   eye  examinations,  would detect .many; minor.faul,ts -;  , and save seridiisf harm/to eyes..  ���heeding glasses,  corrective ex--  ^ercrses or other treatments.  BASEMENTS PREFERRED  Home builders note a :trend .-.  back to the house with a basement. Families. want .more  work and play space and the  ���most economical way to provide it is by building a basement.  ���. With land costs soaring, a  house with a basement sacrifices less lot area, allowing extra space for lawns, fowers and  outdoor living. Concrete block  is a favored basement building  material. It is economical,  easily available, and quick and  easy to work with.  The  mills  of Canada make  pulp and paper of all kinds.  DAVIS  BAY MEETING  Mrs. Pauline Chamberlin, president of the Davis Bay School  Parents Group, announces a general meeting of the organization to be held at the school on  Tues.,  Feb. 14.  7401���THESE LOVELY BIRDS look so real that you expect  them to sing! They are inspired by authentic bird engravings.  Transfer of.four motifs 8x11;.four, 3x4 inclines; color chart; key.  7198���DOUBLY SMART! Pretty luncheon set or single, showpieces. Dramatic from a distance or close-up. Crochet directions:  12 and 19-inch doilies in No. 30 cotton; 18 and 26 in string.  7261���"CONVERSATION PICTURES!" Embroider them in gay  colors for recreation room, hall, anywhere! Easy 8-to-the-incli  cross-stitch. Transfer of 6 autcra 4x6V6 inches; directions.  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (stamps cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household Arts Dept., 60 Front St;  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  JUST OUT! Our 1961 Needlecraft Book. Over 125 designs for  home furnishings, for fashions!���knit, crochet, embroider, weave,  sew, quilt���toys, gifts, bazaar items. FREE���six designs for popular veil caps. Quick���send 25c TODAY.  Copyrighted  Occasionally a child's sight  is tocreatened;'!by an unexpected  tragic accident when the sharp  point of a pencil, a pen, a stick,  a penknife or scissors enters  the eye. Blunt scissors and no  toys with sharp edges are essential safety-first' rules in a  home  with little   children.  Each year a few children  have their eyes hurt in fireworks accidents. This kind of  , carelessness ��� on the part of  adults in charge '. of minors is  almost  inexcusable.  Most parents/know that during certain contagious diseases,  such  as measles or   wfhtooping  cough, a  child's bed should be  placed; in  the  room, to   avoid  direct glare from the sunlight/  The   eyes ..should,.;:be   used   as  little as possible for close work  ���during-'-xohvaiesirence.-'v-.v..;'  -   .At all  times parents should  see'-: to it that there is  proper,  lighting in the room in wjfiicn' a...  /child is reading or ��� playing .or���  working. The. light should(come .  from  behind  the child.  If  the  light,, is ;in   front,;-the   child's  veyes/receive   both   direct   and  indirect glare-. If from the" side  .some  glare  may  still  be  present/During periods   of rapid  growth a child's eyes need projection    from   strain   or being  over-taxed.  ���-        ��� #       #       #   ,  But during ordinary health,  investigation has shown that a  child's sight is often being  slowly but surely harmed by  bad haibits such as bending or  stooping, or lying in a prone  position, with the eyes much,  too close to the book or object  attracting attention. Concentrating for longer than half an'  hour, without resting the eyes  and working or playing in a  poor light are.' also disastrous  to good eyesight.  Parents who realize that a  child suffers discomfort, headaches, slow learning, unhappi  ness and possibly a permanent  handicap if eyes are not properly protected from strain will  do all they can to save their  children's eyesight. Insist on  proper posture and correct  lighting.  Even little, tots should not  form the habit of keeping their  eyes fixed at a distance closer  than a foot. A longer distance  about 17 inches, between the  eyes and the book should be  observed by older children.  A child should form the habit  in early years of sitting upright in a small properly designed chair when he wants to  read.   Because   of  faulty pos  ture, short sightedness (myopia)  increases from a small percent  of children who enter kindergarten at. five years to - about  30 percent of boys and girls  starting high school.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  CLOSED  FRIDAY &  SATURDAY  FEB. 3 and 4  Peninsula Motors  WilSbn Creek, B.C/  Ph. 885-2111; (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  X X l/��  BERISHT  WhenVqu  >*felT��-  I  4  Mrs. DILL McCULLOCH  Modern Hairstyling  Permanents, Hair cutting  PALMER BLOCK  Marine  Drive Gibsons  Opposite Hill's  Garage  Ph. 886-2120  Till addresses on each  letter and parcel should  show ������}.  ' ���    the full name of the  parson who it to  / 0��t it.  ��� the correct apart-  rrient number,  street address,  rural route number  or post office box  number. ., .  ��� city, town or village, and postal  zone number where  necessary.  ��� your name and  complete  return ;  address  in the '  upper left-hand ;  corner.  See the yellow pages of most  telephone directories for  complete postal information  A correct postal address  speeds accurate delivery.  PO-60-4C  CANADA  POST OFFICE  How to get more office work  done betfar in less time  Executives'  steel desks  \  Sounds like a tall or*  der. Right! But it is  amazing how the  right kind of equipment can step up the  efficiency of an of-"  fice staff. See us for  practical ideas!  GOAST NEWS  OFFICE SUPPLIES  Phone 886-2622  a    v '   vr/v wy  >   4i  You, too, can fael younger by regularly eating the right foods  which are also the best foods! And remember, the BEST foods cost LESS!  Phone 886-2563   KEN'S   FOODLAND    FREE   DELIVERY  ^^S^^iPi^^i^^^S^^l^^^  ^^^m^^^S^^^mmS^mMMiSlM^^W^^^M Seek nuclear disarmament  The January meeting of the  Peninsula Committee':- on Radiation Hazards was held at. the  home of D>rA and.Mrs..Johnson.  It was decided thatiwith-the cessation of bomb tests the immediate question for '��� Canadians is  whether or not we should accept  nuclear weapons. It was unanimously agreed to change the  name of the group to Committee  for Nuclear Disarmament and to  adopt the emblem of the British  Campaign for Nuclear Disarmament, which is also used by the  American Committee for a Sane  Nuclear Policy and the Canadian Radiation Hazards National  Committee.  A request was received from  the Toronto Disarmament Committee for distribution of its  monthly newsletter "S.O.S. Suicide or Survival." Advance notice was received that the Vancouver Women's Committee on  Robert D. Wright, N.B.  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  Radiation. Hazards plans to follow up their'; successful fall meeting at which Dr. Linus Pauling  spoke, with ahother public meeting, in the Queen Elizabeth Theatre  on Feb. 9 on "The  Arms  Race or the Human Race,  No  nuclear arms for Canada," with  Doug Haskins in the chair and  Prof. J. Gordon Kaplan, medical  faculty,    Damousie    University,  and John B.  Witchell, chemical  engineer, as speakers.  Preliminary plans were made  ,'������ for a public meeting ��� in Gibsons  in March. A report was given on  "Voice   of   Women"  which   has  'recently set up a regional B.C.  headquarters  in Vancouver and  called  for  a Voice   of  Women  week from   February 13-20.   It  was decided to support the Voice  of Women with a  coffee  party  to be held in the United Church  Hall on Thurs., Feb. 16. As a re-  .  suit of- the concern members felt  -���for the plight   of   the  starving'"  children   in   the  Congo   it  was  agreed to support the appeal of  the Save the Children Fund.  A  collection was taken up at the  meeting and anyone   willing ..to.'  contribute to this cause is asked  to contact Mrs. Gwen Peers ph.  886-9874.  TINTING and STYLING  Ph. 866-2409  SECHELT HIGHWAY  Gibsons Village  FORESTS HELP WATERSHEDS  Forests build up a thick layer  of decayed leaves, twigs, etc.,  under which there is a dense  mat of fine roots anchoring trees  shrubs and herbs. The rain must  first saturate the crown foliage,  then the understory foliage, and  finally the thick mat of humus.  All this retards run-off so that  erosion is inhibited and a steady  supply of clear, filtered water  is fed into the forest streams.  Forest trees consume huge  quantities of water through their  roots. This ��� also, reduces the  amount of water which would  otherwise  run   off  too   quickly.  PACIFIC WINGS LTD.  AIR CHARTER SERVICE  Safe, Economical,  Dependable  PIPER airplanes  Pilot  Ben   Benson-  PHONE  885-4412  or  SKYTAXI    RADIO  EGMONT    ���������  - or  CR  8-5141  VANCOUVER  PORPOISE BAY  EGMONT  WILSON CREEK  -^ UJj J* *  MEANS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET,  AND 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.  IMKMM.  tsso  raoouctt  Call your Imperial Agent today  DANNY  WHEELER 886 9663  This week's  ��&&dWM6O>��AA<VU0^^VWw��fWbVt.    ..  -   Lively -in - Action   SNAPPY-  WRAP ���- So Easy To Sew   "  ���Every   at-home    girl   adores  lively - stepping,.  lively -living  fashions.;   This. . Snappy-Wrap  jumper -��� you just walk into  and   wrap, .around.   Cinch' Wvz,  waist? with  a  crisp   bow, /and'  forget   all   about, fitting  problems.     The   :cheerful    -version  shown here,, is   a  bold, - bright  Scotch,plaid.   Printed  Pattern  9008    conies    in  Misses'   Sizes  12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40.  Send FIFTY CENT& (50e) in  coins (stamps cannot be. accept^  ed) .for "this pattern. Send to  MARIAN���MK&Tfii;"care. of ,ttf"c  Coast News, Pattern 'Department, 60 Front St. West, Toronto, Ont. Please print plainly  NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE  NUMBER and SIZE;  24-hour  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Sheet Metal  YOUR   LOCAL  Esso Oil Heating Dealer  Now able to finance warm air Oil Heating���  5% down payment. Balance up to six year?  on monthly payments at 5y2% interest with  free life insurance.  LET US FIGURE YOUR HEATING  REQUIREMENTS  We serve the Peninsula from Port Mellon to  Earls Cove.  We will service all Esso units now  installed or any other units  Let's keep our money on the Peninsula  Give us a call anytime ��� Toll calls, collect  Phone 886-9961  Buttermilk, is another versatile member of the health-giving dairy food family. Served  icy-cold and seasoned with salt  and pepper it's an ideal beverage for everyone, including  calorie-conscious folks.  Blended with mayonnaise  and seasoned with chopped  onions, green pepper or spicy  meat sauce it's a tempting dressing for crisp green salads.  Used as the liquid for cakes,  scones, muffins and pancakes  it adds excellent food value  and wonderful flavor. Buttermilk-rich foods always stay  moist and tender and have a  special flavor that everyone enjoys.  Scones that bake to perfection in frying pan or griddle  are popular fare for many occasions. When split, buttered  and served with jam, jelly or  honey they take the. place of  cake or cookies. When buttered  and served with cheese they're  an ideal companion for summertime fresh \fruit or vegetable salads.  Frying Pan Scones  IVi cups, sifted all-purpose  flour  Pinch of salt  1 teaspoon baking powder  Vz teaspoon cream  of tarter  2 tablespons  butter  3A cup buttermilk  Sift dry ingredients. Cut in butter. Add buttermilk, stirring  with fork Until flour is moistened, and dough is soft; yet  firm. Add the buttermilk gradually to make the -right consistency. You may need a little  less buttermilk, .depending on '  its thickness. Turn out on h'eav-  ily-floured 'baking board; Shape  into %-inch rounds. Cut into :  8   wedges.    B ake  on  hot,   u:a-  - greased frying,  pan or  griddle '  about' 5    minutes. ..Turn:   and  bake -,:;brp\viiv. or    other    side.  Serve   with b'utter,- Jam,  jelly '  ��� '���pr. cheese. '/'..,   '".'..,.���'.���:���' '/-.-'������'-''���-���:���''''  :"     ������;:���������".���   ��� '/*'..."?:;."*.���., -.��� ���  Vi.v    :.'.. ���'  ;    You'll    tempt    your    family :<  and'���������guests  with  this, marvellous '/'< dark,    tender,    chocolate  cake. It's moistness. andV-'excet)- -  tional    "stay - fresii:   qualities  make, it   ideal   for ! taking  on  summertime picnics and camp-"  ing trips.  Whatfs more.-��� it's a large-  sj^ei^cake^^asy-to-make and  ^i||g^wise. 2 It. can be topped  %ith"^ybur "favorite frosting, or  ^split4 and   fille.d   with  Lemon  Butter and iced for special oc-  ������ casionsi"' ������  King-Sized Chocolate Cake  ���Vz cup butter  2 cups white  sugar  4    eggs, separated  1_   cup buttermilk  3 cups sifted all-purpose  flour  V2 cup cocoa  Vi ' teaspoon salt  2    teaspoons soda  2    teaspoons baking powder  2    teaspoons vanilla  1    cup hot water  Cream  butter  and sugar thoroughly. Add yolks and vanilla.  Beat    well.    Add    buttermilk.  Add sifted dry ingredients, including cocoa. Stir in hot water. Fold in stiffly beaten  eg*  Whites; Place into buttered and  �� lightly  floured  9xl3-inch pan.  Bake  in   moderate   Oven,   350  deg. F.. for 45 to 60 minutes,  or until done.  LARGEST IN WEST  A two-in-one unit with almost two acres of unrestricted  floor space at Exhibition Park  has been described as the largest of its type west of Toronto.  It has been designed to answer  febe need in Western Canada  for year-round facilities equipped to handle major commercial and industrial shows. It  will be the focal centre of the  B.C. International Trade Fair  in May but its first mainr production will be the Marpole  Rotary Boat Show Feb. 6 to 11.  ANTI-NUCLEAR   RALLY  "No Nuclear Weapons in Canada" will be the theme of a public rally Thurs., Feb. 9. at 8:30  p.m. in the Queen Elizabeth Theatre, sponsored bv the B.C. Com-  ".tttpes on Radiation Hazards.  Professor J. Gordon Kaolan. of  Dalhousie University, and John  B, Witchell, a Quebec City chem-  !����.' engineer will address the  rally.  Slightly spicy, raisin or date  bran muffins 'made with buttermilk have a place in everyone's recipe repertoire. These  muffins are exceptionally good.  The recipe can be doubled with  ease if you wish to serve one  panful fresh-from-the oven and  hoard the rest away .for .another day. These muffins are  good keepers when frozen or  st6red in an airtight container.  Delicious   Bran Muffins  V2 cup butter  1;  cup brown sugar  2    eggs  1    cup sifted all-purpose flour  1    cup natural bran flakes  V2 teaspoon cinnamon  V* teaspoon nutmeg  Va teaspoon salt  1    teaspoon soda  1    cup buttermilk  V�� cup raisins or cut-up dates  Cream butter and sugar. Add  eggs and beat well. Add sifted  dry   ingredients   and bran alternately with buttermilk. Stir  in   fruit.   Spoon into buttered  muffin pans. Bake in moderate  oven, 375 deg. F., for about 15  minutes, or until done. Makes  1 dozen large muffins.   .  Coast News,  Feb.  2, 1961.       7  rs.LJ, Jackson  heads association  At a meeting presided over by  Magistrate Andrew Johnston of  Sechelt, Mrs. Leslie J. Jackson  was re-elected and installed as  president of the Wilson Creek  Community Association.  Other officers installed yere:  Adair. Erickson^ vice-president;  Mrs. Thelma Ayhvin, treasurer;  Mrs. Eleanor Crucil, secretary;  directors, Mrs. Maude Kraft,  Mrs. Bina Bing; arid Mrs. Catherine Franske.        y.';\i���;  A plan was proposed whereby  all charter members of the association would receive honorary  life memberships. It was also  proposed that a yearly gift membership would be issued to any  old age pensioners in the area  who were interested in the organization.  Magistrate Johnston said that  he would procure a suitably inscribed scroll carrying the  names of the charter members.  Tourist   operator  loans announced  TouriiSt operators across Canada were heartened when Hon.  Donald Fleming, finance minister, told the House- of Com-'  mons recently^ that * the federal ,  government' will" guarantee  bank loans for improving tourist establishments.  Four categories of small busi-'  nesass are covered by the legis--'  latiori. The guarantees would be  up to $25,000 for a maximum-  : 10 years for businesses in which  annual gross revenue is $2-50,-  000  or  less   when  the loan ;is  Sought ���;''��� ���' ������;:���':."���...   ":"y"4  ,Banks making the loans are  to: be guaranteed up to 10 percent of the lean aggregate. The'  government guarantee will ap- y  ply to a total of $300,000,000  in. loans over the first three  years.   '.'���.' . '  CTA members will recall  that in 1958. and again in 1950;;  the association' called on the  government for suchT��� action, ���  emphasizing each time'', the urgent necessity to expand and  improve Oanada!s tourist  "plants v .  The 1958 submission, pre<  sented to Mr. Fleming in thy  CTA office at Toronto, pointed  out that "one of the major deterrents to plant improvement  is the lack of credit facilities."  The 1959 presentation stressed the difficulty experienced  by operators in "obtaining adequate credit at reasonable rates  of interest."  SURVIVAL IN BUSH  In . co-operatiOn V with the  R.C. A.F. Para-Rescue team,  CHAN-TV's "Tides and Trails"  on Thurs., Feb. 2, at 9.05 p.m.  will toe devoted to "Survival  in the Bush." There will be  visual demonstration, and film  of rations, equipment and techniques to ensure survival, if  lr<3t anywhere in the Pacific  Northwest.  SECHELT ipATRE  ������;;���. '.    "440,^ pjoi4   ���     ���.������:  Fri., Sat.'���  Feb. 3-4  Clark .Gable, Sophia Loren  IT STARTED IN NAPLES  .Technicolor  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ; to clean your watch  ���   and jewelry:;{  Ghris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  PhV Sechelt 885-2151  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  Sturdy, heavy gauge steel filing  cabinets for every filing need. Designed to enhance the appearance  of your office. Roomy drawers  glide smoothly and quietly on ballbearing rollers. Equipped with  spring compressors. Cole Gray  baked enamel finish.  18" deep.  FOUR DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:    14%'wld  52V4*Mgh,  No. 1204-18  LEGAL SIZE:  52 V4* high,  No. 1504-18  17%'  18*  wide,  deep.  TWO DRAWER  LETTER SIZE:  30V2" high,  No. 1202-18  LEGAL SIZE:  30'/a high,  I Ho. 1502-18  14%' wide,  18* deep.  17Va' wide,  18' deep.  COAST NEWS  Phone 836-2622  vm&i^mm^mmmmmtzmm&m^zmm^ amm^mmmmmmmmsmHBsm^  BOX SOCIAL  SATURDAY, FEB. 18  Legion Half, Sechelt  MUSIC BY MAC'S TRIO  Admittanc3  LADIES; Box lunch ��� MEN $1  Sponsored by Sechalt Kinsmen  CEssws^gsteg&sssii^^ $i��m  20 Off  SALE OF TOWN &  COUNTRY NEW  TIRES  AND NEW  TREADS  For example a 670x15  Town & Country New  rreads ���Reg. $15.50  NOW $12.40  (Exchange)  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886^2572  NOW IS THE TIME  FOR A TOP TRADE-IN  ON YOUR PRESENT CAR  see the new  Chev & Pontiac  API MOH., Tkn W  8 a.m. to 9 p.m.  WE WILL MATCH ANY WRITTEN DEAL  HELP KEEP YOUR NEIGBOR EMPLOYED  DEAL LOCALLY  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957>   LTD.  Phone 885-2111  $ $   SAVE   $ $  Spring  on discontinued colors of  1st LINE CIL PAINTS  OUTSIDE PAINT & ENAMEL  INTERIOR GLOSS ��� SEMIGLOSS  &   FLAT   CILTONES  LATEX   PAINT  60% OFF OH SOME LINES  PLUS MANY MISC. ITEMS  Your chance to save paint dollars at  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 886-2642  $ $    SAVE    $ $  WANT ADS ARE REAL  SALESMEN  OWLING  -I-,*-  8       Coast  News,  Feb. 2, 1661.  E & M BOWXADROME  By Ed Connor  High team three of' the week  was the Shell Oil of Gibsons  Mixed A with 2909. Team high  single went to the Strike Outs  of the Men's League with 1053.  League Scores:  Gibsons Mixed B: Flo Robert-  ton 265, J. Walton 601, A. Hol-  den 604, Flo Raynor 250.  Gibsons Mixed A: J. McVicar  627 (261), Josie Davies 263, H.  Shadwell 673 (261) Flo Robertson 621.  Merchants: Lottie Campbell  634.  Ladies Wed.: Nat Addison 623.  Teachers Hi: Doug Davies 652  (280)   Ed  M.  688   (261).  Commercials: J. Mullen 602,  H. Thorburn 615, H. Jorgenson  624, J. Drummond 627, J. Mathews 270.  Ball and Chain: Ike Mason 634  Brownie Wilson 722 (297), Roy  Taylor 613.  Men's League: F. Gerrard 698  in the final bout of the evening. Wilson of Gibsons.  * The .hai-d job of judging was Follow your  Coast  News   for,  done  by  EJred Corley of  Gran- an    announcement,   of " another  thamsw>and^Walter^ Morrison ^of >- good card coming up in the .near >  Andy's.Bay.^The refeVeef^ '-*���*��������������* - ,\f5^f  ��� "'  "Don't worry. Rocky. We'll ,    ��  have that tooth out in a jiffy."   j*  BOXING  By Bill Nicholls  A nice crowd of pleased looking people watched an eventful  ten bouts of boxing at the Gibsons School hall on Sat., Jan. 28.  The matches were put on by  the Peninsula Boxing club and  were made up entirely of local  talent.  The   first   bout   was   won   by  (355)  Sig Rise 620  (257)   G. Mc- Dennis   McLean   0f   Granthams.  Lean 661 (261). He fought against Sonny Evans  High School: Bruce Wilson 530 of  Gibsons  (225),    Susan    Taylor   510    (223, ��� The   second fi ht was  a   g,  Linda Stanley 178  Johnnie Smith ging  draw between Pat Ke0ugh  550   (205)  Edna   N    193,  A.   La- and   Thomas'   penman,   both   of  fvo���;ere 550 (229)  B. Kennet 536' Po t  Meii0n  (233).  SECHELT  By Orv Moscrip  The Ladies League showed the  way this week, no less than five  of the girls getting stars.  League Scores:  Ladies: Harriet Duffy 664,  Beulah Lawson, Lola Caldwell  257, Pat Gibson 252, Dorothy  Smith 285, Arvella Benner 257.  Pender: Jean Robinson 590.  Gordon Freeman 665 (304).  Peninsula Commercial: Roma  Schutz 588 (279),. Orv Moscrip  786 (291), Sonny Benner 275.  Sports Club: Hazel Skytte 718,  Dorothy Smith 259, Billie Steele ;  272, Tony  Tschaikowsky 692.  Ball and Chain: Polly Chamberlin 580, Al Lynn. 603.  Pee Wee League: Susan Read  320 (158, 162) Ronnie Caldwell  316  (176).  Jr. High: Gerry McKissock  256, Lorraine Higginson 156,  Dennis Tingley 318 (179).  Greyhounds by taking, three  points from Marine Men's Wear  went into the lead in the Ten  Pin race. Jack Fox topped the ;  bowlers with 520, Pelle Poulsen  starred with 201.  PORT MELLON  ::.���;'    By Ray Whiting     ^ ��� y  Last week found .the ��� Beavers  out in front with the high three  of 2869   (1027).  Taking the high single with a  nice game of 1068 and beating  themselves .were the Goofballs  who already held high single  with 1050.  For the men, both; high single  and high three were bowled by  Al Pendleberry with a nice ,668  (277) while Alex Robertson came  quite close with a high single  game of 266.  For the ladies, Lila Plourde  took both high single and the  high three games with a very  nice 616 (256). Also coming very  close to a high single was Irene  Plourde with a 254.  In the third bout Pat Beaudoin  of Gibsons defeated Rickey Gibb  of Granthams.  The fourth  bout   was won by  Chuck  Scorgie   of   Hopkins.   His  hard fought win was against the  ���; determined James Mandelkau of  * Hopkins.  Danny Bothwell of Gibsons de-  ;  feated David   Ennis   of  Hopkins  in the fifthfight of the evening.  Jimmie    Scorgie, , pur   Lower  Mainland  50   lb. -bronze; gloves .  champion,  showed the:.audience  his. style by defeating the tough  opponent Ronnie Evans of Gibsons  in   the sixth  fight .of the  ���-.. card. .';     ���  j ���' ^;-'.'���;���     -'-'v;:  Kenny Verhults, our -runner-up *  in the 55 lb. bronze gloves needed all his energy and class to  avoid the well-aimed gloves of  Peter Carey. A well fought bout  with Kenny coming put.on top.  Dennis McLean came back after Winning the first match of  the evening and defeated the  stylish Russ Thomas of Granthams in the eighth bout.  Chuck Scorgie, winner of the  fourth came back to defeat an-,  other tough opponent in the form  of Bobbie McLean of Granthams^  Jimmy Bothwell. sprained' a-  thumb in his hard fought victory  over Joe   Gibson  of Granthams  .���t4: --4-,4^ i /'.':���:���' ���-r   (���  ��� Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston ' on a charge  of being a minor in possession of  liquor, Kenneth Nelson of West  Sechelt was fined $25.  The magistrate acquitted Robert Cross of North Vancouver on  a charge of wilful damage when  the court ruled that* the, matter ���+  should have civil court action  rather than being heard in a  criminal  court.  >:. Alfred Gallant of. Wilson. Creek  was fined $20 for unlawful, parking on the highway. ���;.'.���'.'  Terrence   Joe   of  Sechelt was  fined $20 for being intoxicated.  PLAN    NO.:  R6B-I350  AREA-   1349.5 SO..FT.  THE  BUILDING , CENTRE   (B.C.)   LTD..  PLAN   SERVICE .      .   ���'  VANCOUVER.   B.C.  aw  Plan No. R6B-1350 (copyright No. 117093)  Distinctive, but practical are the words to describe this lovely  home of 1350 square feet. It features' the always popular living  dining L, well planned kitchen with large eating nook at the  end for family snacks. The master bedroom in addition to the  plumbing "en. suite" shows a "walk-in" closet which could be  panelled in cedar. This house has a frontage of only 53' which  would make it fit nicely.on a 66' lot if sideyard allowances are  10%. There is an open stairwell in the main hall, with the stairs  leading down to a full basement in which is shown a future activities room, laundry, furnace, etc. Designed for N.H.A;'apr  proval, working drawings are available from the Building Cen.  tre, 116 E. Broadway, Vancouver 10.  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing our new plan booklet, "Select  Home Designs." -  SQUARE DANCING  Friday Nights 7-9  Roberts Creek Community Hall  CHILDREN 8 and up  SILVER COLLECTION  Sponsored by Canadian Legion 219  i-*u  FAIRMILE BOAT WORKS Ltd.  1 MILE WEST OF ROBERTS CREEK  Fibreglass  Supplies & Fibreglass Repairs  Epoxy fibreglass paints  3 year anti fouling epoxy paint  BOAT KITS in any form from 8' to 45' or completed  in any form you wish  (Designed by proper marine architect)  Lister Diesel, Universal, -Nordberg Marine &  Stationary Engines and Parts. "-  ALL ITEMS STRICTLY CITY PRICES 6R LESS  GLAD TIDINGS TABMMCLE  GIBSONS  (2*mc and   *%&��..  Pastor Sidney Lowndes  ' from Edmonton  A challenging message for you from' God's word  in these last days.  FEBRUARY 3 ��� 7:30 p.m.  FEBRUARY 5 ��� 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.  A warm welcome awaits you  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLES ALE & RETAIL  We are now about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  STOCK & STILL  COMPLETE BATH  only $97.50 to $129.50  white colored sets $119 complete     . :,,  fancy bathroom sets $169 complete  ELECTRIC GLASS LINED HOT WATER BOILERS  No. 30���$74     ���'���������'   No. 40���:$89  USUAL GUARANTEE  BIG SELECTION STAINLESS STEEL SINKS  single���$13.90      ���      double���$29.50  White Pembroke baths, substandards, 2 only���$37.50  WE   HAVE   THE LARGEST STOCK OF PLASTIC  PIPE   ON THE PENINSULA AND   CHEAPER  SPECIAL CANARY YELLOW BATHROOM SET  complete, nothing more to buy $139.50  1/2" copper pipe     ....:.    20^ per foot  New close coupled toilets with seats   ........:-*   $31.90  Steel septic tank    ..: -..:.-      ���-   $48.50  NEW BEATTY PISTON PUMP, 1 only  compact unit was $168 now cut to $154  Used 4 ring electric stoves, all tested   ..J-.......   $29  OH ranges, good condition      $65 to $79  We have oil range fans motors, carburators, oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  STORE HOURS  7 a.m. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb. 6  Store, closed all day Monday but open of ter 6 p.m.

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