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Coast News Mar 9, 1961

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Array / >.  Provincial Library,  Victoria, Bm  Cl  JUST FINE FOOD  DANNY'S  DINING ROOM  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  jews  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in Gibsons,   B.C.      Volume 15, Number 10, March 9, 1961.  7c per copy  A Complete Line   ��� '  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  "���    Ltd'  Ph.   886-2116  ��� Gibsons,   B.C.  300 see drama   nmp f0r sccheit Doctor explains C D men  winners named  fallout menace  Over 300 people attended the  First Sunshine Coast Drama festival held at Pender Harbour  High  school < on  March  4.   The  The best  play award went to  Pender Harbour High School for  the play The Red Velvet Goat by  Josephina   Niggli,   directed   by  Mr. R. Gordon, principal of the  plays were ably adjudicated by schooL  Mr. R. McColl of Roberts Creek. The  awards  were  donated by  After each play the adjudicator the  foliowing gr0ups:   The  best  gave   his criticism  of  the  play plaV) Powell River Trophy, Mac-  generally,  the  costumes,  make- millan> Bloedel and Powell River  up, stage dynamics, and the act- Ltd    Powell River Division.  ing.,_He pointed  out that  if   a The   begt               port  play  is bad y written   to begin Canadian   Forest   Pro-  with, the actors have^one strike    ducts *��� ^owe nd  against them to begin with. *"  Mr. McColl retired for a few  minutes after all five one-act  plays had been given to determine the awarding.  There  were six certificates of  merit   awarded  to   good   actors   ^ =  who didn't quite make the trophy Sechelt Board of Trade  grade: Martin Truax and Bill  Wilcox of Brooks Junior High,  Powell River; Linda Courte of  Max Cameron Senior High, Powell River; Wilma Deane and  Bruce Wilson of Elphinstone and  Cory Barker of Texada Elementary-Senior High.  The    best     supporting    actor  Division.  The best, actress, Pender Harbour Board of Trade.  The best" supporting actor,  Gibsons Board of Trade.  The   best   supporting   actress,  Sechelt's R6d and Gun Club in  conjunction with Sechelt's Recreation   committee is  arranging  for a launching ramp at the bot-1     mU.-���, *���    . - **    ^ j  * ���.    * ^ ,       ���    o  v i*- * Thirty-five;   persons . attended  torn of Ocean Ave. in Sechelt.        the  meetihg'in   United" Church  The proposal was discussed at hall Monday_ night, of Gibsons  last week's meeting of Sechelt's  village commission and the parties involved were asked to submit plans to the village council  for approval. A launching ramp  is a much needed object at any  part of this coastline and it looks  as though the Sechelt' Rod and  Gun Club may be Uhe first to  have one ready for summer traffic.  and Area Ratepayers association to hear Dr. D. L. Jphtistone  of Gibsons speak ori nuclear fall-  put:. Here is a.summary of what  TDr. Johnstone ..said:',''. ".  One -hundred years .ago nuclear fallout was. unknown. Then  80 years ago Roentgen discovered certain rays which became  r known as^x-rays^and for thefirst  time it was clear that-rays|^puld  penetrate practically everything.  The hazard  began .with V x-rays.  Blood is ;.produced through bone  marrow. ���Leukemia is unhealthy  blood and the- incidence of leu- *  kemia is now four to one afflicted person 20 years ago.  Strontium is allied with, calcium and if calcium in the cow's  system is insufficient it will affect the milk. So,far'there is  no answer to leukemia and strontium-90 is/increasing the danger r. of leukemia 1  Sex glands   are   also   affected  and there could be a detrimen-'  tal effect on future  generations.  Barrenness,    monstrosities,    de-  At the turn of the century Ma-     formities,   miscarriages  and de-  dame   Curie  discovered  radium.     fectives would; result.  Students at  legislature             _ , Irene   Wais   and  Nicol   Warn,  award,went to Roy Johnson:��    students   of   Elphinstone   Senior  Brooks,   Powell  River,   and- the   ���. .   - _    -  best supporting actress award  went to Janet Johnson, also of  Brooks Junior High.  The best actor was judged to  be Tommy Burrows of Pender  Harbour High, and the best actress was "Janice Young of  Brooks Junior-High, Powell River.  asons are  High 'School - and- John E. Sur-  tees, student at Pender Harbour  Junior-Senior High School will  visit Victoria, March 8 to 11, to  see the B. C. provincial legislature in session.  These students, with 31 other  boys and girls will visit the  capital city through the "Education in Democracy." ^program  now in its seventh yaer. The program is sponsored jointly by  participating school boards, the  speaker.of the house, radio station CKNW and the B.C. Electric.  In Victoria, students will lunch  " Developments later occurred  which resulted in the first nuclear bomb explosion over Japan in the Second World War.  This brought the hazard of radiation out in-the ropen. Now.  there is quite a bit of agitation  against radiation,   v  The first bomb produced relatively small radiation in relation to later, bombs, yet 90,000  persons died and another 90,000  suffered disabilities. In 1954 the  United States; exploded -its. first  hydrogen bomb irt "Bikini- vicinity. This was' many,-: /many times  more . powerful -: that the first  bomb.:: Now there 'are four nations in the business of producing nuclear. bombs, Russia, America,Britain ;and France;  ... >.    -, .       \ The bigthings which   has de-  *}��%**/        ��    woo    yeloped is strontium 90 which is  Emp.o��ef ChS? ^ndHSM ^g^tt^S^S^  Canadian Forest Products lfS?��Fiii�� SpS?sS  which brings to total left under- ^^^^S^Sr^  the quota at $600 -    -    ��SS^ ^ ^hySrogSi:  In years past a faithful band. ^mb dust wm continue to fall  of    canvassers    took    on   the    jor tnen��ijtt20 years and that  in about 10 years time we will  have thevpeak^fall;:-^ ; ,  -v Strontium 90 .in rainfall conh  taminates vegetable and animal  life, and as ja result gets into the  ^f����d jsupplyla^dxultimate^  Red Cross  needs help  The Red Cross canvassing  team is in need of help. Various people have moved and  other former canvassers are  getting on in years and have  decided to drop out this year.  As a result - the canvassing  team is looking: for some  younger people to take over  and put this: year's campaign  ���across. Rev. L. B. Pseston, the,  new president' announces the  campaign drive this year has  as its quota $750 and of this  amount  ation  C    Jp_^    QU��&lS tric* house to house collections and  ^^mm+r   ^**y~*"^^        ln victoria, students will lunch     after supplying receipts-turned  Fun and frolic prevailed at the with., the -speaker,   attend  two   jtiheir collections in to the Bank  Masonic Hall on March 4.-when sessions of the provincial  legisT,   of Montreal.'  members of the Eastern Star en- lature,   visit   the   provincial   li- Canvassers   have   until   the  tertained   the   Masons.    Games brary and archives, the provm-    end of the month of March to  such   ���* -.Crew "and rAftcher, cial museum: and tostoricaLHekomake. their rounds.-So coUect- ~wmiv^immwwmuHm>.-��.������ ^ ^.r-���  darts rind so-on were played fol- mckerr House. They also will see    ��rs, men and women are need-   , about ���^he^amount  rioV evident "��� im^don^ed^by^ther rat^  lowed by a   skit   which should Canadian    Services   College   at     ed.  Volunteers  can phone the    a's being dangerous. ers' presidenti Tom Parker, Dr.  have been introduced at the Dra- Royal Roads, As. a memento of     campaign      manager,     Fred        Bone marrow is the most sen-     Johnstone   was  thanked  for his  ma Festival, as a contrast if for the  visit   each  student  will  re-     Cruice, at the Coast News, Pn.,  sitivepart ft the human system:     talk by Dave Rees.  no other reason. J ceive a gold pin designed  after     886-2622. -  ���;��� -���-��� ���   ;��� " ���' '-   '   ���": ���.';���-"���:   "' "   '   - "   .   '/ .    ������.  Full details and  the area to  If there is no more fall-out in  the future we should be back  in the pre-nuclear condition by  the turn of the century. Something should be done however, to  stop further tests because healthy bone marrow and radiation  are not compatible.  During the question and answer period Dr. Johnstone said  there was a larger number of  defective children in Japan but  this factor was not so evident in  other parts of the world.  Asked if there wjas any hope,  for the future he suggested that  statesmen should find a way to  reduce world tensions. The world  was now at the point where it  could .destroy itself or produce  a happier world.  Nuclear shelters he termed a  cruel hoax and; could be described as trying to prepare for the  inevitibility of another war To  prevent this war everyone should  write to their member of parliament or the prinae minister,  also anyone who can help in this  situation/;  Concluding the question period  he,said that the; preservation of  life and peace was Vabout as  Christian a thing as the church  cah do. If ;the people can take;  Athlsvthing iin^ hand "it; could;^be  -r-'--iw^"fi��ji!.VtV*J ���".,-  In it three men were initiated   the B.C. Mace,  what order   is  into the order;  still a secret. The three brave  men were Bob Cumming, Chris  Woods and Harry Mylroie. Conducting the initiation were Mes-  dames M. Swah. S. Wingraye, E.  Wakefield, E. Wardil, B. Byng,  E. Quigley, M. MiUer, B. Wood,  B. Gardiner, G. MacDonald, A.  Pearson and D. Robilhard. Their  chapter gowns looked suspiciously like colorful Grannie gowns  and their badges closely resembled foil plates  Legion planning  zone meeting  A geneal meeting of Branch  140, Canadian Legion; Sechelt,  was held on FrL, March 8 with  President C. G. Lucken in the  chair. Two new ..members were  initiated.  be covered can then be obtain-'  ed   and  receipts   and   stickers  can    be    obtained    from Athe  treasurer, Ted Henniker at the  Bank    of    Montreal office   i%  Gibsons.  This area  has   never!  yet failed in its quota and this  is not  regarded  as being  the  year for,Gibsons and area  to  fall down on the job..  This year's: quota of $697,-  600 is aimed at maintaining  existing Red Cross services  only \��� it /will not permit any  urc  first  uilding program  se is com  Appearing before Sechelt's village council on Wednesday night  of last week two Civil Defence  officials, H. B.' Merrick, co-ordin-  atpr for what is known as the  Powell River area, taking in =as  far south as Gibsons, and H. E.  Snider of Nanaimo outlined Civil Defence plans to members of  the .council.  Mr.   Merrick   and   Mr.' Snider  during the talk explained therco-  ordinated    Civil   Defence   setup  for this area. It. runs from Gibsons to Lund and is divided into  three sectors, Lund to Jervis. Inlet,   Earls  Cove to: between  Se^  chelt and  Gibsons and   Gibsons,*  covering   the   remaining   sector.  Under operations  covering  Civil Defence the federal and provincial      governments     between  thein on a shared basis take in  90 percent of the cost for training, supplies and equipment with  municipalities   covering    the   10  percent remaining, .not'including ;  unorganized   territory which   the  provincial government would fin-  - ahce.:. ���'  \  Personnel operating within the-  Civil Defence sector plan will  "be able to take provincial and-  federal courses. Each sector will,  have its. Civil Defence head man  who will direct and co-ordinate'  air CD  effort.  Discussing the fall-out menace,  the  speakers   said  there   would  be trained, radiation monitors for]  each area. Fall-out they said is  just what it means, fallfbut and.  fall-out , shelters   must ,'���' hot   be'  confused   with    bomb    shelters.  Anyone" with-a- good basement,  reasonably airtight   has  a good:  fall-out ^'shelter:.; The   spreading'- ���  ; ot;\newspapers >..���oyer; the :'tloori  ^boyerr4he^asement^o^ir pr^^.  vide good insulation against fall-,  out penetrating.  Radioactive fall]  out is a dust  and when^ it has!^  been   blown   away   there  is   no'  danger.  The. danger  of   fall-out'  on water- supplies,  the -speakers'  said, was negligible because with  :good, .filtering.:any   fall-out dust;  couldl.-'be. removed. / ,  '/-. Questions asked concerning,  the length of time one should observe  before   walking   at   large  ��c��� 1V.�� r  ^.,        A committee was appointed to .._ _ .  Mrs. Pearson and Mrs^ Robil-  t c^operate  ^th   the    provincial \  extension of the many services  hard joined together to tender ^cort^  very   lovely duet,   accompanied   ^physical  Training   program; for   ^igat^hospitals are staffed and  on the grand by Mrs. D: Drum-    the ^hc^--^   ; ^yp^dj^^d Cross:  mond. - Details   *C arrangements   for,,      The   provinces   free   blood  , A beautiful .oil painting/ "Dog- the zone meeting on March 18  wood," painted and (donated by VWere discussed and the * enter-  Mrs. Helen Lau, was raffled and ; tairiment committee is working  won by Mrs. W. Toyhbee of Se- nard to make this, meeting a  chelt, and the cake, courtesy of success. Matters of vital inter-  Mrs. ���, Swan,  was  won   by   Bill    est to  all veterans will be dis-  transfusioh    service    was   the  The first stage of the building  program of Gibsons /.United  Church has now been completed. The shell has been built,  stuccoed, and painted. Doors  and, windows 'are in. However,  as yet nothing has been done to  the interior. The building committee is held up nntil: ways and.  means of financing;the heating,  lighting and plumbing can be  fpund.  The  construction   of  the   pro-  Barnes and Mr. J.  Chaster for   1", a  fallout" area Jjrought out  information that 48 hours should  Peterson. ,.,.v ,:> ,-A���-  A repast, including the "Husbands' Regular^ (hot dogs) was  served.  Boxing bouts  for April 1  April 1 may be April Fool's.  Day but there will be no.jEooling  about the boxing card to be presented in Sechelt ,by the; Kins  'cussed.':-.'��� -   .   .;  : Unemployment is a serious  matter uicthe- district and Branch  140 is making every effort to as;  sist all vets.. There are application forms now for lookout men-  : for ��� the forestry. Anyone interested who can comply with the  requirements may contact the  service officer at 885-8764 at once  first    of   its   kind  in  Canada ject to this point was accomplish-  when  started in'.'���,.'���.���'1947.  Junior ed mainly   through  loans  from  Red   Cross   by   aiding   under- the bank  and  from  the Metro-  privileged    countries'     schools politan  Council  for Church Ex-  fosters bettor'international; re- tension and all  money now be-  lationships   and   nearer   home ing received from building fund  the disaster relief, home nurs- pledges must be placed towards  ing, sick room  loan cupboard retirement .of  these   loans,  and wpmen?s voluntary groups, Even with the loans  mention-���  all combine   to  make   up  the ed the committee would not have  great services rendered by Red been able to meet the terms of  Cros��; across the street, across the   contract  without   additional  the nation, across the world.  2ri  ire cans  ii)  Ratepayers ask  fo  r ear  ��y b  US  At .11:20 a.m. on February 28,        Gibsons and Area Ratepayers  men club,Vthe  place to be an-   aiarm;;.was: ;turned^n from the     association     meeting     Mondav  nounced later  The Peninsula^ Boxing Club of  Port Mellon ^Syill arrange the  card and Jac^pi^ng to Frank  Zantolas who ta^es careof this  side   of  theficlub's  activities,   a  home of Mrs.' Dorothy Erickson     rfight  when   discussing  a   letter  at WUson Creek and the Sechelt;   frpm   Sechelt  Motor   Transport  ^_s _j_ s_i.i *u_     officials regardirig overcrowding  Fire Brigade was quickly on the  scene. A chimney fire������', was< extinguished without any damage.  At 7:45 p.m. on March 2, an-  good Une-up1lof boxers is  being other  call  was   received  to  the  prepared. home   of   L.  W.   MacDonald   at  This will be the second boxing West gechelt. The Brigade arriv-  event  aranged by Sechelt Kins- ed   at   the   scene   within  a few  men, the first one about a year mmutes and a chimney fire was  ago provided many  good bouts extinguished    without     damage,  for the lovers of the fistic sport.. This year so far three alarms  have been ^turned in.  WINS HIGH  AWARD  Ann /Gordon, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. H. B. Gordon of Sechelt has been awarded the Institute of American Universities  scholars' medal for outstanding  work in European studies. The  history of European art and international relations are subjects in the program of studies  Miss Gordon is undertaking. She  will "return to UBC this fall to  resume academic studies.  Bab i i  ing sale  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Gibsons branch, will hold  a home baking sale in the small  Office opposite the barber shop  on Thursday, March 9, from 10  a.m.   to; 12   noon.  The regular meeting of this  group will be held Thurs., March  9 at 8 p.m. in Doris Drummond's  Beauty Salon.  on-buses, urged, that SMT provide. " Gibsonites - with an early  morning bus  to Vancouver.  One speaker suggested the  new summer schedule would  have an eight o'clock bus but  she was not too sure. Upshot of  the discussion was that the association would write the Public  Utilities Commission to see what  could be done about an early  morning  bus.  Another letter, from the Highways department, intimated  work would start soon Son clearing the Sunshine Coast Highway  lower side from the church to  the old phone office. It was reported to the meeting that work  was  actually underway.  Following    a    short    business  help from members of the community. This was generously offered, and the building committee acknowledges" the following  donations of i material^ and labor  and expresses sincere' thanks to'  those who gave them: ^  Mr. A. E. Ritchey, bulldozing,  excavating   and  backfilling.     '  Mr. R. Rhodes, Mr. E. Ihglis,  Mr.  W.Karateew and Mr.  Dal,  Triggs for assistance in hauling  gravel at special rates.  Mr.   A;   R.  Simpkins, Mr.  A.  Alterations for  Sechelt store  A building permit for- $10,000  alterations'   to    Parkers    Hard* -  ware store in Sechelt was granted    Wednesday    night   of   last-  week at the meeting of Sechelt's  village council.  This alteration means the taking out'of the present front and  installing a modern plate glass  front to allow more window shopping. The interior of the store  will  be enlarged  and improved  the construction of the chimney.  Mr. George Miller of the Silver Skagit Shake and Shingle  Ltd., for a special price oh roof  shakes.  Mr. Don Hauka, Mr- C. Day  and Mr. T. Morrison for electrical work.  Mr. Walt Nygren for the loan  of equipment.. '       ���"'���  Mr. C- P- Ballentine for the  donation of a furnace.  Mr. L. Speck for the installa-  tion of an oil tank .and for furnace work.  Mr. R. Birkin for the donation  of hardware for kitchen cupboards.  Mr. H. Chaster for donation of  oil and general supervisory workx  In addition the committee extends   its   thanks   to   Canadian  Forest   Products !Ltd.,   for   the,  donation of plywood, and to Evans; i Coleman and  Evans  Ltd.,.  for assistance in procuring sand  and gravel.  .. The building committee is now  directing its attention to ways  and means of getting' the interior of the Christian Education centre to a point where it  is usable by the Sunday School  and other church groups.  be a sufficient time lag. Exposure should be of short duration,  thefirst day. The storing of food  in fall-out shelters was necessary but there was no thought  that such shelters' should be  stocked for a. quite lengthy hibernation in view .of the -fact  food supplies can be moved into,  an  area  speedily.  facilities arranged so that shop-  meeting adjournment was mov- ping will be easier. It is .expected so the meeting could hear a ed the job, already underway!  talk on nuclear fallout ���by   Dr      may  take  up to  six  weeks   to  Blood clinic!  Arrangements are under way  for the holding of a blood donor  clinic in the Sunshine Coast area  from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour, Rev. L. B. Preston, chairman of the Gibsons-Port Mellon Red Cross branch announces.  Kinsmen clubs of Gibsons and  Sechelt are likely to be the sponsors. .-...,'.  ��� Negotiations are now underway for the holding of the meeting with other organizations in  order that the largest number  possible can become interested.  A Red Cross official from Vancouver would visit this area to  make final arrangements. According to interest shown sd far  it looks as though there will be  considerable interest in the blood  donor clinic.  Student names  are required     ���  During  the   past   months  ihe,  v   Ballet auxiliary has corresponded with Black Ball Ferries Limited in regards to their instituting  a student fare oh the Lahgdale- ���  lioiseshoe  Bay  service. .'���' ';���"  This lowered fare is to be used ���  ' by the university student or the .  student   studying   an  extra-cur-,  ricular subject,   music,   dancing  and art, whose education neces- '  .sitates frequent or constant travel off the peninsula.   .  The Black Ball Ferries' Limit- .  ed has expressed interest in the  Ballet auxiliary's proposal, a  proposal which was. endorsed by.  many local organizations; and  has requested further information, namely the number of students who would benefit and the  name of the student's teacher or  school.  To obtain the required information as quickly and accurately as possible the Ballet auxiliary asks all those having know  ledge of students in the aforementioned categories: .to . contact  by telephone or letter, Mrs. Wm.  Dockar,   Hopkins   Landing.  D. L. Johnson of Gibsons.  complete.  NEW SUNDAY SCHOOL  Baptist Sunday School met for  the first time on Sun., March 5  at the Roth home on Marine  Drive at 9:15 a.m. There were  22 present.  The singing was bright and  lively, and everyone enjoyed  themselves. There are classes  for everyone and everyone is  welcome. 2       Coast News, March 9, 1961.  Bndg3  A VEBStm CLASSIC  J "ffilHK x<i3U   SHOULD   KAiOW TltoT.YoU PUtfeD  A BRILLIANT &AMt= IfrJS ��\teMNG ��� ABSOl.UTG.uY  FLAVJL6SS SRJDQc.   NOW, DonV -Pff MOOeST.  GO /kf-^-AO /%AJO ADMIT THAT You Pt-/*V<SD THaT  SirtM   {.{KG A A1AST<��R..   NO owe ffLSe W/LLl^LL  y?U,SO i'M .GLAO To OOIT  g thunderbolts  THE CHANT REPORT  (By   GEORGE COOPER)  <  ry  /  ���;ffi  (irf��.  Criticisms of the Chant report  ��� sharp and even acid as they  are'���~.;;h'ave/delivered no shattering thunderbolts to a document  whose essence is common sense.  Neville Scarfe, dean of the college of Education,' has taken a  view strongly opposed to some  aspects of the report. Other individuals have been quoted-criticizing the report 'in a general  way or in one particular or ; another. Larger groups such as  the provincial teachers, federation and the provincial, trustees  association have not yet made  comprehensive statements on the  report to the newspapers. A committee of the teachers federation is busily engaged in assessing what implications there are  in the report for teachers.  Where the president of the  B.C. school trustees has urged  the ��� implementation of -the, report without delay and,   accord  ing to Vancouver school trustees, has since taken the opposite stand, the officers of , the  teachers federation, perhaps alarmed at the import of some of  the recommendations, have continually urged a cautious approach. The voices of department superintendents are just beginning to.be heard in the press  but the studied view of the department is evident in a speech  delivered in the legislature by  the Minister of Education several weeks ago, and in Bill 46  ��� a Public Schools Amendment  act, 161, just presented to the  House. The masterful summary  of the Chant report produced by  the department of education is,  by the way, only useful to one  who has read the.full report.  Mr. Scarfe, within a week of  the publication of the Chant report, published a detailed critic  cism in which he briefly praised  Wxz Coast Mtuis  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News  ��� *td., P.O. Box 128, Gibsons, B.C., and authorized as second class  nail, Post Office department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly  lewspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  3.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.  Stay in school  This is National Education Week. Unlike many weeks that come  and. go throughout the year,: there is good reason on this occasion  for Canadians to sit down and do some thinking-about the Canadian  Conference on Education's slogan for 1961: "Stay in School.,".  Our society has arrived at a point where it is having: dess and  less need for untrained minds.. The machine, has replaced the pick  and shovel: Automation has moved into factories and offices! Today  employers have'little interest in unqualified help, but are more, and  more interested in men and women who have trained minds ��� lnd!-"  viduals. capable of responsibility and. initiative.      . y-,.-../,!..  y.. Today a grade 12 education,, which not too many years ago allowed an individual to feel educated, is now an ordinary-achiever  ment. Students who want to play a reasonable part in the affairs of  their community and nation must be prepared to go on to specialized  training at a university or an advanced technical 'school;     ;       - ���%  Students thinking of giving up school or university beforp graduation would do well to study recent Unemployment Insurance Commission statistics. Back in 1955, two out of every three unemployed  had not gone beyond grade eight in school. It is also interesting to  note that those with only two. years of a secondary school education -  were not much better off than those who had only a grade eighWdu- :  cation. Surely by now, or within a few years, those with only grade  twelve will be almost in the same bpat as those with grade  eight  education were five years ago. Our society is moving ahead swiftly;  Those who are prepared for the technical era will reap the rewards'. '  Today our society needs young men and women capable of. being highly trained to man our complex offices and factories, to staff  our schools and colleges, and even to represent us in our councils,  legislatures and paruament. We must "encourage our young people  to "Stay in School" so that they can share the rewards of a greater  tomorrow. Education is the key to personal success and national  prosperity.  By Les Peterson  ;.;'', (Article'. 7), "'  Politically, the voyages of  Captains Cook, ,;. Meares and  Vancouver were significant in  that they determined that the  western shore of North America would not be divided between Spain and Russia, both,  of which were interested in  laying claim to as much of ...it  as they could hold, but; that  some part of the  middle lati-  . tuaes would become a. part of.,  the British family of, .nations.  'Economically, they ���'"' revealed,  to the world the first of "jj��  series of riches available here;;  furs: The first force'., which  made itself felt oh ,tjhe territory;  was therefore; furttradingV.;' -; yf  Pelts' tiartered for 'here i first.  found their way. ,to China!,  where they claimed,, great  prices. ,:-:^y:....if.:-i^7.^:J'-^^iiv&e^.  ��� there !������ was;   a ^Hud;^n's.'f;.Bai5 !  Company post at Fort tangle^,  followed  in  1843 by, Victoriai  and >in ;1852.by^N^naimoV'T^I "  : toastiori   at ..Nariaima^arid. oiii-  building from the large VeltaM'  lishment at ,F6rt Langley still  stand.       .'.:.':    . ^   /.;..;^r   :'-'':'::!  find of the same metal. The  location of this latter claim  gives indication of the thorough search to which the terrain of this area was subjected.  Almost no mineral ofy any  value, however, was discovered along West Howe Sound or  on; the Sechelt Peninsula, and  the prospectors left only occasional scars on likely-lookr  ing rock surfaces as mementos  of their visits.  Mr. Hall, realist!  Frank H. flail, chief negotiator for Canada's non-operatirig rail  unions is a man who can face facts. According to a Canadian Press,  despatch from Montreal, he said there is a great gulf between farmers and industrial workers  His comment was made after the Canadian Federation of Agriculture had passed a resolution at an Ottawa meeting, urging compulsory arbitration be binding on both railways and unions. The Canadian federation of Agriculture had previously commended, the federal  government for enacting emergency legislation which prevented a  Ha!S��n-wade railway strike. .  *\    Among labor leader's, Mr. Hall is one who can be realistic in as-  sessmg' a  situation; Those -,who have followed the trend of farmer,,  movements down through the years and watched the efforts of labor  specifically to woo them into their fpld know that Mr. Hall is not  talking through his hat.  ..The farmer is outspoken when it comes to supporting any political party. Hon. James G. Gardiner, who did more for the farmer  than any other agriculture minister, knows only too well how fragile  is their support. In spite of the fact he did more to raise farm income, than any other cabinet minister, his Saskatchewan political  machine was decimated in 1944 when the CCF was elected. To keep  the picture clear, the Saskatchewan CCF and the new Labor Party,  yet to be formed, are not birds of the same feather. This is a case  where provincial and federal politics do not mix.  ; Mr. Hall according to the Canadian Press despatch sees the  farmers wanting to continue the rift with industrial .workers,, He could  bexighl; w^eniiiaduitriaf ^orfce|shold up the outflow^of gram through  maTiti me -ppfets,' ffyttymefccdp: hardly be expected to stand up and  cheer. Thejmoy.emenJL !pf'/grain/means cash to-him; He should not be  blamed for th,is,.aitiiude/"  The,;fact Mr. Hall.has courage to speak up should not be overlooked.: It might be comforting to dream of a unified farmer-labor  partyr- but.hVna$:,been tried before without: suc,cess.^  ; Europeans   who' ^carne  seeking furs_did'hot trapythe ,  animals   themseiyiesj \ but;  exchanged .trade'goods to the'l.nat i  ^tiye; Indians   for.them. 'TQ^Fe  ' ;rwas,; then, no great inclination:,  for these traders to settle here;  usually ..they'   received   their  pelts    on Jjoard  ship  directly  arid departed, In 'fact,  it is* fa  truism  that fur-trading arid M  large human population are^di-j  rectly   opposed;; In   fact; v the;  Hudson's     Bay     C b nip a n jl  brought only a handful of bona  fide  settlers to the  colony of  Vancouver   Island,   granted  them in, 1849, during their 10-;  year tenure there; and no settlers whatever to this area, on  wihach they had exclusive trading rights.  Had fur-trading remained  the sole basis of its economy,  then, it is likely that the history of-what is now British;  Cqliirwbia would Have been  quite different from the actual,  course of events.       ;  But, in 1857, a second source  of wealth was discovered ���  gold. During the summer of  1858 ten thousand seekers, af-,  ter* this treasure passed through  the port of Victoria, most of  them aimed at the supposed  sources of wealth, Fort Hope  and Fort Yale. -, Highwater  there during the summer  months forced most of these  men to wait for the' river level  to drop or to search elsewhere:  In December of the same  year, Alfred Waddington, in  the first book printed in British Columbia, Fraser Mines  Vindicated, not only affirmed  the belief that gold was to be  had in the Fraser River system,  tout '-that it could also be found  along the coast. Already, .he.  saidi"; .-; leads of gold quartz  are ' well known to, exist on  Pitt River, and quite latterly  ���coarse gold has been, discover!-,  ed 60 miles up ��� -the* Squamish  River, on Howe's Sound, leaving little, doubt that gold will  be; worked before long, on this  side'.'of * ;th6 ���coast range >nbrW  of Fraser river."  m _ (By^LBS PJffTERSOH)  All that we feel  \    Is but the end distortion of some other sense,  And who can say '  Where happiness reflexes into pain,  Where bravery turns to fear,  ,    Or love recoils against itself in hate?  Has motion rational thought?  Has cause direction, or has time intent?  Is there one curve  On which a man may plot  The ordinates and abscissae of his life,  And keep his locus clear? .  From the first, then, some  of t ,the-' prospectors who - entered ' ^British North : America:  through Victoria' turned in this  direction to seek their fortunes.  The rapid waning of the "rush"  after 1863 saw thousands of  miners descend from the. interior and scatter in search of,  new livelihoods, or of minerals  in other localities.    "  By 1865;> copper ore had  been discovered at the entrance  of Howe Sound, and in 1874,  two miles inland from Salmon  Arm,' at'an elevation of some  2,000 feet, Alexander Donald-'  son discovered and recorded a  Probably  the   most  important   concomitant   outcome   of  the gold rush was the establishment    of    government.    This  event took place on November  19,  1858, the first year of the  rusihi,-,. when,   at  Fort Langley,  Judge Matthew Baillie: Begbie,  installed    James   Douglas    as  governor of the Crown, Colony  .of British   Columbia,  a  name  whfeih.������? haa been suggested by  Queen Victoria in July 'of that  year in a letter; to Sir E. Buly  weryLyttoriy colonial sepretary;.  ;  This act ended the Hudson's;  Bay;v Cpinpany^s!J rule, ���! arid  made, possible   the    eventual.  availability^, of   land for   purposes.'of permarient settlement.  It ^also,i iri:1859; "brought" into,  the-;colony;   under   the   command   pf-^ Coloriei   Moody,   a  a group--of, men qualified   to  carry r on .land hurveys.  some sections  and recommendations, before launching,his attack  on the   ''traditional"   philosophy  of  the   commissioners;   that  is,  the  commissioners  wish ��� to  emphasize   further   the   three   R's  which,  Dean   Scarfe  feels,   are  adequately emphasized now. Actually    the    commissioners,    as  they state in the section in the  report on Instructional Methods,  "support neither. a> so-called -progressive  nor   a  so-called   traditional   viewpoint  in   education."  Mr.  ScarRs,  often .by. misquoting the  Chant   report, seeks to  show  modern ideas   are put  in  disrepute  by   the  findings   and  recommendations   of   the    commission, Mr. Scarfe, hew ? to the  province   and   to   the   country,  does not appear to realize there  were growing misgivings felt by  parents  and   teachers with cur-  ..ricula,   standards,   and  achievement in the schools arid that the  commissioners have investigated  these uncertainties at the grassroots.    .';-.:���..; v\\!.       ,/  As a consequence,������'[ by- using  tiiese down-to-earth sources of  information, the commissioners  have presented in their report no  advocacy forr strictly formal  education, but a clear, broad articulation of the ? means and  methods of education which is  a consensus of parents, teachers,  trustees, and other persons interested in education. Some sections of the report, the results  of investigation in special fields  deal with matters ;concerriing  only teachers, or school trustees,  or the department;    ;f  A charge of intellectual  snobbery  in the   Chant   report  was  made  by Mr.  D.'Goard  of the  Vancouver   adult   education   department.   The reorganization of  schools into   high: schools   and  collegiate    academies  ! oh    one  hand and into junior and senior ''���  vocational schools :on the .other,  he felt, will brand the vocational pupils as failures in the eyes  of the employers. It is to counter: ,  :act! this   very   outcome   in. the, *���  preierit system where pupils are  continually ^ dropping out of  the  secondary, school; before graduation, unskilled and often unwanted by empioyprs, that the .reorganized system contains the vocational'schools. ..'������':������-''������;.   ���: ���':.��������� '''���-.  '_ The   junior, vocational   school  will be emphatically educational  and not' merely time-filling; giving suitable.', instruction in "Mathematics   and   English,   for   ex  ample, as well as- in shop and  practical work. A successful experimental vocational 'class in  Victoria school district, among  others in Canada, is ,the basis  for the vocational school recommendation in the report. Pupils may, if their achievement  warrants, transfer to the high  school in grades 8, 9, and 10.  Judging from the experiment. in  Victoria, this system will remove  the stigma of-failure that at present seems to'attach to those who  drop out - of our ' secondary  schools now.'  %  Take note that the collegiate  academy in grades XI and XII  is designed to instruct not only  pre-univefsity pupils but pupils  preparing for commercial arid  technical fields who will proceed  to the technological institutes,  whereas the senior vocational  school prepares pupils for the  ; trades';.w.\;\:. ':'-/X ������,'/ '.,  Besides the shrieks of disappointment from those whose suggestions were not entirely accepted by the commission" and  the din from ,the dean of ^education, inhere; are . many groups  apart from the department who  are now engaged in! thoughtfully  assessing the views :and-: recommendations of the Chant report.  The commission has material yet  to publish and Dean; Chant is at  the call i of the minister of education as his special advisor.  The report is surely riot expected to be a view for all. time  but a practical view for the present. To implement the recommendations will first require an  understanding of all the implications, especially those of cost  and administration, to trie pupil,  teacher: and taxpayer. In the r  meantime there are, arising  from trie report, a - few lesser  but long-needed changes now under debate .in the present" session  of  the legislature.  PURCHASE MANUSCRIPTS v  TheV University ;pf ^British Columbia   has   purchased   the   unpublished   manuscripts   of    the  late ;��� writer-poet" Maicolrii Lpwry,.  whb is.^best known forchis widely;-.  acciaiihed novel "Under the-VoU  cano."  The  manuscripts,.,';which:  include. ;an ;<x unpub1''^'ied ;riovel;->>  a   noveila7 arid more   than , 1000  pages, of poetry;, will be^deposited in the division o? ! ".pecial, collections in. the Univer/ty of British c Columbia : Library.    : .  The humanitarian achievements of the Red Cross depend on  your generosity. Your dollars provide and carry on thes essential  Red Cross services and programmes in your corrirriuniiy.  This year-think of the many ways the Red CrosSjServes��youi and  your nefghboiirr-then plan your donation x>r pledge to the^ l>est of  your means. A generous donation will do so much for so many  i-y ���������-���������  ; '.'  Your  iai4i The mod  e modern manner  ^a^^^-Hfr^^^  THE  BUILDING CENTRE (BC) LTD  PLAN    SERVICE  VANCOUVER.    B C.  PLAN  NO    R5B-95I  AREA ���   950 0 SQ. FT.  Plan No. R5B-951 (copyright No. 117093)  House in the modern manner is this smaller'two bedroom version of the- house designed for easy living. This one has 950  square feet, nice size living room wifcto inside wall fireplace,  the dining room is separate from, the living room but is divided  from the kitchen by the bar and the hanging cupboards over.  The kitchen has been planned for the utmost in efficiency. By  placing the fireplace in the inside wall of the living room there  is plenty of wall space left for arrangement of furniture. Compact, neat and modern looking this house is designed for N.H.A.  approval, -witfr working drav-ings available from the Building  Centre (B.C.) Ltd. 116 East Broadway, Vancouver 10.1  Send 25c to cover cost of mailing and handling our new plan  book,   Select  Home Designs.  Junior Wardens expanding  ; The B.C.sponsored Junior Forest Wardenymoyemerit has. gained Canada^Wide ^status with the  first   riieetingy ��� of ': the   National  Junior   Forest Warden   Council.  Dr.  B.   G.  Griffith, University  of British Columbia, was elected  president  of y the  national body,  and Ti'������������':By Jackson,y yiee-presi-.  dent. Secretary^rnanager is ;W. F..."  Myririg who is  also chief   warden. Assistant chief wardens are  B. H!! Lyster and J.  A. Moyer;  All vthreey staff bfficersicame ^up  through f the ���; raihks.   There (are  also 17 national directors.  ;  Organized   by   the    Canadian  Forestry Association of BJC., .the ;  Junior Forest Wardens, boys between the ages of 10 and 16, are  the only youth group devoted exclusively to training in the protection of the forest ;and its related resources.   Since its inception here  in 1930  almost  40,000  boys    have >x gone   through    the  training program and over 6.000  youngsters  are "currently   wearing the  colorful red-shirted uniform.      ' .-.v,..- ,'.:  '���While wa'rden ������'training has in  the past been- largely confined  to British 'Columbia,; its principles, and;; programs have attract^  ed widespread interest across the  country and isolated groups have  been organized! in various provinces. Groups are already active in Alberta and a training  program has been set up ia Ontario,!    ,-,:.,-,'.-'   .���:������. ���-������^���;..       ;���.!.-.  NEW TREE GROWTH  It> is ariiazing how: trees ; will  adapt ; themselves vtov meet ��� adverse conditions. There are' instances where floods and avalanches have removed the soil  away from roots leaving the central tap root exposed. Where the  tree has received shelter to the'  exposed root has developed bark  and become part of the trunk,  whereas, .the tip of the roots  have extended further into the  soil to pick up moisture and anchor the tree. A notable example  of this occurs in - the Valley of  the Crooked Trees in Jasper  Park.  TONYS  BULLDOZING  c��SmN)G, ROAD BUILiWNG and HOGGING, Etc.  Phone 885-9938  '\  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  For a Wonderful  Worldof'Warmth  CALL  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  ��sso  9  convenient  budget terms  and  %  free life  insurance  ��   up to 6 years  --���;���'��� tp pay ;.'-;y;;:/���<��,�����'  .5% Down ��� BalanceNat 5^2 %. simple; int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL  FOR  THE BEST  YOUR (fcSSOl HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  SEE  OR  PHONE  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YtJ 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED   KURLUK,   Sechelt. ~! 885-4455  Charity funci allocated  ��� On Feb. 23, the annual meet  ,ing of the executive committee  of the HSP Employees' Charity  Fund of Canadian Forest Products Ltd. was held to receive  the annual report for 1960 and to  discuss the budget  for 1961.  The treasurer reported total  contributions received during  the year 1960 were $1,810 from  249 individual donors, compared  with $1,761.50 from 224 donors in  the previous year. A further $4.45  was " received as bank. interest,  bringing' the total distributables  ��� funds to $1,814.95, and together  with the balance carried forward from 1959 of $162.61 gave  the committee $1,977.56 for disposal. As of Jan. 1 there were  210 contributors on the payroll  (200 on Jan. 1, 1960.)  During 1960 the sum of $150  was given each of the following:  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons, Can.  Red Cross, Kiwanis Easter Seal,  St. Mary's Hospital, O.E.S. Cancer Fund, C.N.I.B., Salvation  Army, Children's Hospital, Boy  Scout Association and Girl Guide  Asociation. Port Mellon Community Church received - $25, and  St. Mary's Hospital a further  $290 making a total of $1,815.  This left $162.58 to be carried  forward into 1961, consisting of  $3.56 as' bank balance  and   $159  ^from Canadian Forest Products  Ltd. for. December payroll deductions.  In discussing the budget the  executive ; committee reviewed  again the disbursment problem  in detail. In the light of the appeals on hand and expected in  future and the ever increasing  demand on the fund by organizations caring for the health and  welfare of the people it was felt  by the executive committee that  a re-appraisal of the fund's program has become, necessary. Reluctantly the committee came to  the decision to. eliminate until  further notice from the disbursment program all organizations  not directly concerned with  health and welfare, leaving the  support of other causes such as  political or religious, to the individuals" particularly interested  in such causes....  This, in the opinion, of the executive '.���-.committee,   has  become  necessary   to' avoid    dissipating  -the    funds    available    into    too  many : s m a 11 ,e r;  contributions  * which; would : not give  the  most  yeffective, assistance to, the causes, underwritten by the HSP Employees'  Charity.. Fund.  '- The budget for,' 1961 approved  rin its final form leaves the  '"standard   contribution"  at   $150  for organizations included into  the . 1961' budget, to be disbursed  by the secretary-treasurer, when  the appeals are on hand and  funds available in the bank account. It remains the aim of  the fund to disburse all money  received  in  the  same year.  Local 297 informed the executive committee that it had reappointed Messrs. Beacon, La-  bonte, Lockwood and Mason to  serve on the committee for the  current year, Mr. Macklam and  Mr. West representing staff and  management, Mr. C. Beacon to  remain as chairman.  Coast News, March 9, 1961.      3  I  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Ph.  885-3111  ;  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  .Tenders are invited for clearing and grading of a portion of  the school site at Langdale (approximately V/z acres) in < accordance with specifications which; may be obtained- at-; the  School Board office. /''',';���-  Sealed tenders, marked "clearing" will be received at the  School Board office on or before 6 p.m. Saturday, March 11, 1961  Each tender must be accompanied by a certified cheque in the  amount of .10% of'the contract price.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be' accepted.  The ^Board of School Trustee.,,  School District'No: 46" (Sechelt),   v  (and biiy fever clothes, too!)  Your automatic dryer makes the most of the new easy-care, wash 'n' wear fabrics. Washr  dry and wear 'em-- all in the same day, with little or no ironing. Fast, easy - and you save  money two ways ::ybu won't have to buy so many changes and your clothes will last longer I  It's so easy to take better care of all the family's clothes and linens when you leave the job  to your automatic dryer. You'll like the way dresses, children's clothes, towels and sheets  turn out softer and brighter. And because they avoid weather-wear, things stay new-looking  longer when you dry them the gentle, automatic way!  Visit your appliance dealer soon ��� talk over the wide choice of dryer  /   models, with temperature settings and cycle times to suit every fabric,'  ���\   ���,..'.'���' ���          ��� .������"'������  \    every family's needs. Learn how you can save work, time and clothing  i   costs���with a new automatic dryer!  B.C. ELECTRIC  Parker's Hardware  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2171  Kioto's Radio & TV  Sechelt, B.C. ���Ph. 885-9777  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph, 886-9325.  ��� & S Sales  Sechelt, B.C. ��� 885-9713  Gibsons Hardware  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph.' 886-2422.  John Wood  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331 '4 ��� Coast News, March 9, 1961.  ���:.. ;���������,->,     WINs   BIKE     '������ '���������"  Winner of the bicycle draw offered  by  Richter's Radio   store  m Sechelt was R. Thompson of  Selma Park.  BODY REPAIRS  and  PAINTING  Peninsula  Motors  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  BILL SMITH  Back at  Work    '  After Accident  OLD VANCOUVER  FRJEIGHl' GARAGE  All Work Guaranteed  By PAT WELSH  Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ayres have  returned from a five-week trip  to the south. Making Phoenix,  Arizona, their headquarters they  toured the surrounding country,  visited the Alligator Pool and  saw the famous Old Joe, reputedly over 600 years old. Joe has  been in the. movies and is a ferocious looking creature but very  docile. They also visited Sari  Diego, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Portland on their way  home.  Mrs. Frank Claydon entertain  ed at the tea hour recently, her  guests being Mrs. W., Aberhart,  Mrs. J. Cooper, Mrs. J.; Riddell  of Pender Harbour and Mrs. P  Welsh. Mrs. Welsh was presented with a corsage of spring flowers in honor of her 42nd wedding  anniversary.  Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Simpson  spent the weekend here, recently;; and others at their summer  homes were Mr. arid Mrs. D.  Hunt, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Le-  feaux, Ruth and..Peter;yM?i R.  geridy ah^HM: ari^Sirs. Wright  and children, Mr. and Mrs. E.  Piper and family and Mr. Norman   Pijper.  Mr.  Ralph  White  of   Calgary .  and Mr. Ross Smith of Vancou-  notes  SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK  (L  ATTENTION! MEMBERS!/  CANADIAN LEGION 109  CABARET  9 p.m.  SAT., MARCH 11  CANADIAN   LEGION   HALL - Gibsons  Brown Bros. Motors  FORD     #  T.   BIRD  41st arid Granville  MONARCH     #     FALCON  ���    ECONOLINE   TRUCKS  AM 6-7111  You wouldn't buy a used car or a house before  you thoroughly drove the car or had the house inspected.  -i~- In^ti^fifteejji^ears as a Foitl^deater we feel  that this 1961 model in all series is the topcar in  botih style and economy.  For a family demonstration at your convenience, this is your invitation to call me and arrange  a showng of the new or uated car of ybutf choice.  We can offer the lowest bank interest rate plan  in Vancouver. Lets get together. Call your representative, COLLECT���  MICKEY COE  AM 6-7111  BR 7-6497  s> -  vAEMB��>  [*'���"  THIS EMBLEM MEANS  RELIABLE INSURANCE SERVICE  A member of this association is  an inde- '  pendent business man in your community  and is well qualified to advise you on the kind  of insurance that suits your exact needs. i  His experience, plus the fact that he can  4" select . your   policy   from   more   than   one  company, enables him to give tetter-insi��*-.~ ,  ance service.  I If you have a claim, a telephone call, will  ���r bring-his. trained" assistance. v...  Look for this emblem when you buy-  Fire,  Automobile or General  Insurance.  THE INSURANCE AGENTS'  ASSOCIATION '  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  N. RICHARD McKIBBIN  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2062  yet- weekended with Mr. White's  parents, the E. Whites at Red-  roofs.  Mrs. E. Pearce has _ returned  to her home after spending the  winter months in Seattle and  Vancouver with members of her  family.  Mrs. Prank Lyons is at home  after  spending  the   weekend  in  < Seattle.   She   was   accompanied  1 by her sister Mrs. A. Turnbull.  Mrs.   J.   Riddell has returned  to her home at Pender Harbour.  Mr. and Mrs. E. White and Mr.  and Mrs. J. Morgan are in Vancouver.  Mrs. P. Craig has returned  from visiting her daughter, Mrs.  S. Gasperowieh in Edmonds,  Washington.  *        * *  Members of the Welcome  Beach Community Association  spent an enjoyable evening at  the Welcome Beach hall March  4 when colored slides of Canadian  '" beauty spots wetfe'shown by Can--  on A. Greene. ���,,      After*.! bingo came the presentation of a morocco leather wallet and signed card to   Mr.  R.  Stewart by Mr. A. Young, president of the association, as a tri-'  bute for the work done by Mr/  Stewart  when the hall was under  construction.   Mr.   Stewart,  said Mr. Young, gave of his time  and labor in conjunction with a  group of other elderly men for  long days and weeks. He  hop:  ed Mr. Stewart would enjoy better   health   in   Vancouver   and  would join in  the  festivities  at  the   hall   fie   had   helped   build  whenever he visited his summer  home here. Mr. Stewart thanked  the group and hoped to see them  in September when he returned  for a holiday.  Supper was served and Canon  Greene told of his adventures  aboard the John Antle upcoast.  Plans for a St. Patrick's Day  party are underway and -i will be  held in the hall, March 17. li  ��� y * :y;;,y# k% *' ~  The home of the Cliff Connors  at Welcome Beach was the scene   -  SILVER RINO FOUND , ,  A silver 'ring with- what looks  like a pearl set in it has been  found on the road leading to  Hopkins wharf. The owner. can  claim it by phoning 886-2545.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 8��5-9525'  TUJES. to SAT.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Af*1  COBRA, ��he or <ftut Ua&f ����M>xy <* ifcR����rt$  AHt> tft O0USM/&E WDIAH 60BRA, KIU.  HUHPRfcH  New Flower varieties  ���-r-  Plant breeders are developing new varieties at such a  rate today that the big problem in the minds or many  gardeners is to decide whach  to choose.  Ideal solution is to see a  variety which* is appealing, and  plant it the following year.  That, is primarily why show  gardens are maintained. At the  Summerland Research Station  of the Canada Department of  Agriculture, visitors are encouraged to come and see the  flowers, trees and shrubs in a  garden setting  Veteran gardener Nat May,  was recently asked to list his  choice of annuals for the most  reliable and effective display.  Here it is:  Ageratum i(dwarf) Blue-Cap;  (intermediate) Blue Mink; Capri; Tall Blue.  '; Aryssuim: Carpet - of - Show;  Royal Carpet.  'Martgbld:1" (dwarf,   French);  Snapdragon; ��� (Intermediate  type); Crimson, Pink, Sutton's  Scarlet  and. Gold,  Yellow.  Snapdragon: (Tall or Rocket  type): Bronze, Pink, Red,  White, Yellow.  Zinnia (Dahlia type, tall):  B u r p e e s Hybrids; Golden  Dawn; Dream; Miss Wilmott.  Zinnia (Pumila type): Canary Yellow; Salmon Rose;  'Snowball.  Zinnia (Lilliputs): Pink Gem;  Lilac Gem; Salmon Gem; Scarlet Gem.  DANNY'S  -      HESERVATXOHS ,  TAKEN NOW  FOR  OVH EASTER  SMORGASBORD    ,  AT ���', ������  DANNY'S  Roast  Turkey,   Roast Beef,  "" ^aked Virginia Ham,  Baked Salmon &  22 otiher  dishes to "choose from  12:30 lilt 2 pA.  5 p.m. to 8 pan. -  of a gay surprise party March'-������������ Rusty-red; Spry; Tangerine  4, when 28- guests asembled to  bid farewell to Kinsman andj  Mrs. Dusty Dodds of Wilson-  Creek. who. are leaving this week -  to, reside in Toronto. The spa3?  cious reception rooms-were most;-  attractive; with masses of daffo^  dils from the Connor garden.  Mr.   Morgan   Thompson   pre-^^  , sented the guests df honor with ��� <  a Sunburst style .electric clock.  Marigold:   (African)   Orange  Climax; Yellow Climax.  ���������'  Petunia: (Double) Blue-moon;  Caprice;  Sonata.  Petunia: (Single) Ballerina:  Dwarf Elk's Pride; La Paloma;  Red-Satin.  Phlox: Drummondi: (Globe  type): Fire-ball; Violet; Salmon; Snowball.  Snapdragon: (Bedding type);  Mr. Dodds thanked everyone fory. Sutton's  Crimson;  Pink, Scar-  tlieirgood wishes and theIclock^';let,;^White,'Yellow.  saying it would..occupy;jthe n1ap^r';y��^iy "' ���v",;-::- ' yv1- y ���  of   honor; in   their' hewyhome.  Also  present   were   Mr.    and.  Mrs.  E.  Benher,  Mr.,, and ?Mrs. ^  A. L. DeAngelis, -Mr. and Mrs.:  B. Fernley, Mr. and Mrs. D.  Gaines,; Mr. and Mrs. J. Hicks,'.;  Mr: and Mrs: R. Nairn, Mr. andK  Mrs. i. Nestman, Mr. and Mrs.-  F. Oike, Mr. and Mrs. C. StewartT  Mr and Mrs; R.; Stephanson, iy  Mrs. M. Walker. L  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch .  - arid jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  EXPERT REPAIRS  on all makes of cars  HILLTOP MOTORS  at rear of Sunnycrest Motors  Phone 886-9962 ���  How is the Time for that Spring Tuneup  TOM DUFFY ��� Sechelt Realty and Insurance  Ph. 885-2161  A dress you'U'love to live in  ���cheerful in checks; gay in  plaid, pretty in print! A biis  band out-lines a moderately  scooped neckline, the skirt is.  free and graceful in- jcpyotion..  .Easy-aew.. :'^'  Printed Pattern 9273: Misses'-  Sizes 12; 14, 16, 18, 20. Size IB  takes   4  yards 39-inch.'fabric  Send FORTY CENTS (40c) in  coins (stamps cannot be accepted)   for   this   pattern.    Please ���  print plainly SIZE, NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER.    -  Send your order to MARIAN"  MARTIN   care   of   the   Coast  Ne&s, Pattern Dept., 60 Froiit  St. West, Toronto, Otit.  A ScoMabonk Horn* ImprovwrMMit Loan���Mw b��*t way to fix up yow.hom��  Fix up your home, too  When your home needs any kind of alteration or repair... adding a room, repairing  the roof, redecorating ... and you don't have  the necessary ^ih���come td The BanlT of  Nova Scomi for a low-interest Home Improve-:  More than $00 offices across Canada  London, New York, Chicago, fhe Caribbean  ment. Loan. Repayment can' be spread over  several years,, with instalments tailored to  your.'convenience.   :'-:  Visit your Scotiabank manager, and discuss  your plans. Right now is an excellent time*.  NK  THE BRNK OF NOVfl SCOTIH  Manager: Squamish and Pemberton Branches, F. W. Collins. COSING *" EVENTS^  Mar.  10, Roberts Creek Legion,  . Meeting 8 p.m., Social 9:30.  Mar. 11, < Canadian Legion 109,  Cabaret, Legion Hall, Gibsons.  Mar. 15, Annual Meeting, Roberts Creek Community Assn., 8  p.m., Legion Hall, Roberts Creek  Election of, officers.  Mar. 17, St Patrick's Tea, 2:00,  United Church W.A., Church  Hall,' Home Cooking and Plant  sale. *  Mar. 18, Gibsons Elementary  PTA Carnival, < School Hall, 7:30  p.m. Games, Bingo, Home Cooking.  Mar. 20, Mon., 4 to 9 p.m., Sechelt Girl Guides will hold a  rummage   sale   in   St.   Hilda's  .Church   Hall. , Everybody    wel-  ' come. '   ' "l . '     ',  vApril 21, StVAidan's W.A., St.  -GeorgeVDay*teavand home bake  .sale.    ' ,j , _  April 22, 2 pfnSr, W.A.l of-Wilson  Creek United Church are sponsoring a fashion' show in Wilson  Creek  Community Hall,  2  p,m.  BINGO. Gibsons Legion flail,  Monday nights 8 p.m. Everybody welcome. . -  DEATH NOTICE  SNODGRASS ��� Passed away  March 4, 1961,. Thomas Snod-  grass of Selma Park, B.C. Survived by his wife Annette. Funeral service Wed., March 8, 2  p.m. from the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Interment  ^MountainyViewy cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home directors.  REAL E$fATE  Deal with   Confidence  with  TOM DUFFY k->  SECHELT REALTY  AND. INSURANCE  FIRE AND AUTO INSURANCE  Phones:"' 885-2161,   885-2121  Licensed to sell anywhere on  the Sunshine  Coast.  ,      3 choice ldtson highway, fully  serviced, full price $1800v  Clean, comfortable 2 bedroom  home, 1 block to beach, some  furniture, 'lot fenced and landscaped. Full price $6,300. Terms  Highway commercial property, 750', frontage, exceeds 2 acres  Full price $1250 for quick  sale.  *"   See KAY BUTLER   ,  Phone 886-2000  ,. BRUMJWOND REALTY  ���We ftave buyersy'aha 'require-  . listings  1   acre   of   land  in   desirable  location.  Z. acres   of  land,   choice,   in  Gibsons..  If you want a summer home,  see:    .  DRUMMOND REALTY  Notary Public  Gibsons Phone 888-7751  /Coast 'News,- -March-" 9, -1961:      5  MISC. FOR, SALE   .  r Fridge  in  good   running  order, t  ,   ��35.  Phone  886-9503.  Teco power mower, 20" rotary,,  4 cy. Clinton motor, 3 hp., as'  new.  Used 5 hours,  $50.  Phone T  886-9B43. r   i  Sturdy   ' Rototiller,     completely  overhauled, $75. Phone  885-9567. J  ��� .   *-������ - - A  <���" 1,959 model 5^ hp. Johnson out-f  " board   motor,    excellent   condi-,  tion, $150. Phone-TU 3-2314.       }  1 Lazyboy chair, 1 dropleaf table  Both for $25. Phone 885-9514.  ��� 1937 Austin Van, good condition.  Western'type^large .riding horse.i  Dependable. Dick Vernon,   R.R. <  1, Gibsons. Ph7 886-9813..  1   gray baby carriage,  1   gray  highchair,   1   bassinette.   Phone9  TU 4-5202, Hduse 24, Port Mellon,  Heavy -trailer,   flat   deck,  H  !A.  Hill, Sechelt 885-9764  "$30.J  J\{  Kelvinator twin set, washer and-t,  dryer, 1 only. Washer $427, Dryer $299.  Trade in  on  your  old*.'  machine $150.  Your price.. $576.'  C & S Sales, Sechelt. Ph. 885-9713.  BARGAIN ~ 19 white New ZeaO  lantjLrabbits, 8 does and 2 bucks.  Good start for anyone wanting'  to raise rabbit meat for which  DIRECTORY  PENINSULA TV  Sales and Service  Headquarters for  FLEETWOOD  EMERSON  CHANNEL MASTER  - Antennas & Accessories  TV ��� Radio ��� Hi-Fi  Phone 886-2463,   Gibsons  Next to Bal's Block  ��� ,   ,.       i        ;   Complete-auto body repairs  and paint  Chevron Gas  and  Oil service  All work guaranteed  ROBERTS CREEK SERVICE  AND AUTOBODY  Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2152  Night calls   886-2684  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  CONSULTANTS  L. C. EMERSON  .   R.R. 1.   Sechelt  885-9519 ,  RADIO & TV SERVICE  JIM LARKMAW  Radio, TV repairs  Ph. 886-2346       Res.,,886-2538  .New and Used,TVs for.sale  See them in  the' Jay Bee  Furniture Store/ Gibsons  See us for  all   your knitting  there is a good market. Price for;   SHKSF'KSii AgCntS ^ Mary  ����.n i~* ��ie  Dk   *�� k <v iv.   aan.onact "    aaaxun   WOOL  ��� DIRECTORY (Continued)  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements    .  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also   Oil Installation  Free estimate  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  MARSHALL'S   PLUMBING  HEATING  &  SUPPLIES  Ph. 886-9533, 886-9690 or 886-2442.  CLYDE pXrNWELL  TySERVICE  Radio and Electrical Repairs  Evening calls a  specialty.  Phone; 886-2633  .  THRIFTEE  DRESS  SHOP  "Personalized Service"  '������   Agents'   .  Brown Bros. Florists  Aane's Flower Shop  Phone 886-9543 r  SCOWS    ���    LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  t& SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425?  LAND   SURVEYING  VERNON C. GOUDAL,SCLS  Box 37, Gibsons, B. C:  ���':���'���'-' ' ���"        OT    ^'77.   '!? '  1334 Weet Pender St.  Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3r7477  1^  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.in,, Holy Communion '  11.00 ajn. Sunday School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.. Evensong  11:00 a.m., Sunday .School  UNITED  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School :  11:00 a.m.,. Divine Service  Roberts Creek, 2 pjn.  Wilson Creek  II a.m. Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Divine  Service  PORT MELLON  7:30 pan., Evensong  ST. VINCENT'S  Hofy" Family, Sechelt, '9:00 _.   St. SMary&; Gibsons^ 10:30 a-m.  Port Melton, first Sunday of  each month at.11:35 a.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST   '  Sechelt  .  11:15 am., Worship Service  7:30 p4n., Wedi, Prayer  ������        .Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School ;  Roth's Home; Marine Drive  7:30 p.mV, United Church  CARD  OF THANKS  My sincere? thanks and appreciation to  our ; friends arid rieighy-  bors who were  so  kind to my  husband and me, during my recent illness. ; ; ,,y...:,:-,-:  We wishi to extend sincere' thanks  and appreciation for the many  kindnesses, messages of love and  understanding which' came to us  in our V bereavement in the loss  of a beloved wife and mother.  ii. Kent and Family.  Exclusive listing, outstanding  revenue property. Central location. See us for details.  Fairly new duplex, fireplaces,  panoramic view:- Wonderful buy,  $15,009 on terms.       y  H.  B. GORDON anid KENNETT  LIMITED ;  REAL. ESTATE & INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  Gibsons B.C.  Chas. English Ltd. _.;,,  T  /TRibne^iteoris ^8862481    '  '  Several good  buys in Vacant  land.  Invest now  for  Capital  Gain.  the let $25. Ph. to 5 p.m. 885-2065.f  Evenings, 883-9303. 7  Six  year size  crib   and   spring,  filled mattress, $15. Ph 886-9601'  Oysters are all food and so good!  that you can eat them raw; Eatti  them often.  Oyster Bay Oystere GIBSONS  Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbbiirfc; 886-2191  Mfembei* B.  C.1 Oysterr GfOwersK  ���Assn.-; ���'���'''' '.'"V -;���"���':./:���  t  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  STOCKWELL & SONS  PH^���^N    SCIENTISfcl  Spring   filled   crib   mattress;   .1  small  oil stove,   1   wood   stove..,"  All   in    good   condition.    Phone;  8864964..  FIRE & AUTO  INSURANCE  ;   call  SECHELT  885-2913  :  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON and KENNETT  LIMITED  885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  end loader work. Clean cement  gravel, fill and road gravel.  Church Service?  and   Sunday   School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United Church  FOR GLASS  of all kinds  Phone 886-9837  PENINSULA GLASS  .-v.:--Vf  IN MEMORIAM  Real- Estate  Consultants.  and   Insurance  5 jEFFERSON.^^-/*-Iti^loving.,:Jnem--  or^'ofSiny^eac ^feiiE. *F.V (Fior-  ���; ence)7whbv'passed Taway- March  i 12,' 1957, of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Loving arid kind in all'her-ways,-  Upright .and ;just:to l the end yof:���  her days^v'1"'":'Nv.''"  Sincere  and true  in  her iieart  and mind  Beautiful^memories:.;, she left, be- -  ��� ��� .hind:; y"ry..:   Z::y   '''.'���'' '"'  Her loving husband, S. S. A.  Jefferson.  ENGAGEMENT v  Sir. and Mrs. Oliver,G. King of  Vancouver, announce the engagement - of "their, only daughter,  Kathleen Louise, to Mr. Richard  Warren McKibbin, .eldest. son of.  Mr. and Mrs. N. Richard Mc-^  Kibbin of Gibsons, B.C. The marriage will take place April 4.  1961 at 8 p.m. in Ryerson United  Church, Rev. M.: W. Stevenson  officiating.  :;   Phone Gibsorisi 886^2481  PROPERTY FOR  SALE  Five -' acres / good frontage:; on  jtHoneymoon, Lane, near Pratt  ' Roa'd^'" Excellent for subdivision.  Box 597, Coast News.���   -��� - --"- -  Roberts Creek, lovely 5 room  house, ifuUvplumbing, large garden, fruit trees. Contact Box 598  Coast 'News. y   ���.  Stone villa lot $500;. Immediate  title, no building restrictions.  Water under,pressure. A. .Simp?-  kins, Box 589, Sechelt. Phone  885-2132.  FOUND  A place to get take out service  we suggest Jibcijl h grown fried  half chicken with French fried  potatoes from-DANNY'S  Phone  886-9815      -  HELP WANTED  WATKINS   PRODUCTS   ROUTE  Available   on .Sechelt  Peninsula  Excellent    opportunity;   to   take  over.;   Businessy bf ; your,   own.;  Many satisfied customers through  out theyarea^;foeetrairiingyCarv;  necessary;y For';perjsonal?;tiriter-?  view write or "telephone' Watkins  Products,   Inc^.P-O;; Box   4015,  Station "D;''/Vancouver, or telephone RE  3:8196...' ;y  AUTOS FOR SALE  '50 Chev. Panel,.one owner; radio, heater, ,: undercbating, fog  light, spot light,.'windshield wash-,  ers,: 2 ;eictfa wheels,; turn sig-  halisi $375 cash. A. F. Hedley,  Bryari "Rd;,yPhone TU 3-2493:  '51 .Mercury -for sale   or  trade.  Rebuilt engine, 4,000 ;miles.   Ph.:  :.886-2688.^:';-!. ' ,.v ,  FUELS      >���->.���'.. .', "'. ���"'���:"���      '  ORDER  YOUR"  WOOD SUPPLY  NOW  Phone 885-4468  DUFF'S FUEL  ������ WOOD --^  Fir or AlderJ  -Large Loads   ���  SERVICE FUELS  886-9813   ;  Revenue property, 2 duplexes on  large lot located on Porpoise  Bay road; Sechelt. Steady rental.  Terms: Phone ��� 885-9312.  ��� - y  V FOR RENT  One, 'two   and   three   bedroonix  -houses1: for rent.:in> Selma ��� Park;  ^arid Wilson Creek,;,   ; y    y," ' ���  Other   houses'  and   properties;  for sale in Sechelt, Selma Park, r  Wilson Creek and Halfmoori Bay .  Apply AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  y   ;:Phone 885-2065.  .Modern ;5  robin. waterfront  cot- ,;  tage for   rent April 1, $60.  Ph.  886-7706. y yT  ,: Davis  Bay--r-3yrobm. cottage,  ''..-;full   plumbing,  near beach, fur-  ^nished.   Rent   $45..   H.    A.   Hill,)  Sechelt 885-9764.yyy  Rooms, in house on Porpoise B.ay  Road for,elderly person. Write  P.O.  Box 395, Sechelt.;, :  Furnished    suite,    2   bedrdbms> -'  suitable for 3 or 4. Ph. 886^2163 y  2 bedroom suite in Headlands.  Available  Mar., 15. Ph.   886-2132.  Partly, furnished 4 room "house,  from April 1, Elderly people preferred; Ph.  eve.; 886-2302.  Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall-  Wells Store.  WANTED TO RENT  Furnished house or 'suite, /in Sechelt; Call 885-2238,?t;ry ���  Wanted to rent, option of buying,  ' 1 or 2 br. house in ���Uvable' conr  dition. ;Phone 886-9376. '.v$*;  i CemetifM mixe^,..: trailer'-- typey1re-'  duced  for   quickTis'ale^-'iWQjJkbd  ^only 15 hours. Phone 886-9890     _^  Rogers Plumbing Supplies     \.,  Gibsons v Phone 886-2092^  ,-:��� ^^Wholesale: &   Retail r;  11   oil ranges, some as goodf ast,  new, $69 to $139; these are fac-i;  tory  built   ranges;   not   converj;  sioris.   1  Automatic.yoil   hot   air.  furnace, ; Dup  Therm,   onlyI^65j.  5 4 ring electric ranges, >ail; been  tested, $29 to $39. 3 space; heaters,$25.  1 new double,   cement  laundry tub, $12.50. 1 new single,  cement  laundry tub, $11.50.  .Crib,:_, foam; . rubber   ��� mattress;  lined - drapes,. 3^widths��^aiid��dra-,i  pery  tracks.' Phone  886-2323.  Used electric ana gas ranges, z\-  iso"6il ranges. C & S Sales, Ph. .  885-9713;   Sechelt. y     ! ,-7.  Rbgers iPlunibing;���;; Supplier, Gib-.  sons' Ph; 886-2092. 40 used doors  and wiridbws, from  $1  to $5.50.  Top soil, cement gravel, washed  arid screened, road gravel and  fill. Delivered and spread. Ph-  886-9826:'-���'   ���    y        y; ���'  Used furniture, or what have  ybu?.y Al's Used Furniture, Gib-  sbnsvPh: 886-9950.  ;    y  "announcement,;; .;_:.; ...  y ELPHINSTONE ^CO-OP  ,   77      Lucky Number   ;  TMarch 4 -^36308, Red:  SIM  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  ELECTRIC  LTD.  Sechelt  Phone S85-2062  Residence,   885-9532.  C. ROY GREGGS  Phone 885-9712  For  cbment; gravel, fill,  road  gravel and crush irock.;  Backhoe and Loader  Light Bulldozing  Home and Industrial Wiring  ;'- Electrical Heating  Radios,   Appliances,   TV  Service  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  Authorized GE Dealer  PENINSULA     CLEANERS  ."7 Clfeaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  v Phone  Phone 886-2200  ���;������':   Draperies by the yard  or made   to measure  All accessories ��� ,��� .  C  & S SALES  7     Phone 885-9713  A. M. CAMPBELL  REFRIGERATION  SALES AND SERVICE  Commercial Domestic       -  West Sechelt, Phone 885/-2147  SMITH'S HEATING^  CHIMNEY AND OIL STOVES  SERVICED  Phone 886-2422  Ph  COCHRAN & SON  MADEIRA PARK  Blasting,. Rockdrilling  Bulldozing, ���Trucking  Backhoe and  Gravel  Phone TU 3-2635  or TU 3-2377  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process y.-v.  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy. Welding.  Precision .Machinists  886-7721 ;       ;   Res   886-9956  Custom built fireplaces, $150 and  f up. Jobs guaranteed. A. R: Simp-  kins, licensed bricklayer.  Davis.  Bay Rd;  Ph. 885-2132:  Carpentry, house framing and  finishing, specializing in interior  finishing or cabinet work. Guen-  ther; Baro.wsky, .PK.  886-9880.  DAVID NYSTROM    ,  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  < ; PETER   CHRISTMAS  ~    Bricklayer  and  Stonemason  All kinds of brick; and stonework  Alterations and repairs .  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous "Phone Se- -1.  chelt 885-9678 or write Box  584,  Coast; News.   7 V  7    VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ������ Exterior  Paper Haniring:  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road.  BACKHOE y  available for all types of digging.  Phbrie 886-2350.      ��� ., ..���: >-;������  A. E   RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,   Grading,  Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  y FOR RENTAL ",  ���' Arches, Jacks,;>Pumps  Air Compressor .Rock .Drill  Concrete   Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  BILL SHERIDAN  TV, APPLIANCES  -SEWING MACHINES  ���"���- Sales and Service  Phone  886-2463  or 885-9534  MADEIRA   PARK       T"~  BUILDING SUPPLY Co., Ltd.  Cement   gravel,   $2.25 yd.  Road gravel   arid fill,   $1^50 yd.  Delivered in Pender   Harbour  area :'<  Lumber,     Plywood,     Cement  Phone TU 3-2241  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable  Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record   Bar  7y:   ,      Phone 885-9777  GIBSONS PLUMBING  THeating.  Plumbing  .    ^ Quick   efficient service  7   V   "  Phone S88-2466  FOI|"SALE OR RElirt  House for rent, or  sale.  886-2621.  WATCH REPAIRS  rei  Phone  ,Tree^ falling, topping, or _..t_T,i3n..i.,.  v^^nj^ojower limbs for. - rieyr; IrfiScfi :rJ; .'���> -  '��� ��d   work   from    Port " Mellon * 'tiV"'��-.i ''"  WOO�� & COAL  % cord, loads, any .length  Due to increase' in cost, riow  Fir, $9:  Alder, $7; Maple $7,  GALT  HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 bag  TOTEM   LOGS,   12   log  bpx,   $1 ^PftlNTING -���.���������..'������      .    /-.. ���������>;:.  Chain saws for rent        '���'��� V'%j$#^    ��� ���������������..:.'. .  R. N. Hastings. Ph. 886-9902        F-br>:ybur  printing call  S86-2622  For ;'������ guaranteed  jewelry    repairs,  Jewelers.  Sechelt.  Tpn the premises.  watch    and  see    Chris's  Work  done  tfn  ed work from Fort Mellon to"  Pender Harbour. Phone 886^99467"  Marven Volen.       '' :^'  TIMBER CRUISING      "^  K M..Bell. 2572 Birch St., Vari^  cbuver 9, Phone REgent 3-0683.  ������-���ir-_���: ; p.,��  Painting, interior and exterior,  paper hanging, hourly or contract. Reasonable rates. Estimates free. Ron Orchard. Sechelt 885-2175 or 885-9534  GIBSONS  .DING SUPPLIES  LTD ,���.'������"'-*.'  ���'-"WE CARRY THE STOCK"  Phone 886-2642  LET US.HETJ* YOU  PLAN NOW  L. GORDON  BRYANT  /NOTARY   PUBiLIC  . /=. at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  App^ancp <?.fn<"��  Office  Phone'.m'-WW.  House  Phone  886-2100  RITA'S BEAUTY SHOP  Tinting and Styling  Phone   886-2409 7^7       :  Sechelt Highway  Gibsons Village  ;v-:7-:iJINO'-ACT-,7'   .  NOTICE OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO. LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate on  the - northwest ;side of Nelson  Island, and lying between D.L.  No. 6345 and D.L. No. 6349.  No. 6349.  Take notice that Richard  Kreritz of Garden Bay, B.C., occupation fisherman and logger  intends to apply for a lease of.  the following described lands?  Corhmencing at a post planted at the northwest corner of  :D..L? No.. 6345 .thence 5 chains  east; thence 6'' chains ''north;  thence west to beach; thence  following' beach to 'point of  commencement and containing  three acres, more or less, for,  the purpose of homesite.  RICHARD KRENTZ  Dated January 18th, .1961.  i ��� ���  ��� ~': ��� ���   ���* '  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land '��� Recording District  ,of Vancouver, B.C.- and' situate  at Secret .Cove;     '7;.>  Take notice that Francis W.  Stone of RR1 Halfmoon Bay,  B.C., occupation resort owner,  intends to apply fora; lease of  the following described lands:  Cornmencing.at a post planted  alongside S.W. corner- survey  post of Block B, D.L. 4550  NiW.D.; thence east ;'��� 400 ft.;  thence south 150 ft.; thence  west 400 ft.; thence north 150  ft. and containing approx. one  and one-half acres.  ���   FRANCIS W. STONE.  Dated Feb. 8th, 1961.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cer.'is, 3 cents word over 15.  minimum 55..cents. Figures in  groups .of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insert-ions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements,  In Memosiams, Deaths and Birth?  up te 40 words $1 per insertioc,  3c per word over 40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Cash with order. A 25c charge  is made when billed.  Legate ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday.  CLASSIFIED DISPLAY  All advertising deviating from  regular classified style becomes  classified display and is charged  by the measured fl��rnto linp �������.  10c per. line, minimum of 14  agate liner  7     PENTECOSTAL  ?GB3SONS  0:45 a.m.,  Sunday School  11:00 a.m. Devotional  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Serrice  ^   Wed., 7:30, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People'*  Service  Sat., 7:30,  Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  ;    Sunday. School, 9:45 ajool  11 a.m. Morning Worship  !, 3 p.m. Bible Forum  7:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service  Wednesday, 7 p.m.i  Bible Chug  .   Friday,  7:30 p.m. Rally  Sat., 7 p.m., Young Men's Action  ,77:. - >'  * . Cliib ty  EARRING FOUND  An earring was picked up near  Gibsons United Church, March  3 by a son of iP. R% Thomas,  Granthams Landing, and the  owner can claim it by phoning  886-9988. It has the appearance  of being better than average.7 y  -ii'.---  24-hour  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph^ 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.v 886-26��3   (nights)  LEGAL  NOTICE OF SALE OF  MOTOR VEHICLE  Whereas Bert Kois is indebted to the undersigned in  fee sum of $48.00 for skill and  services rendered in the salvaging of 1957 Fordor CHEVROLET Sedan, Engine No. 256-  269 B.C. licence, (1960) 174-  152, arid default has been  made in the payment thereof,  NOTICE is hereby given that  on Friday, March 17th, 1961,  at 9.00 o'clock in the forenoon,  at Gibsons Shell Service Station, Gibsons, British Columbia, the said vehicle will be  sold.      -  Dated this 2nd day of March  1961.  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C.  LA^1^   A*vr  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate in  and being th�� foreshore fronting on I.R. No. 19, (Suahbin)  in Garden Bay Pender, Harbor,  B.C.      .'���>.;���  Take notice that C. G. Zc S.  E. Robinson of 9914 Government' Road. Burnaby 3. New-  Westminster, B.C. intends t*  apply for a 'lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the S.W. corner of IJR.  No. 19 (Suahbin) Garden Bay,  Pender Harbor; thence South  Westerly. 300 feet; thence  Soutf>Ensterly 660 feet; thence  v^��,.ii;^er]y 300 feet: thence  North-Westerly   660   feet   and  containing '4.55 acres, more or  lc3s, for the purpose of Marina.  Clement George &  '  ^nrnh Emma Robinson,  V.  C.  Goudal   B.C.L.S.,  ��� ���A **"*�����.  Dated February 8, 1961. Coast News, March 9, 1961.  Robert D. Wright, N.B.  NATUROPATHIC   PHYSICIAN  Graduate of  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime  by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  24-ho yr  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C.  7.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime}  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  One important bill before the  legislature is Bill 42, An Act to  Amend tlie Labor Relations Act.  This amending act has 40 sections to it, some of them good  for labor and some of them bad.  One provision enables the minister, of labor to circumvent a.  negotiating committee during  collective bargaining. The bill  says shortly, "Where employees  are on strike or locked but, if  an offer of settlement is made  by the employer, the minister  may direct that the offer be submitted to a vote of the employees  affected."  There is one important thing  about collective bargaining. It is-  the concept of the bargain. When  you have 'labor and. management opposed to each other on  each side of the bargaining table,  it is only those two parties  '',;'-v':'By''TONY;7v-:'':;'  ,,.'G^GRAVE,yM.L.A.^  . which  can   ultimately, solve, the  dispute. AH trade unionists know?.'  that   at   this   time   loyalty   and     m  confidence between; trade  union.   {*  members   and   their   bargaining 7  committee  is   fundamental.  This section of the bill would "���  enable the minister to come between' trade f unionists'' arid their .*  bargaining" committee, arid subr;  mit an : offer from the employer!,  directly to the membership; Bar-I  gaining in labor disputes is; a"l  highly technical and- skillful pro-$  fession. It would be intolerable^  to allow a minister of labor to -  interfere in ithe relationship between the bargaining committee7  and the members at that time^  The matter is even worse, if byy  chance the trade,;,'. union rnove-||:  ment has no confidence in they  minister. ;y|#- WALTER    SUSSKIND,inter-  This  section  would  allow   the^7 riationaIly':'r.';:.fariib.uSv:.mtisician,  employer to" sit back during longy, hasled- soriie of <the major or-  Salary commission favored  The British Columbia School  Trustees Association will continue to, press for an independent, permanent provincial  teachers' salary .commission as  it recommended - to the Ghant  Royal Commission. However,  the association would support  as an interim measure introduction of legislation at this  session which would provide  a system incorporating a final  and binding step at the provincial level as the last stage ���  such as provincial arbitration.  BCSTA reaffirms its policy as  expressed to the Chant Royal  ' Commission and provides as an  interim ' measure that it < will  support nothing less than legislation broadly affecting the determination of teachers' salaries which incorporate provincial arbitration as a nnal and  blinding step in districts where  settlement it not made earlier.  ANGLICAN   SCHOLARSHIPS  Four     students     at    Anglican  Theological   colleges   in   Canada  This^  stand   was   announced    have been awarded  scholarships  by the association's.table offic-    of   $300   each.   Announcement   of  ers, following a series of discussions with the government.  The interim plan includes  province-wide negotiations, ,as  recommended by the Chant  Royal Commission, followed  'by provincial conciliation, if  necessary .leading to local con-  the awards was made by the  Archbishop Owen Memorial  Scholarship Fund Committee of  the Anglican General Synod. One  winner, .Victor B. H. Pcllegrin is  from Victoria. Scholarships go  to students in their final year  of   theology   who   are   ready   to  Don't   say   Bread,   say   "McGAYIN^''  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  (.'��� .-j  y��'.<���><-.������  i& ���'.**  ><;n.  :���:"!=���{;  -   ��ue ;tQ changes in the tinie; schedulevpf;Black ^Ball  'jtl'^f0iek-"tMh a new Itime schedule,- effective March  . ^9th, 1961, is being \ filed with -tttte Public Utilities  .��; .'XJpnmMSsiw of -British Columbia,.;: ....-.��� 7-'��� ;���  '������.;v.i'  '^"',^(^pie^of'''fei:proposed' time schedule will be:on file .:���  -,at \tfemajn office of. the .Company at;Sachelt, the  termiiial depot of Vancouver, Powell River and the  ; ��� Express Office at Gibsons.      . 7  '.ThiPapplication is subject to the consent of t)ne  !. ������ Public Utilities Commission and any objections to  7 7 ��ante may be filed with the Superintendent of Motor  Carriers, Public Utilities  Commission,  Vancouver,  B.C. on or before Martin 19, 1961.  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We :��re now about settled in our hew store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  LARGER STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  COMPLETE BATHROOM 3 PIECE SETS  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 PpASTIC  PIPE   ON THE PENINSULA AND   CHE#I*ER  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        $29  Oil ranges, good condition    $65 to $79  We have oil range fans motors, carburators, oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  STORE HOURS  7 sum. to 11 p.m. beginning Feb.:������  Store closed all day Monday but open after 6 p.m.  and    difficult    negotiations    and ;j  chestras     in    jEurope,    ' North     sideration   and  endorsation   of    take up missionary work,  either  then when everybodyis tired ofy America   arid\ Australia." Born     ���"--     !_-���-���. .-      ���-       ���-   ~ -*-   ���      waiting and! negotiating, offer*] in Prague, Czechoslovakia he  some third, rate set. of wages and7-i began, his; 'career in 1933; coii-  cohditions and ask the minister;/! ducting iri various German  to submit them directly to theS7 opera^houses. He moved to  employees \ concerned.   This  sec-^p 'England    in 7 19417 became   a  POPULATION    INCREASING  Canada's population reached  an     estimated     18,041,000    at  .-   ������-.    ~.��� .o. ��� ,    .    . ������. ���    ,.,<.,.,       ,-* ,  ,-.        , . ...�� January 1 this year," represent-  tion:;:in 13ill 42 ;.is part of a plan :yBritish subject,  and served as    ing established meach district    ing a rise of 2 1% from a year  �����i=-:..-M���^-A*A    *����*���^    v.^_   w^���^~;  ���*  +wu-.-te��u*��-.u  tvt���      ���.u���     _     disagreement     still     earlier   and   a gain of   12.2%  the provincial master agref!- in Canada or overseas,  ment. it also provides for arbitration, from district to district as required, holding hearings on a local level, instead  of local arbitration boards be-  to/   separate    the   -trade    union    ; conductor  of   the ^Scottish Na  movement7from ' -its" 'leadership./   tional^.Orchestra..-; Now regular  It isra'-dangerous provision.   ���:  y   conductor of:,the:Toronto.Sym-  ' Another-; section- of Bill .42 .ser-^i phony      Orchestra,      Susskind  ious^yy "curtaiis "-the.  right  of   a .'^conducts  for > the-'weekly pops  trade ���uhiori.^to spend their.'V6wn'7v^,h--d"^'^subscription^-^.'/concerts.  7:funa^;a&ri-they��^lease..; Slight^  Tabbrevjat^dy IJ^'7section   reads -.,��� Gan.ada  radiioi ,��� iietwork.  :  - .:^S;;fpllby^jgr'; ,i-7'-'1,-.  ' : v'.,.'    -..;. ���." .7."y; '..  ,'��� ''.-.'������......,; y'"i '    ''  . .r^^o;.v.traae.:.iihiQn: shajl .direcltly.-7-7\;^.i7;'73'.C^TUR.TLES'  .'"���'.oV -indirectlyp dolftnblfte   to ��� :ariy-7   ^F^peo^ie'reaiize^e turtle  ;.. i)olitical^payty;.1or kny;candidateii' ..can be found iriTBritfsh Colum-  .;-,. for, pbliticalypffice^,any   mbhey^'.-fag ^ ?-can be/foiind in ' the  /deducted    frotti y ari';   employees,^ Gkaiiagan; arid^'Thompson val-  :-jwagqs;. or paid^s.. a condition^ Ofy^ ifeys^; T^aiicoiiVef   -Island    and  membter^hipin: a;trade;,wnioh ; .y    Pender H^bour--on the main-  Unless   the ^radeyuniorir delivers=.���*"land?' coast' of B,C.>-THne Britisur  , r. to. thev employ ec^sita^^^ the  laration.thatr.^  complying with and will continue can : be distinguished by! the  .... to comply with,,this provision,:. .brilliant > colors' on the under-  " jthe emplpyer; shall^not make; aiiy7 : p^rt. 'Fresh Waleir turtles are  deduction -whatsioever fromy,lhe. t pfopery 'called Terrapin and  wages of an eftiployee on behalf yalthoiigli they have7iio teeth',  of a trade union.'1.    ' : -.      their jawsTare"iequipped  with  where  exists.  The position  taken  by   the  from the 1956 Census count of  16,081,000.  Same, Night ��� Same Place ��� Same Time  GIANT  At the present time,-.not very  many tfade- unions make political contributions; In the last election I only received $10 from  a trade, union. AU other money-  spent during, my campaign was ���  raised from::. individuals. But it  seems to me that this is a frightful interference in the internal  financial affairs of the trade union movement:.  It is my personal opinion that  not one ��� single trade unionist  should be required to: make a  political. contribution through his  trade* union unless he approves  of that particular donation, but  it seems to me that if a trade  union and the member want to;  make a contribution from union  funds to - a - candidate for political office, they should be able  to do sti.  Bill 42 violates a fundamental  civil right to support a political  candidate of your choice. It  must be obvious to any observer that this, is an attempt to  cripple the trade union movement politically. I submit that  no political party has the right  to use governmental and legislative power to cripple the effectiveness of their political opponents."  Recently, I was re-reading a  history of the British trade un-.  ion by Francis Williams. It is  entitled "Fifty Years March."  In this book Mr. Williams quotes  Keir Hardie discussing a similar  attempt by the Conservative  party in Great Britain to deny  trade unionists the use of their  own funds for similar purposes  in 1910. Keir Hardie said: "If labor members were being paid  by brewers or landowners or  railway directors or financiers  to represent their interests in  the House of Commons,"ho objection would have been taken."  LETTERS  to editor  " EtJitor: It would appear that  several parents in the Sechelt  afea are furious because many  of their children Shave received  corporal punishment at the  Trail Bay School.,  Before approving or condemning the action of the  teachers concerned one wonders why this spate of 'strappings' so suddenly when for  years it was rare for a child  to receive this punishment'' .  There appears to. be but one ;  answer and that is that the  children. concerned sorely  needed it.  Surely, this kind of punishment would not be meted out  for minor infractions of the  School: rules, failure to complete homework assignments  fully, or other things that a  :ifirm  word;.; would rectify.  This "of course would be" in-  . conceivable both to parents  and teachers alike. Therefore  it ,i�� obvious that the 'strap-  . pings' have been for ��� serious  offences7Let' us, therefore, not  meddle. ��� Certa  Cito.  chisel like' biting adges.   ���'; We use  Ultra Sbhic Sound Waves  '7-   to clean your watch  >:;. arid; jewelry   7  7 Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. 885-2151  Thurs., March 9  4  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL ��� 8 p.m. SHARP  BIG CASH PRIZES  SUNSHINE COAST WELFARE FUND  '&v ' ���*77i\s For parents only  BELONGING���  THE  MIRACLE ADHESIVE  "The yearning to belong is  p'art of t the plot in every normal individual's life ... It  is the miracle adhesive of the  ���family, the city, the state,"  from "A, Few Buttons Missing"  toy Fistuer and Hawley.  This quotation from the case  book of a psychiatrist is one  of the many sensible , comments on human relationships  in a very readable volume.  Children can be terribly aggravating, their actions can try  the patience  of thheir parents  to the limit but no matter what  a   child  does, the   child7 must  never/toe.;<rejected- by tlie par-  ents7Eyery child has* the right  .to know, that come what may',  ���mother and dad still claim him  as a meitilber of ^heir fatmily;^  ;   A> child   desperately f heeds  the security, itheiicpurage7which;"  : conies from this feeling; of belonging to a group/Iri tihe old  days when families were larger, this sense of family  unity  seemed   easier   to achieve.  In  the  one  or  two   child  homes,  this   "community  of children"  is missing.  t�� 1* 3JC  Special occasions such as a  family celebration of a birthday strengthen the family  (bond. Any activity, whether it  is singing songs, or playing  games, or listening to a radio  program, going to the movies,  or on a picnic, in which tlv1  members of a family plan and  carry out together- is very  worthwhile. If all the members of a household .plan ^ to  sacrifice some treat, -forego  pome favorite expensive dish  so they can contribute to a  needy cause such as .World.  "Refugee Fund, this too aids, the  family.     ��� % '" ,        \ \ .  It is also true that a child  needs .to-,* helong to a* little  group   of   his   own  age.   The  This week's  RECIPE ;  Everyone - knows "the' story  of the Walrus and the Carpenter, - and ^howr, ^ at   tlie   end of   *  their moonlit oyster, feast, J:he   v  Carpenter   politely    addressed  the oysters, "But answer cam-i  there  none  ���  And this  was  scarcely odd,  because���They'd  eaten   every   one."  Unhappily   *  for the oysters, but happily for  the diners, this is usually  the  fate  of oysters  at a feast following   an   evening   entertainment,    be    it    a walk on the  beach,   theatre   party, 'ihiockey4 ,  game, or dance.  If you are looking for something delicious and different  to serve as an evening refreshment, you can't go wrong by  following the example of the  Walrus and the Carpenter, say  the home economists of Canada's Department of Fisheries.  They have supplied the following recipe for a tempting oyster snack.  Oyster Rolls  Vz pint oysters or 2  dozen  oysters in shell  8 crusty rolls  3 tablespoons   butter,   melted  Vz cup Wi pound) butter  1 tablespoon chopped celery  Vs teaspoon  pepper  2 drops Tabasco sauce  (optional)  Vz cup   cream  1 cup liquid (oyster liquid  >   plus milk to make .volume)  Drain oysters, reserving  liquid. Slice tops from rolls  and pull out most of soft bread  to make cases. Brush inside of  cases and lids with 3 tablespoons melted. butter.. Crumb  bread. Toast roll cases,; lids  and crumbs lightly - in the  oven; set aside. In frying pan:  melt i��z.; cup butter. Add oysters, celery t and seasonings.  Bring to simmering - temperature. Simmer for about 3 minutes, Or until oysters plump up  and their thin:edges ruffle. Stir  in cream, 1 cup of toasted  bread crumbs, and 1 cup combined oyster liquid and milk.  Heat toTsimmeniig- temperature, stirrihgr cbnstantry.7'...Fill  'roll "cases with oyster mixturei  coyer with*lids. Wrap rolls' in-  dividually v,ih " ���aluminum --'foil -.  packages; Heat -'iir*a" "moderate '  oven at 350 degrees F. for  dboat 20 minutes, or.until pip-  7~>�� hptyServe: '������iriyfoil:V Makes  y8. servings; "��� ��� :'>--^ -7..-v'-:-;    .  '7 :--.-'--."-'#7 #"'���*> ".'���������'������������*.���>/���?;'  '7 Everrtry .breading..season- ;  ed fish fillets with. .crushed  graham crackers and then pan-  frying them Vin hot fat?: This  treatment: of fish helped, to establish a fine: culinary;-reputation for a certain small Maritime inn.      7   ,; Whole orange slices ��� peel  left on and cut thih-^make  a tforgeous garnish for cooked  fish when sauteed in a small  amount of butter until lightly  tinged' with brown.       '  By   Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  small "neighborhood gang" of  boys and girls who live in the  same block and play together,  the happy activity in a nursery  school ail promote in the pre-  sshool child this same sense of  comradeship with others.  * * *  A  school age  child   dislikes  to be so different in his 'clothes  or in his standards of conduct,  from his playmates that he is  considered an,outsider. He will,,  appreciate    his   friends   being  welcome, and occasional' treats  of   cookies    or    apples   being  available when a chum comes  into 'His home to play.  .. A ��� teenage girl does ..not want  to    be    excluded   frpmv. parties  because the hour ^she" riiust be  home 7 ait -hightsyis -so much  earlier    than    the    "deadline"  for  her friends.  Parents must  sometimes-, weigh the values of  ihealth rules with theineed of  "belonging"7 arid7reach   some  satisfactory   compromise about  rules.  Pride in one's own community can be fostered by parents  and years later children will  have .the feeling of having  grown up in a desirable area.  Parents who attend and support the church and give religion a vital place in their  lives, also give boys and girls  the sense of belonging to one  of the oldest and most significant organizations in the  world.  The spirit of international  ism 'is stressed to-day in the  higher education of studentr.  The , threat of destruction  through atomic "warfare hanfs  over the whole civilized world.  For th6ir very preservation  men and women in many lands  are rising up and objecting to  nuclear1* tests.',.    '        >- ,  The Refugee" problem demonstrates in a practical way  the need for the" brotherhood  of all men. In our families we  should, entourage our children  Fo proudly echo the words of  the Greek, j Diogenes^ who centuries ago* declafed? "I am a  citizen of.1 the world!"  '���--'We -use'777 ; ;':'-'  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ; to clean your watch  arid/jewelryyV  Coast News, March 9, 1961.    , 7  VANISHING  STEELHEAD  Steelhead spend 7 the first  two years of their lives in fresh  wafer, after which they head  for the open sea arid disappear,  returning once again to their  h o me stream when ' fully  grown. Little 'r is known of  their seaward movements. '        ���""' ''.   '   "'" "   '" './'-���  Jewels  ns   Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  Ph. 8859331  X&wt* WlvccJti^Dx^M^  958���MAGNIFICENT IN COLOR ��� cross-stitch pheasants to  decorate wall, mantel, door. So realistic, tifoey look like oil paintings. Transfer of two 8x21-inch panels; color chart.  941���JUMBO-KNIT JACKET ��� use big needles, 2-strands knitting worsted. Easy stockinette stitch���sew on cable trim later.  Directions fcr child's sizes 4-6; 8-10; 12-14 included.  939���WHEEL-OF-COLOR AFGHAN ��� just 35 squares for the  50x70-inch size. Use scraps of knitting worsted for afghan,  matching toss-pillow. Directions; color schemes.  Send THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (stamps cannot bJ  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, Jcnit. sew.  embroider, quilt, weave���fashions, homefurnishings, toys, gifts,  bazaar hits.'Plus FREE ��� instructions for six smart veil caps.  ���Hurry, send 25C now!  j. ;  1        -   " - ..' . .        ��� .   u .... ��� .     ^   . | -  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  j      Mens - Ladies - Childrens  | Clothing - Shoes  ,   thousands and  thousands and  thousands of  w .  THAT COST NO MORE THAN REGULAR PAINT  NOW! A whole new world of decorating magic! Thousands of  dazzling colors at the mere touch of a button. .You can match  any materia ... even to the slightest hue and tone. Your rugs,  drapes and furniture take on an exciting new dimension when  you explore all the fascinating avenues opened up by tha  Tint-A-Matic Color System..  Available in any  of these finishes:   semi-gloss, high  gloss,  enamel, alkyd  flat, latex, exterior house'paint.  Come in for an. exciting free demonstration.  f  RIGHT HERE  IN OUR STORE  i  MARSHALl WELLS  Spectro matic  COLO  SYSTEM  uon. ^ *" I  i ch*>* *"3 \  Beauty by the gallon for till your painting need*  Christmas 1961 can  be the happiest, most  carefree ever. Imagine going, into the v  : festive^ season -withy  all' the money, you ;-  need tocover your  holiday1expenses 'fir.  no uneasiness about ~':  costs, no qualms  about indulging in  _ the oddrgenerous im-..  : pulse. Yott're coyer-  yed by^ your' specif  B  bfTM   Savings  Account!,    7  Right now yis  the  time to start making  , lhat pleasant dreahiv;  into reality;- Figure ,;  the   amount   of  -inoneyneeded, divide:K  by ten andvdeppsit  ���;_ that amount at-the .  ^^of Mr'ttenTre^'"  peat each mohthun-  . til it's time to do your  Christmas shopping.  But don't just think  how nice it would fefe. >  ���  see  your neigli|^|  . bourhood branch of f  the B otto this v^elc  There are^ only741  Mondays to Christ  mas Day.  Bank of Montreal  Borrow thi* beautiful COLOR HARMONY BOOK! Choote in  your own home from hundred* of modern color combinational  b m  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD  Gibsons Branch:  EDWARD   HENNIKER.   Manager  Sechelt  Branch: DONALD McNAB.  Manager  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency):  Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi monthly payday?  WORKING WITH CANADIANS IN EVERY WALK'OF LIFE SINCE 1817  ����� ������������i 8      Coast News, March 9, 1961.  BOWLING     Roberts Creek items  FOR SALE  COAST NEWS  3 bedroom home in Gibsons.  Cash offer for quick sale. Phone  886-9993.  2^22 II TURKEY DIIER  FRIMi', MARCH W  Served at noon and for evening dinner  DUTCH BOY - Gibsons  You will find the  Smartest Fashions  for  at;  aaies  H. Bishop  4; ���;'^.^^!Httii:^.  ar  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2008  :;:���:��-.  ANNUAL  8 p.m.  Wed., March 15  LESION HALL - ROBERTS CREEK  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  SERVICE STATION  -: Sechelt Highway    ;  Ph. 886-9662  for your  ��  SALES & SERVICE  McCULLOCH CHAIN SAWS  STEAM CIEMIUG 1 SPECIALTY  PENINSULA TIRE CENTRE  Gibsons Shell Service  Charlie & Terry ��� Ph. 886-2572  SECHELT   ���"'  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  Dorothy Smith of Village Bakery broke the Ladies Alley, record with a big 839 (301, 304). The  former record was 825, held by  Josie Davies of Gibsons.  League Scores:  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 651  (261).  Penderj  Eve Klein  641   (253)/'  Agnes Fenn  251,   Gordon' Freeman  669.-  Peninsula Commercial: Dorothy Smith 839 (301, 304), Sharon  (By- MrsvM,**EWMAN) ,y  The , newly . formed Parents'  Auxiliary will serve tea- to visitors- Friday,- March-10, -at/Rob-  erts Creek school. Staff and  students have extended an invitation ,to friends and parents' to  visit from 12.30 to 3:30. The Par-  - ents' Auxiliary will meet at' the  school   at its   monthly, meeting  yon March 13. Patents and all  persons interested are invited,to  attend this St. Patrick's social  evening, -, \ ' -^ L ' ���'  Mrs. B. McCiie Jand-two small  eons"-, of  Clinton   are-i' guests   of  Baba 284, OrvlMoscrip 754 ^311),     Mrs, McCue's parents;-.Mr." and  .Tim Rrhiit�� 9S3 ��� -v   *Mrs;,M.  MacKenzte.' the latter.  couple celebrated their 28th tyed-.  Jim Schutz 283  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith  644 (270), .Tony TschaikoWsky  679 (288), "Bev Dubois 265, Leo  Johnson 282, Joan Janiewick 264.  Ball & Chain: Midge Bengttson  626, Bert Sim 711 (315).  ..Ten Pins: Howard Carter 543,  .Len Wray 215, Orv Moscrip 205.  ten "days,, away from-the Btore,"  dividing her time between Cas-  tlegar and Salem, Oregon;  Miss Margaret Fellbwes, a  well-known visitor here at the  family summer homeV"is, about  to be released from 7 hospital  where' she has been confined for  several weeks, having broken  her leg while skiing on the  North Shore.  Mail, from Mrs. Helen Lau  states "that she has left Yokohama and will soon be home  from, a, trip that has taken her  to many interesting spots in the  Orient. She has been travelling  since before Christmas.  Normally  it   takes   at  least  ; sixty years to grow a spruce'  forest. ��  i, ���>��� V  & -.  MRSTYIIIG  Doris  Beauty Shop  Make your Easter  Appointment Early-  Gibsons ���" 886-2672  :  ^^^0^0l^0^^^,l^^^0^0^0^0^0^0^0^    l^#^%����l^^��*^��^^^%^^%^��rfW^^��^^N^^^<  E & M BOWLADROME  (By  ED   CONNOR)  We had the pleasure of a visit  from Sechelt for the return match  last Sunday and although they  beat us on our home ground we.  did hold the margin well down.  This friendly competition was  enjoyed by  all.  Team   of   the   week   was   the-  Pencil Pushers of the Men's League with   high team  three  and  high team single of 3175  (1269).  League  Scores:  Gibsons B: Avril King 601  (276),John Walton 617 (246), V.  Swinney 627, L. McKay 682 (316),  C. Robertson 639, G. Hopkins  621.  .Merchants: Bob Wilson 622,  Phil Doren 610.  Gibsons A: Doreen Crosby 618  E. Shadwell 618, F. Girard 627,  A. Robertson 601, H. Dean 698,  Gwen Connor 627 (333), Ed Connor 607,  Dot Cartwright 601.  Ladies: Chris Zantolas 601,  Kay Dodd 562, L. McKay 508,  A. Latham 546 (237), Nat Addison 555.  .   Teachers:  Sig Rise 740  (279),  Ozzie Hincks 626 (295).  Commercials: John Solnik 640  (264)rHelen Thorburn 604 (275).  Ball & Chain: Roy Taylor 604, -  . G. Nasadyk 601, Dot Mason 668  (264), Ike Mason 620, Brownie  Wilson 717 (253, 268), W. Morrison 630 (263).  Men's League:  E. Hume .720,. .  (339),  A.  Raynor 681y(249),  W.  Morrison  761  (265,   260);  Percy  Stubson 635 (280), Sig Rise 793,  (281, 278), Ron Godfrey 744 (299)  C. Robertson 631 (250),    \\'  High  School:- Gary   DeMarco  v,502    (206)V   Denise   Cosby   185,  Linda   Christianson   227,   Albert  Lefreniere 553 (227), Linda Grigg  184,    R.    McSavaney   606    (273.  213), Fred Inglis 531, (210), Dar-  lene   Lymer   178,   Penny   Strom  188.  ding, anniversary on March 4.  Mrs!  A: - E. * Tidb'all is taking  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  ADULT DEPARTMENT  ��� The House of Five Talents.  ���L.   Auchincloss.  Teresa.���Frank Baker.  Hark, Hark the Lark. ��� H.  E. Bates.  The Loser. ��� Peter Ustinov.  The Hands of Cormac Joyce.  ��� L. Wibberley.  A Candle to Ligfhit the Sun.  ��� Patricia  Blondal.  Through the Fields of Clover. ��� Peter De Vries.  Dolls are Deadly. ��� Michael  Shayne.  The Quest. ��� Mach.  Crime and Miss Olivia. ���  Sargent.  Coral Princess Murders. ���  Crane.  Murder  First Edition.���Garrett.  '    Heads You Lose.���Halliday.  A Fearful way .to Die ���  Nolan.  From this Death Forward.���  Wallace. t . _    ���    1  A Bad Streak.:���Brian Glan-  ville.  ���   Stand-in for Murder.���Allan  C. McLean.  Hauka heads  T i  Scout  BASKETBALL  (By   DANNY COATES)    t  On March 3, Elphinstone Sr.  boys and girls basketball journeyed to Squamish seeking revenge for two games lost, earlier  in the season. The "Senior girls  showed good drive .and determination but could not score the  points and as a result came out  on the low end of the score 20-16-  Helen Bezdeck led ' the " losers,-  bagging 8 points".  In Senior boys action, Squamish squeaked out a two point  victory, in overtime. The Cougars were behind-22-9 at half-  time but almost pulled the game  out of the fire in dying seconds  of regular time by tying the  score at 44-44. In overtime Squamish outscored the Cougars 8-6  and thus won the game 52-50.  Brent Marshall led the Cougars,  scoring 16 points. Watch for announcements of future games..  25th anniversary  . .Mi-, and .Mrs.. ,K. Baba, Roberts Creek, were ��� guests of honor last weekend at a party given them by family and friends  on the occasion of their 25th  wedding anniversary.  The festivities took place in the  almost completed new home of  the Babas, into which they, will  be moving shortly. -i ������>-������  y A silver dollar *tree, started by  Mrs. B. "McLean; grew into- a  sizeablevgift. Mrs. L. Flumerfelt  made the cake for the occasion,  ' and Mrs. R. Hughs sr. completed it with one of her inimitable  decorations.yMrs. Vivian -Swan-  son assisted with the refreshments. -  The 37 guests eijoyed dancing  to music played by Mrs. L. Gray  on her accordion.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  group  ^Ray Rhodes, who has been a  very able   chairman  of the  1st  Gibsons   Group   Committee   for  the .last, three, and one half years,  finds  it  impossible  to   continue  this post, but will, remain as a  .jtaember    of    the    group.    Don  Hauka will take over the chair-  i m&riship.  ��*;Andy Knowjes,. secretary-treasurer, who, has also done much  towards the scout movement in  .the last two years will hand his  position over  to Earl Dawe.  Marv Volen has joined the  Gibsons Scouters making a welcome assistant scoutmaster for*  Hank Barendregt, while Al Ray-'  nor, finding it impossible to put  much time into scouting at present, plans to become a full time  assistant in the fall..  Pack A has 28 boys now and  they have all passed either their  tenderpad or second star.-, Dave  Burritt is senior sixer, while  -Dick Scott is Red Sixer With5'  Mike Corley as his 'seconder.  Mike Skellett is White Sixer with  Ricky Gibb^his seconder and Yel-  ldwf sixer is 'Alien Wilson .with  Trevor Johnston as' his seconder. Ian Hunter is Blue Sixer and  Trevor Oram  his  seconder.-  In B Pack the most important  . of-all. Cub. ceremonies,, was., held t  on Feb. 28. Tom Azan, Bruce"  Corlett, Brian Cooper, Carl Hansen, David Inglis, Fred Inglis.  David Kennett, Keith Kiseldack  and Robert. Mason were invested  by  Cubmaster   G.  Thatcher.  These boys are now tender-  pads which makes them a member of the world-wide Brotherhood of Scouts. * They received-  their tenderpad, B. C. Emblem  and button hole badges along  with the pack neckerchiefs.  This now makes the 1st Gibsons Bpack'^a total of ; 27 boys  from tenderpad to. second- star,  with Mrs. Thatcher and Mr. and  Mrs. Lorne Georgica as assistant cubmasters.  Unif  nirorms nee  ded  'Uniforms:   purchased ", by.  the  Gribsons; Scout group  committee  and ; Jfrwa.his, club ��� which ; sponsors Scouting are urgently' needed by the Scout group cpriimit-  ; tee   for 'distribution  among the  ylads how, joining the .Scout and  Cub groups' nOw being enlarged.  Any  such  uniforms  in homes  and  riqt being  used  should   be  turned over to  the group committee which will arrange a pickup. Even parts of uniforms will  be   acceptable  so  long as they  are   wearable.   There   are   two  phone  numbers   which   can   be  used to arrange a pickup. They  are Barry MacDonald at 886-2347  or Len Swanson at 886-2652.  Weddings  Ryerson United Church will be  the setting on April 4 at 8 p.m.  for the wedding of Kathleen  Louise King and Richard Warren  McKibbin. Rev. M. W. Stevenson  will officiate at the service uniting the daughter of Mr. and Mrs  Oliver G. King of Vancouver,  and the son of Mr. and Mrs. N.  Richard McKibbin of Gibson's.  Bridal attendants will be Miss  Diane Robinson, Miss Diane Watson, Miss Anne Morris, Miss  Louise McKibbin and Miss Kathy  McKibbin. Mr. Ross Smith will  be best man and ushering will  be Mr. Robert King, Mr. Donald  McLaren, Mr. Wayne Poole and  Mr. Frank Radbourne.  The bride-elect attended the  University of British Columbia  and^ is at present on the teaching staff of the Vancouver School  Board. Her fiance is articling  towards a chartered accountant's degree.    -  24-hour  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Phi 885-2155 (nights)  Ph. 886-2693 (nights) |  Softs tailored  to your measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY  Marine Men's Wear  Ltd.  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  SECHELT THEATRE  YOUR LAST CHANCE  to see  TEN COMMANDMENTS  220 MINUTES ��� TELLING THE STORY OF MOSES  Showing THURS., FRL & SAT. ��� 8 p.m.  Adults $1 ��� Children 50^  L  SPECIAL MATINEE  SATURDAY at 2 p.m.  Adults 75�� ��� Children 35��  mi  ONLY 6 DAYS LEFT  FOR YOUR NEW  CAR BARGAINS  This Week's Used Car SPECIAL  1958 METEOR STATION WAGON   $1845  Peninsula Motor Products  (1957)   LTD.   WILSON, CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2111  No. 3 IN A SERIES ON ILLNESS    ::y ���"���''��� '."'<;"���'.' /  NUTRITION AND HEALTH  ;...'< Mostpeople';, are -. aware that certain foods'- can cause  degenerative diseases. They know that fats; statches and  sugars often are factors in ill-health: For., example, certain,  fats frequently are responsible for diseases, of the .heart  and circulatory system. -ry::���','.,:'  Naturopathic .Medicine has pioneered in the field' of?  nutrition as related to health. One of its principles is that  incorrect diet contributes to disease. It is especially critical  of the excessive use of fats, sweets -s and, starches, particularly the refined varieties, which do not have the adequate  supply of vitamins and minerals necessary to health. Too.  Naturopathic Medicine is opposed to the ukeof most chemicals in food production and ..preservation..'"',.,l: y  This is a part of the philbsopihiy of.Niaturopa.thic 'Medi:  cine ,wMch works to eliminate Uhe causes of disease rather  than:   merely   to   suppress symptoms through the use ..of  drUgS. .'   "      ' ; ���.....;.      .".'.'.���.:'���'_���.:���.'     ���.'//���: ''��� ' :  QUALIFICATIONS: A registered Naturopathic = Physician  in British Columbia is competently trained and qualified  according to the laws of the Province, to diiagriqse and  prescribe iin the  treatment  of disease! He  is required to  ^complete two.years of liberal arts in a university of good  stahding; to complete a residence course of four years of  nine months eadb in a Naturopathic College and to serve  an internship in the. public clinics of the College. ^Before  ibeing permitted to practise in British Columbia^ he '��� must  successfully pass examinations prescribed by the Examining Board, appointed toy the Government of British Columbia.- . '���������'. ���������   '^'.-Xv   ,:\-     '-.I'-  ASSOCIATION   OF NATUROPATHIC PHYSICIANS OF B.C.  For further information, consult. your^,v  local Naturopathic Physician,  or write to  P.O. Box 2671, Vancouver 3, B.C.

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