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Coast News Feb 23, 1961

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Array Provincial  Library  Victoria,   B.   C.  VM JUST FINE- F��>ODi;  '' I"    DANNY'S  ^^INING^QOlVi  Gibsons. Ph. 886-9811  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  ." ��� ' Published  in Gibsons,  B.C.      Volume 15, Number 8, February 23, 1961.  7c per copy  Storm gusts hit  peak of 90 mph  A Complete "Line  of Men's Clothing  Marine Men's Wear  -������/;:������ \:-:44   Ltd. - ���^"���-������������'������1    ;i  Ph.  886-2116 ~  Gibsons,  B.C.  Tuesday afternoon's heavy  squall with gusts estimated at  close to 90 mph. cut power and  phone lines and upset a fishboat  between Gibsons and Keats Island wharf. No injuries were reported. ���  'Indications that a .squall was  coming alerted ,BC: Electric of-/  ficials when company radio calls,  in Powell River area reporting  power breakages crept' down  coast until similar calls were being sent into Sechelt from points  this side   of'Jervis Inlet.  When it struck Sechelt a power  line in front of the Shop-Easy  store fell across a truck resulting in two of its tires being  burnt. Luckily the repair truck  was close at hand and soon remedied  the  situation.  The fishboat which overturned was owned by Yosh Akune of  Steveston. It was the Sharon A  and it was  when it   was trying  February  quite moist  By DICK KENNETT  With still a week to go, it can  $1053  The Kinsmen  Club of  Gibsons  and District report  a total collection of $1,053.06  on   their ante make a turn the wind caught   nual Mother's March Polio Fund  it    broadside,    overturning     it.  Akune, the only person  aboard,  scurried  to  safety  by mounting  the   overturned   hull  where   he  remained until  picked off by  a  larger   nearby   trawler.   He was  brought to   shore.   Meantime   M  Hammond's Sea Mist II put out  from Gibsons   and  with the aid  of  a   companion   Japanese  boat  with Agune, towed the overturned vessel into Gibsons harbor.  Power breakages  occurred  all  the way   from   Irvines   Landing  to   Williamson's   Landing.   Some  were of brief duration and others  longer. Gibsons was without power for about' two-and-a-half hours  with other places varying up to  midnight.  Victoria insists Langdale  school must be  Tenders have been called for  the clearing and grading of part  of the site for the new school at  Langdale by Sechelt School District board at its meeting Monday night in school board offices  at Gibsons.  The clearing will have to be  done in order the construction  work can start on June 1 so the  be  the  next : district  for  future  expansion!.  At the Feb. IS meeting the  board decided to go ahead with  the ; building of the two-room  school, for .Langdale as recommended by thej department bf education. It was pointed out at  the same time that the board  is oh record as being opposed to  of the referendum was 78- percent which was more than  enough to carry. ,  In   : the   meantime   additional  Slide ruins  new home  A "bank which gave way ruined  a practically new home in Gower  Point area during the early hours  of Monday when the house slid  down smashing against a tree.  The loss is expected to be about  $8,000.  The house, a total wreck, was  owned by Mr.  and Mrs. Henry  school will be ready for use for the cbhstiurtion of 'this school for a scnooi Tne vote -n favor  the fall ternjUi.Plans for the two- ���������������������������������������- - -- �����----^-- ��� = *-~  room school' w$ere ��checked Monday nighi^Tnis' school will be  similar in^shape and inside construction to the Bowen Island  school. It is being constructed so  that in the years to come two  more rooms can be added.  .While discussing future .school  construction, board members decided  that   West    Sechelt   might  cons  school instead of additional classrooms^roni Gibsons   Elementary  school.  As a  result of   the  departmental  recommendation   it  was also arranged at the Feb. 13  *  Changes to be announced  safely be said that Gibsons will Jure of Vancouver who had spent  have recorded the wettest Feb- weekends in the home, towards  ruary  in   history. the end of the Gower Point road.  At press time, more than dou-    They nad planned to retire and  ble the normal precipitation had    j|ye m jt  fallen. After 21 days of rain the       Bulldozers   were  called   in   to  total stands at 11.68 inches. Previous   record   (since  reords   began 10  years ago in Gibsons)  was 7.19 inches in February 1955  and normal is 5.28 inches.  Browsing   through   Vancouver  remove the debris from the road  area and by Tuesday noon it was  cleared. Mr. and Mrs. Jure were  at the home Sunday and returned to Vancouver Sunday night.  Mr. Jure came back. Monday and  city records where slightly high- Viewe<j the wreckage, also sal  er .precipitation is experienced vaging what he could,  it is noted the wettest Februarys - Tne actuai siide covered an  on record were: 10.28 inches area 80 feet long inwards f0r  (1951), 10.07 inches (1950), 10.31 about 2o feet with a depth of  inches (1948), 10.50 inches (1918*:.; four feet This mass suddeniy  and 10.17 inches in 1902. Vancou-- let ft0 and caught'the home,  ver's  February   normal   is  5.46 -  inches.  Only redeeming feature this  month has been the lack of snow,  but it can still happen. Remember back in 1956 when 19 inch���  of snow fell, or 1949 when 28  inches fell, or the first war years  when  36 inches  fell in  1916,  32  smashing it against   a  tree   on  the lower side of the road  Harry Reichelt  Harry   Reichelt,  74,  known   to  most people of Gibsons and area,     _- died in St. Mary's Hospital, Gar-  inches   in  February 1917   or  u    den Bay on Feb  16 The funeral  inches in February I918- service was  held Monday,  Feb.  AND  Mr.  Groundhog   did   see    2Q wjtn Rev   Denis F   Harris of_  his shadow this month!! ficiating.     Cremation     followed.   with  a- spreading  of   the   ashes  Wednesday morning on the waters    of   Howe   ^Sound    between  Granthams   and - Keats   Island;"  Harvey Funeral Hoihe '-\rere.''di-..  rectors.       .'���-.."''-'"'���     ''   v'--;-   ''"  .    . ���   ,    . -c- _   -    Harry Reichelt,   a member  of  The   Gibsons ^Volunteer  Fire-    ^ .-Kiwallis club and one of its  men have _ started their   annualj^^.i^^^-.^or^ig^had;. taken part  Gibsons firemen  resume training  Drive. Kinsmen thank all who  generously contributed to make  this  drive  a success.  Special thanks go to the help  of the Marching Mothers. Without their aid, the drive would  not  have been  possible.  ^   ^   ^   ^  Scouts Day  at church  Boy Scouts, Cubs and Brownies and Girl Guides will observe  Baden-Powell Sunday, Feb. 26 at  ll a.m. in Gibson Memorial United Church. W. S. Potter, Elphin-  - stone High School principal, will  take part in the service along  with Rev. David Donaldson, the  minister.  On the last day of Boy Scout  Week, Sunday, 1st Wilson Cree'k  Scouts and Cubs will join Girl  ,Guides and Brownies at Sechelt's  Shop-Easy store from where  they will march to the school  gymnasium where at 1:30 p.m.  a church service will be held by  Rev. Denis Harris.  For Scout Week which is this  week, 1st Gibsons group of Cubs  and Scouts have put on "a fine  display in Lang's Drug' Store.  Gibsons. This display covers  Scout movement objectives and  consists of work done by the lads  There are models of bridges  and other articles indicating the  type of craftsmanship being  taught the Scouts and Cubs.  There are handbooks and other  reading matter arranged' so that ..  interested persons can see what  is being  done.  A    badge    display    depicting  achievements the  Scout  or   Cub  can  aspire  to  are  also   shown,-,   be interesting  tot say.'-the  least,  thus   giving the   public  a   good vTjtuX famous   piano   duo   exude  idea of the^diversificationv q�� the    mendliness and��'-charnvi and 5have.: 43ie^Saint^S��eiiS    ^_,..__. .r..._.,,  Scout program for boys of any,/ been describecUas one of the out-    inowhvtp most people ; ancrfrom  of recent '"ihe first striking of the clock  .to the cock crow at the end there  should be Quite an effect from  this  experienced piano duo.:  On the heavier side will be  two Bach numbers, one being the  Little Fugue; a Saint-Saehs Var-,  iatiori on a Theme of Beethoven,  Opus 35 and a Chopin Rondo in  C. Darius Muhaud will provide  Scaramonche in three move-  inents covering^ a wide range .of  musical mood. .  meeting that $990 be paid E. C.  Thompson on the purchase price  of the Langdale school site.  The referendum held on May  9, .1959, voted 564 for and 160  against the $211,100 asked for  to cover the cost of new school  construction and in' this, referendum Langdale area was mentioned as being. one of the sites  . Monday night's meeting of Sechelt District School Board of  Trustees was informed by the  department of education in Victoria .that any changes likely to  be made to school programs as  a result of the Chant report on  education will be made as soon  as possible and not later than  June 1.  The - Chant report recommended various things and one of importance was the turning of  grade seven back to elementary  Medleys here  'What sort of program will The  Medleys present Saturday night-  as the final Overture Concerts  event this season?  WeH, it will  at 'Langdale;  in - board  minutes  and alsVincorrespondence with  the department of education.  At   a   meeting   Jan.   16,   Dr.  Plenderleith   ^^en^-**    school  space was  added to  the  istructum--.of-.fhe.   Langdale    EIementary   scnool and tha  sit.  uation today is that there is not  sufficient room, there being ������; a  classroom in the Anglican Parish hall across the street front  the school. When the school,  board began working on the idea  for the school at Langdale: opposition arose and it. was held .in-,-  abeyance.  Within recent weeks the matter was again brought to the-  front by the board which resulted in a petition being presented  from Langdale and adjacent  areas protesting the building of  ;a school at Langdale on .the-  grounds 'highway traffic; would"  be' a danger to' pupils walking  to and from school.  This was presented to the department  along   with   the   fact  that   it  would  be   necessary   to'--  have  additional rooms added to:  the  Elementary school in  order ;  to accommodate increased school  population. The department's reply to this was that departmen-"  tal  policy  was to  build  schools :  in local  areas  where enrolment  justified two or more rooms.       *  " The school board replied ask- .-  ing-whether  under  a section  of  the School Act  that the money  for Langdale   school   could   not.  be diverted to additional rooms^.  at   Gibsons "Elementary  school-0  schools. If this is to be done for  the next school year school  boards will have to be prepared  for any situation which might  arise from such a move. >���,-.--  School boards<lhrough budgets  and other 'wfl��^''-^ifeVnpw setting a base for activities :* covering the year and into the next  year as; well. On this basis the  department has advised that all  plains now made.should be on a  tentative basis where they may  relate to recommendations of the  Chant report.  sic from the Strauss Die Fle-  dermans. This will be the Lubo-  shutz fantasy on Fledermaus  themes and   should  delight the  ear-       ;;.���-���'.':'������ 4-r --' -'-4.:  (On the macabre side  will be  winter training I program study  ing the various 1 methods of fire-  fighting and first aid under giiid-  .ance  of Cliff Mahlman.    ������.'���-  This program, in effect over  the past ten years, has been  found very effective.. The first  session  dealt with : general res  in so many of the bingo night  events weekly that this week's  bingo was cancelled: by the club  as a mark of respect.  Born at Raihham, Ont., Harry  Reichelt moved west and settled  at Edmonton where he. became  fraght/-shed   foreman for ��� the'  age.  First Roberts Creek Scouts  held a two-day camp at Camp  Byng, Feb. 11 and 12. Scout  leaders R. Eyerly, W. Davis and  N.  Ball  took  turns in   sunervis-  , ing the boys' activities. District  Commissioner Norman Rudolph  visited the Scouts on their regular Thursday night meeting after the camp . and commended  the boys for their detailed "log"  covering the weekend. He a'��--o  complimented the troop for its  general  smartness:'  !��� First' Gibsons Scouts held an  investiture ceremony for Pat Mc-  Cartney... who has   completed  his  , Tenderfoot badge. The ceremony  took place Feb. 18 during a hike  to Gower Point?;'-'. '   t '  During their recent bottle drive-  the Wilson Creek Scouts' collected  $63r"The- Wolf" Cub Pack  is  standing   piano   duos  years.  Here are some samples of  what they will play in Elphinstone High School auditorium on  their own two grand pianos valued at  $12,000:  There will be the Coronation  Scene from Moussorgsky's Boris  Goudounoff, a superb segment  from this famous  opera.  Then for music in a Jighter  vein there will be the catchy mu-  Installation at Sechelt  At an executive 'meeting of the  Sechelt and District Board of  Trade Feb. 15, final plans were  drafted  for the installation  din  ner at-the Sechelt Legion Hall,  shpwing 'growth and-. at present . Saturday evening Feb. 25.  there-are 19��� members^ -    Officers::. to . be -installed..:. are:i  The  special events   committee    fUh.iNorminton, president;'Donald .H.McNab,   vice-president;  ways wherein he stated that  nothing was in tte,current budget regarding the proposed Langdale cutoff; The construction of  ihis "road had been, previously  requested hy the . Sechelt .and  District Board of Trade for a  winter work program for 1961-62:  The executive also said they  -were suH awaiting another .letter  years worfc in; 1947 v and settled  cue procedure, hose laying from    Canadian;    National     Railways,  hydrant   to fire.=^and familiarity    From  this  he;.retired   after   37  with the equipment-on the four  fire- trucks."-; -���:4 44;-'-- -"::J/;.-;:  The Gibsons department has  recently purchased] a portable  lighting plant, which will; be carried on the large-trucki to be  used during night fires. The., area  T:   JE.    Duffy,   treasurer;    Mrs..  ffrom Mr.  Gaglaxdi ini reply  to  Margaret t).' Calvert,   secretary   tfhen- request that he speak at a  combined' meeting of Sechelt,  Behaer Barbour, Gibsons, and  Powell' River  Boards  of Trade.  department has purchased paint    transportation "line   looked  after  for the North Road hall .'which  will' be applied as soon as the'  dry weather appears.  Up to the time of writing'-the',  fire department has not; had- to  of the' provincial. council has. an  nounced that Lt.-Gby. George  Pearkes- has consented to present Queen's Scout certificates to.   and- directors E. F^ Osborne, R.  ������--/*-u- ���   ���       u-        i- those   who   have   qualified.,    at ...Branca, E;F.C66ki Louis Hari-  in:,Gibsons.   During Jus ^retire-,   Government  House   in   Victoria, .c-^w.   H    Parsons,   Edward  ment: days  ne_ ran  me, former - The   sixth   QUeen��s   Scout   cere,:.    surtees, .Frank   Newton,   James  S^ 'ZK^�� ^��%o%?r:^ mony willbe conducted; Thurs.,, , Akeson,, Norman    Watson   and  block,   looked after shore facih-v _Am 6> dutingEaster. school ya-.; Clifford  Connor,  cation.   \     - ������ ;.r.,.'..���..   As previously announced Maur- fisheries stated that in regard to  The 1st Gibsons Troop- ha.s. re-    ice-B. Finnerty, president, of the. Hheir request to have herring fish-  ceived an invitation from thei 3rd  ;Biritishiv^oJumbia    Chamber, of 5ng In Sechelt   Inlet   controlled  Powell" River Troop to repay the   ���cbmmerc.e willi be the principal ��o the aonauer local boats would  visit the Powell River boys made .speaker at the in meet- have a belter chance, the direc-  ^At^his^poiftt-^e^den.^  ed the fact the referehduhi' votecPj?  on by  ratepayers called for the  Langdale school and that the department ;was, not   prepared   to*  move the funds frorii one project-  to  another which  was no more:;  ui'gent.  With  this  termination  of  cor--  respondence   the   school   board ��  voted   to   build    the _ Langdale^  school, having no alternative,    ''  % School board_ committee chair- ���:  men appointed were: Transporta- ���  tion, Leo. Johnson; "buildings and  grounds,   R.   W.   Spicer;    public ���  relations,   Mrs.   C.   M.   Ritchey;  salary    and    personnel,    D.    R.- ���',  Macklam;   finance  and  purchasing, Capt. John Bunyan and educational, Mrs. M. Ball. ���  It was  reported to the  board,  that the  Trail Bay School  band  had   disbanded  as  the -result of  lack of interest. The instruments  have   been   turned,   over  to   the  board    which, has   incorporated���'"  them   in   the  Elphinstone   High  ���  School band equipment.    ..  li  atnoiic  men s  ties   for.: the  Machigonne   ferry ���  from  Gibsons  and  later  in  the  In icpJIy to a letter from the     cnri^fv   r^TrSn^n  >ara art answer from the area     3UVICl]T   l��AWII<CU  department  of  .board  director  of  the  some Black Ball Ferries interests and .Secheit -Motor Transport ticket _ and express operations. -;': '���'��� " ������'rj'v'  Besides his wife May, he leaves  answer fire   or   inhalator   calls ; three    sons;   Dick,    Vancouver;.:  since, before   Christmas.   Once      Roy,   Edmonton    and;  Jack. in.:. wrs"ortfslmted with^his 2ndi class  agam the; public is; asked to keep    Montreal. There -is one -brother,    Scout badge by Mr. L. Swansori,  '  up the^good wprk.���and;to remain , ^red^in Ontario, also, four grand- .. whUe ,Brian Anderson,: who had ^  in Oct. 1960 with a camp .at. Powell River: on April41,,8-and. 9i;b'f.  ���this ;year.-'--^-''   . ���'���    ./;���-.  On Feb-  10 Mario Barendregt  '������ing;;'- -;������=.-. .'.���',.       .'������-.���   ���-.       . .    .'    :  . Ailetter-was read at the . executive meeting/ from ��� Phillip  Gaglardi, B; C. minister of high-  tor said-he was awaiting a report bom the biological. section  of his department before taking  any action. '  fire conscious at al| times.  .children.  Wilson Creek Community Centre association is planning a  hobby handicrafts exhibition  April 14 and 15.  There is a wealth of material  in   this   area,   association , offi-  Tp test out possibilities a; coupon is published below which- potential exhibitors . are-asked v to  fill out so officials of the association will have an idea of what  they can, expect, in the form of  also earned his 2nd clas's- had; itr  presented to' him' on- Feb. 18' by  Mr. W. D. Scott: Pat; McCartney  was   invested   as   a   -teriderfoot  Scout on the same day.  A total of $130.43 was collect-;  WilhamH. Payne, the rnem-  ber. of parliament-for Coast-  Capilan.o announces . he has. received word from, the Hon. Dayie  ILewis ' Construction  Co.   Ltd.  '(West Vancouver)  $55,000.  Subject- to department of public works' enquiry, the low ten  St. Vincent's Holy Name Society, a .Catholic men's' society  .which had covered the whole  peninsula has been made into  two units. One is based at Sechelt and the other at Gibsons.  This was done so that each  church might be more efficiently served.  The purpose "of the society is to  promote respect'for God's Name,  -and to- assist the priest in the  parish.v The main project at ;the  present time is to finish: the re-,  building of the Gibsons church.  Meetings are usually held on  the evening .of the second or  third Sunday ��� each month.  ed in the bottle drive of Jan. 7^    Fulton^ minister.',.bf justice thiat    der has been recommended  for  cials believe and it-is their hope  v exhibits. The coupon can be fill-  that with sufficient interest the  exhibition could become an annual event.  ed out and left at the Coast News  office or sent to the Wilson Creek  Community  Centre..  for which the Cubs and Scouts : the following tenders have been  thank the people of Gibsons and received by the department of  area.     '���-.-������  - - '- ;,: " ���:   '..-������: public   works   for   the  construc  tion of Rpyal Canadian Mounted  V Police . detachment quarters lat  "; Sechelt:: ,; ���:��� -    *��� >  If you are interested in taking part in the above event fill  out the blank below and mailor send it to the Coast News.  Name  Address  ���������������*���������������������������������������������������  >*��������������  >������������������<  i ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� i  ���������������������������������������������act  Phone   Hobby  SAFE   IS   ROBBED .,  Hilltop Building Supplies .was!;.  robbed Thursday night when the.  company safe was broken into  and some $400- in cheques and  cash was stolen... Actual . cash  taken amounted to $112. RCMP  are. investigating.   .   v  ITEMS   LEFT   OUT  Due to a power break on  Tuesday afternoon some hews  items which should have appeared- in this issue have - been left  over until next week.  approvaL It is hoped that the  details of the letting of the contract will he completed shortly  and that construction may begin  at the .earnest possible date:  Ltd.  , (N..  Ltd.  The  Rl  H.. Forster Co.  (N.  Vancouver)   $35,000.  Hagen  Construction   Ltd  Vancouver)  $36,466.  Burdett Construction  Co.  (N.   Vancouver) - $39,000.  K. Sutherland Construction (N.  Vancouver)  $39,432.  W. J. Dick Ltd. (West Vancouver) $41,880.  Ward and Son Ltd. (New Westminster) $42,290;-  CHEMICAL SET WARNING  The B.C. Pharmaceutical As-  . sociation advises parents to  check chemistry sets in the  home and if Ussy contain sodium  ferrocyamde to destroy this  chemical. Sodium ferrocyanide  is classified as a metallic cyanide and is listed as a poison in  the schedules of the Pharmacy  Act of B.C.  Baptists meets  Gibsons Baptists met at the-  home of Mr. arid Mrs. Ross Roth  Feb. 16 for a congregational pot  luck supper and business meeting. It was decided to commence  a Baptist Sunday School, meeting at the Roth home each Sunday at  9:45.  Arrangements were made to  teach classes from kindergarten  to senior adult level. It was also  announced that a group of interested ladies would meet Tues.,  Feb. 21, at the home of Mrs.  James Stewart, for the purpose  of organizing a mission circle. -- t* >.. .*  j  Coast News, Feb. 23, 1961.  Bote to Torture Your Wife  THE CHANT REPORT  A VEBSTEB CLASSIC  .no��!a^5��**  School discipline starts in the home  (By   GEORGE  COOPER)  "Children now love luxury;  they do not respect, their elders,  and they love to sit and talk instead of exercise. Children, now  the tyrants . . ; of their households i . .contradict their parents ���-.'. . and tyrannize' over their  teachers."  Who said that? and; when?  Plato, 2400 years ago. .;  School discipline sparks more  comment than do many other  topics of eduation as is indicated by the number of extracts  from briefs on this subject in  the commission report.  Two' aspects of discipline administered by school teachers,  whose- authority, it is declared,  should not be challenged by either   pupil or parent,   are first,  parents and withdrawal of privileges, suspension, demerit in the  honor system, expulsion, and a  number of others such as extra  assignments,. clean-up detail) and  interviews with parents.  The Chant commission found  school discipline quite satisfactory whether the teacher is present or not. The commission remarks that parents are often  found wanting in the matter of  obedience to rule and law and  cites the occasion of the model  drivers on the highway when the  patrol car is in sight. And when  it isn't.','.-!  ���P     .��5*      PP  Discipline-, goes further than demanding restraint and obedience: '  it   stresses   learning  ways   that  bring order  and  regularity.>'into  the pupils' own activities. School  Wxt (Boast Mtws  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  Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association and  J.C. Weekly Newspapers Advertising Bureau, 508 Hornby St.,  Vancouver, B.C. -4 '"'���.'"'���  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.  The courage of youth  What good are Boy Scouts and Cubs?  Well if any example is needed of the courage imbued in them by  the ethics of their craft take a look in another cplumn of this paper  and read the names of boys who received awards for :some brave action along with a brief description of that action.  Reading the descriptions of their acts of bravery reveals the resourcefulness of the boys and their quick thinking which resulted in  saving lives. .    .  If this is what Scouting does for our youth, let's have more of  it. Furthermore let's have more adult participation in such a worth-  vhile effort.  for  disobedience  *  *  A project for women  The thought has been expressed, that what the Overture {Concerts movement on the Sunshine Coast requires is a ladies auxiliary.  This should not be taken to mean the Overture Concerts association is in difficulties and wants the women to pull them out of a  hole. Far from it. The association is "in a healthy state but wants to  get more people interested in its work.  Formation of a ladies auxiliary, which would operate the year  round would be a wonderful asset for the cultural life of the Sunshine  Coast,-..  ���' It is a chance for the women to take an active part in forming  an association which could be of great value to the community. The  idea has been discussed among the executive members of the Overture Concerts association but none have any idea this editorial is being written to help them. So ladies put on your thinking caps. The  prospect before such an auxiliary is tremendous and would present an  outlet for an organized cultural effort on the Sunshine Coast.  Where your money goes  '".'. While iK&fcattle for Congo is raging and members of the provincial" legislature are engaged in their usual expressions of praise or  censure it would be well to turn to something of a domestic nature  and also more peaceful.  . Take family expenditures for instance. The Dominion Bureau of  Statistics in Ottawa has just released figures of a survey made in  nine Canadian cities. This survey revaled the average family spent  24 percent of income on food, 17 percent on housing, fuel, light and  -water, six percent on home furnishings, nine percent on clothing,  Bine percent to car purchases and operation and 21 percent on other  items like medical, personal care, recreation, reading, smoking and  alcohol.  Now to simplify this for those who become befuddled with percentages, transfer the figures to cents. This would mean 24 cents of.  every dollar goes to food, 17 cents to housing, fuel, light, water ���  and so on.  The survey also revealed 86.6 cents of each dollar was used in  current consumption and 13.4 cents or percent, went into gifts, personal taxes, and security.  The Ottawa bureau makes this survey every two years. It is a  useful project not only for householders but for other people, such as  government officials, wholesalers and others who desire to know  where the family dollar goes and how. .        .  There is no need to explain the "and how" to the average housewife. She knows. Nevertheless the results of the survey in simplified  form are presented to readers of this journal for Jheir informations  But tiie crossword puzzle of the family dollar must be solved without  the aid of clues. Get pencil and paper and see how far .you are off  the figures presented in the survey.  Safety sign: "Watch out for school children .'.'; especially if they  are driving." '-vv  * *      * '���'-   '.-���  Quite a bit of indigestion is caused by. people having to eat their  words.  * *        * ' -  You'll never be popular if you spend all your time taking advantage of your right of free speech.  * *      *  The time to get primed for the future is when wou're still in your  prime.  * *        *  The man who weighs his words retains his balance.  bringing the pupil by acceptable disciphne, must develop the ha  means into agreement with the Mt of fulfilling obligations in an  aims of the teacher (the root accurate, orderly, punctual, and  idea of discipline) andtsecondly appropriate way.  and more commonly thought of. Restrictions must only assist  that of maintaining J order with in the intellectual development  the implication of punishment and not become ends in themselves..- Teachers, too, are cautioned to examine their own actions towards pupils to see if  they arouse retaliatory attitudes.  No. system, nevertheless, can  function unless the authority of  the teacher is upheld.  The commission concludes with  further., discussion and recommendations, - namely, that a  school board be empowered to  regulate ���'".' school clothing and  adopt school uniforms and, what  is of much greater importance,  that moral development continue  to rbe recognized as a part of  school  instruction.  �������� '<��� �����-  Another section of the report  deals with school standards under the headings of promotion,  failure, variable standards, and  accreditation. '",/.-.  The commission finds, no lowering of standards. On the contrary they present evidence that  standards have improved. Promotions indicate the standards  that prevail in our schools. Our  schools have departed from  the  Doubtless at some time an occasion rises which requires punishment but a proper discipline  will forestall severity. Other influences such, as the home may,  however, lead to impossible situations in-the school. At the pres-  ; ent^ time' such (publicity -is .given  the misbehavior ; of youths v;that  the anxiety of an already fretful public is continually aggravated.  Some of the problems of discipline in schools, for which the  School Act provides effective  machinery to enable a .-.'school-  board to deal with ; such problems, are" chiefly those related to  work habits, disrespect and disobedience, -infractions of school  rules, truancy, poor attendance,  and ��� classroom misdemeanors.  Methods of dealing with these  problems in high schools are, in  order of effectiveness, rated by  secondary school administrators!  corporal punishment, verbal rep-  ximand,   detentions,  fetters v-to' traditional   basis   of   promotion  Many mythical tales on  ��� I-*'-'*: . *.  only" by achievement to make use  of a device known as social promotion by which a pupil*is moved to the next grade if ttyere is  no advantage to be gained in  his repeating the grade. This device is most used when the age  of the pupil is the chief consideration of his promotion.  Since the commission found  there was a trend to almost automatic promotion owing to a general reluctance on the part of  schools to fail pupils, and' that  there was a consequent retarding  of class progress and lowering  of standards (special classes  overcome this difficulty), they  recommend social promotions be  discontinued.  *    *    *  Although there are pupils such  as those of ability but poor work  habits, thosev socially immature,  and those who'''have lost time  by illness who - may benefit from  the repetition of a grade, it is  those of low scholastic ability  who are most often retarded yet "  who have reached their peak performance and gain nothing by re-  peting a grade. The reorganization of the school system will  provide a channel in which those'  pupils can develop  successfully.  Another aspect of school standards    is   the   accreditation   of  high - schools.   Accreditation   allows schools .to recommend stu-:  dents who would otherwise write  departmental     examinations    in \  grade  XII. Rigorously  considered by the department the application   for   accreditation  is   not  lightly granted and when  it is,  is subject  to later review.  Students   in   an   accredited   school  may be recommended in a sub-' ���  ject if they have at least a C  grade (the granting of C grades  in  accredited; schools is -out of  proportion to other  grades; the.  commission   finds).    The    other  students  write ; the ' examinations  wliich  are' scaled each  year<: to.  give a set failure fate to offset  the ill effects  of easy arid hard .  examinations - and keep the standards   equitable.   In  1957-58.   for  example, the failure rate of all  university program students was  set  at 15.5 percent  for. English  40 and 91,-16.7 percent for'Chemistry   91  and Math 91, J and   12  percent for Physics 91.  Although the' commission prefers that all' students write examinations, they realize the tremendous number of papers ' to  be marked would not make this  practicable, but they do suggest the number of pupils recommended in accredited schools  be reduced from 60 percent to  50. The commission points out  greater selecting will take place  in the reorganized school system  with examinations at various  levels than occurs in the present system with one drastic culling out in grade XII.  Dealing with standards as such  the commission finds a wide variation   among   districts,   among  schools, among classes, and even  , among; subjects:.   Confusion   in '  what standards should be set and  maintained   is  caused   by   such  procedures as  social promotion,  acceleration and retardation, enrichment,   and    electives.   Standards are too low for above average pupils,  and  the qualifications of teachers vary too much  between rural  and urban areas.  *    *    #  In summary, standards can, be  improved  by   implementing   the  reorganization of the school system,  by the series of examinations   starting at grade .VII, by  . insisting   on   improved; .teacher  qualification- ahdv; by   applying  more- promptly the   weeding-Put  procedure   fori the   incompetent  teacher,   by  the  more- exacting  selection of .principals on whom,  the  commission finds, the standards of a school depend j and by  more uniformity in grading  pupils.  Promotion on   the basis of  achievement    will v  screen     put  those  unlikely to benefit in the  academic stream.  The stressing  of  regular subjects while reducing the number of electives completes the list of steps necessary  to obtaining li'gher standards in  our schools.    ' '.     ,  ' -.1* ' m ^'        ��� ' -  (Next a review of the  Sechelt  brief to the Cha::t Commission). -  By Les Peterson  (Article 5)  Hakluyt's   Veyages,   printed  in.   1587,   names   Sir   Francis  Drake's voyage, in ��1580, in the  GoTUen   Hind,   as   the first exploration of the North Ameri  can west coast. A brass plaque  discovered  some years ago  in  San Francisco Bay would seem  to indicate ffiat he reached at  least that far north; how much  farther   he   progressed  is   not  known.   Hakluyt's   map   gives  the name Nova Albion to  the  unexplored Pacific North-West.  In   1625   Burcbas   published  his  monumental  Pilgrimes. In  it he relates having, interviewed   an   elderly   Greek   sailor,  Apostolos    Valerianos,    better  known by the name given him  by his Spanish comrades, Juan.'  de Fuca.   .  Under orders frottv the Viceroy of Mexico, this mariner had  supposedly, in 1592, sailed; up %���  the west; coast of North America, again in search of the elusive  Straits of Anian. Between the  latitudes of 47 and 48 degrees  north he had discovered, so he  related, a broad arm of the  sea extending :. intp|$.he continental mass. He claimed to  have sailed into this inlet for  20 days, .eventually - coming  forth into a broader sea, which  he would have explored but  for the savage nature of the  Indians. ;  The story of Juan. de Fuca  was discredited/by .succeeding  explorers, and. for some reason  or other, his very identity, virtually passed into the realm  of fable. It was rescued from  possible near oblivion by the  French cartographer Delide in  1750 when he named a vaguely outlined entrance into the  Pacific lifFbral the Strait of  Juan de Fuca.  J.   Austen   Bancroft,  in   his  monograph on the. Geology of  the Coast?and Islands, publishr;  ed- in   1903,   makes  the  com?  ment:   "Many   mythical   tale3  were abroad at - the . time, and  possibly this story was a product of the highly imaginative  mind of an old sea-dog; but if  a guess it. was a "remarkably,  one, since from"-'the 'description'  of his voyage he may have followed the sheltered passages  which separate Vancouver. Island from ^the: mainland.".. If ���  he did so he .was likely the first:  European to cast eyes on. our  Strait of Georgia coast.  There is no; record   of  any  other   European   sighting  it  for,.  almost  exactly  200-years. However,  a   curious fictional   refen-  ence to the north-west coast  in.  general   appeared in 1726 4iwhen  Jonothan   Swift published bis  Gulliver's    Travels.    Swift    has  Gulliver's second adventure, his  visit   to  Brobdignag,   take place  in   a   location,   supposedly   unknown to the .writer and his compatriots,    which    by    reckoning  turns, put. to- correspond-^tp, the  west .coast of^y^ccHivier-JslandV  Giant   seas   mentioned   in the  Africa ��� cradle of  (By EDWARD J. ATLEE)  We are bearing today a  good deal about the people of  Africa. Manlike apes lived in  Africa a million years (ago,  more of their fossils; have been;  found these last 50 - years in  South Africa, Uganda or Kenya. Were they nearer to apes  or nearer to men?;.'{^  They stood hi;-respect bfr  brain size, , manufacture 6f^  tools and the" use of fire, as  Professor Dart says, 'on the  brink of humanity.', This leads-  to a claim, so far not yet de-;  nied^ that Africa was the cradle;  of the human race~ :.-:  Prehistorians distin g u is h  four main pluvials (rainy periods) in East 'Africa -bVer the  last half million years, theso  were probably coincidental  with the four rnahv lee Ages  of Europe. Tools found in  Uganda are,; upv.to nbWy>Jth'e  oldest tools found anywhere  Stone tools in Europe turn up  much later between the glacial  'periods.  :.  ��� Today, as we think of thcs  Sahara,' vwitfr its sand and its  heat, it is hard for us t;o in>-  agine flowing rivers and, lush  vegetation, with its population  of cattle raisers and hunters  of wild animals.  What were they like, these  men of Gamblian times? probably unlike any people surviving in Africa today, with  the possible exception of the  Kalahari and the pygmies o��  the Congo. Sometime around  5000 B.C. a new type of humanity   appeared    in   Africa.  ;-tv  The! Negroid type was prominent among these. A. fossilized  skull; was Jound in a middle  stone age. site near Kantoum  and another skull and- bones  in thick clay at Asselar, some  200 miles N.E. of Timbiictu.  We read in Holy Writ of  Shem, Ham and Japheth, sons  of Noah, and the Hamites seem  ; to .have; ar white trace and go  back to the Caucasian stocks,  which also produced niosr-  Europeans.  The  Phoenicians  have been  .mentioned with Zimbawe and  the   searching  for   gold, .for  EFFICIENT  FISH  No creatures are such masters  of their natural element as fish,  hot even birds, with their apparently effortless soaring and  glidings A fish .can; remain mo-  :��� tibnldss for as long as it hkes,  it can move forwards '-'jor back-  wards-an imperceptible degree^  it can spurt forward from scratch  at high speed, it can go up or  down with supreme ease. Furthermore, the shape of a fish is  ideal for 4swift, sinuous movement and its underwater streamlining is-perfect, as man recognizes when he makes submarines and torpedoes. The simple  "jet-propulsion" with streams of  =water ejected swiftly backwards  through the gills, the moulded  body shape with its bullet-shaped  head; the smooth-surfaced inset  eyes, the scales and the tapering rear quarters are all admirably suited to speedy progress  through the water.  trade, and for the temple of  the famed King: Solomon. Also the tin mines of Cornwall,  England,- which. gor under thi  sea three miles, are reputed as .  being another spot where the  Phoenicians bartered, for tin. I  do know this, I have rftet many  , a Cousin Jack (Cornishman)  with a fine Phoenician nose.  So in retrospect |oi\ these  times, jthere is much jto^^ learn  and muse upon.- ':';';:  THE  SILENT LESION      '  One; example is -Worth a  fhousahd. arguments .-^-William  Ewart Gladstone. - "r      .  ;;  Train up a child in the way ��  he should go, and- walk there  yourself,  once in a while. ��� f  Josh Billings v  No repr;opi is so potent as  the. silent lesson of. a good ex-  amole^���Marjr^Baker Edo!y.  Hone preacnes;:betteri than  the" aht, ;and' she says nothing.  ���-Benjamin Franklin.  story can.be readily explained;';  giant mountains might be attri-  i,' "'"���"���;... ^. a iULiw;'^���.;i; Not so  readily accounted for :by mere  coincidence are the references  ':i.y-:t,.ti.ic uien and tiic ^iant bird.  WhileT the ; origin -of the. legendary  Susquach is subjeci to ��� dispute,  ";wer��i:'tckn be no';doubt that Jthe  thunderbird,' which ..,was large  enough to destroy a killer whale,  is old in. Indian lore. ;  It is difficult tp lend conviction to. an argumeht '-that Swift,  by sheer "imaginatib:i:aione, hit  upon the one exact- locality in  ���the entire fworld where all four  of the phenomena hs described  in his story, prevaiiod, in either  fact orvlegend.  '.���' First official European exploration of the coast was that carried out by Captain James Cook  of the Royal Navy on his tragic  voyage around the world. Captain Cook arrived in 1778 with  orders to sail along the coast  from latitude 45' to latitude 65,  andVto explore '-.-all-- inlets: north  of the latter parallel which appeared to point toward Hudson's  Bay^ the hoped-for North-East  Passage.-  Cook searched for the arm of  the sea described by the Greek  mariner, but .relates in his account of ,the voyage:: "In this latitude geographers have placed  the pretended Strait of Juan de  Fuca, but nothing of that kind  presented itself to view, nor is  it possible that any such thing  ever, existed:"  What appears to have happened is that, just as he reached,  and named the promintory at  ite entrance at 48 degrees 5 min-  utte latitude, adverse gales forced him to sea, and his next landfall" was near Noptka Sound. The  imminence of winter storms  Paused Cook to decide to return  to the Sandwich Islands (now  Hawaii) from where he intended  to teturn .to continue his northward explorations the following  year. His death there prevented  the probate location by him of  the Queen Charlotte' Sound entrance to our. inland waterway.  "->  (To be continued)  Rorflain  (By  Les Peterson) t  Boats lie at anchorage in the quiet cove.  For short repreive.from days of toil and care;  Wet with the salt spray of the storms they rove;  Silent and moody in a calm despair.  Small bells tinkle to a land-borne breeze,  And loose lines rustle oh lean, rising poles;  A late owl hoots from silhouetted trees,  And with its cry the passing hours to]!?. Executive  administers  fire force :  The touch of Spring's magic wand  Pender  Harbour Fire/Brigade  first annual  general meeting at  Madeira Park, Thurs., Feb. 9 resulted in election of a  slate  of  officers, headed by hospital administrator Bill  Milhgan,   which  will    seek   incorporation    under  the Societies Act.  - This   means  that   the Brigade  can now devote its time. strictly  ^tOv training,  and  to  the  job   of  ' fighting fires;, whilst the Society  stakes."over the work of administration,   fund raising,  supply  of    equipment,   and- general   educa-  MISS PHYLLIS CLAPPER- $>�� of ^ Public in the matter  TON takes time out 'from her * "*e ^entpn , : i  job as one of Montreal's-,top ��� to^Us,tese&,,olL to feting  fashion models to Jseist -Prof. .were4 chaired; by- tta WSjyt  Jean Paul'Viriay bn cfc.TV's *hief, Lloyd Davis^who 'outlhv  program, Speaking French, ed the history of the brigade  Prof. Vinay, head of- the Uni- - since its .inception,, and reasons  versity of Montreal's'linguist- for the proposed organization of  ics department, and Miss Clap- the Society. He was able to  perton make learning French state with some pride that over  easy with the aid, of, graphics, -the,past year, average .attend-  lch^for- begin-' ante of'the volunteers.at meet-  Speaking   French,, _  ners and advanced students1, is  seen Saturdays on the CBC-TV  network.  FINE   ARTS   CENTER  nigs- had been 15; and that the  brigade had never suffered from  shortage , of hands when' a call  for turnout to a fire "had been  issued.    -~- -  , He stressed the need for public  An $820,000 contract for participation in the work of the  construction of the first phase brigade, pointing out that any  of the fine arts-center'at'"(the -and all residents we're eligible  University of British Colunv to attend, me weekly meetings  bia has been awarded to How- of the brigade, held at the Club  den Construction Company of House, Garden Bay, each Thurs-  Vancouver, President N. A. M.    day.  MacKenzize   announces  Construction of the four-  storey building will be finished before the end of the year,  the president said. Total cost  will be in excess of $1,000,000.  It will.. provide classroom  space for the  school of archi-  Beatity Salon  SECHELT, B.C.  Ph. 885-9525  TUESl to SAT.  HAIRSTY3JNG  designed just for you v  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  "  Red Nicholson gave  an interesting description of the various'  pieces of fire-fighting equipment  on   display,  outlining   the   functions, and, what was of greater  importance  to   the   public,   the  cost of each item. As a result of  space for the school of archi-    tne generous response to "appeals  tecture ana the department of    for   financial   aid,   the  Brigade  fine arts; y ,     had been-able to obtain the fin  est of equipment.  He also reviewed the plans to  acquire the Texada Queen as a  fire boat, as reported last week,  and pointed out that, in addition  to their generosity in making the  vessel available for the nominal  sum of $2,000, Dugan Bros., of  Texada Island, had permitte&  the brigade to arrange payment  on its own terms, without interest or carrying charges.  The showing of a film followed, entitled Too Young to Burn,  demonstrating the training of  children in safety measures  against accidental fires.  The following slate of officers  was elected to form the society.  President, ,W. Milligan; vice-  president, W. Scoular; secretary-  treasurer, Mrs. (Dr) Burtnick;  executive, Roy Dusenbury, Doug  Fielding and Royal Murdoch.  Subject to her acceptance of the  office, Miss Jerry Jervis, of Sechelt, was elected auditor.  Mr. Milhgan paid tribute to  Lloyd Davis for the faithful manner in which he had discharged  his duties as assistant fire chief  over the past year. Lloyd, said  Mr. Milligan, .had occupied the  chair at 52 weekly; meetings with- -  out a break. He had done a marvellous job. -.    .,;  =Mr. Milligan also thanked Albert Martin fori the quietly efficient >ork he had performed: in  the matter of raising funds for  BODY REPAIRS  and  FAINTING  Peninsula  Motors  '��� Wilson Creek. B.C.  Ph. 885-2111  :::-:l.EaALri'y':  LAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE :LAND  In Land Recording District  ,lIIC MfM���+.*  �����  ��,.,__���_.-  of Vancouver, B.C. and situate" the   brigade.   Tribute  was   also  at Secret; Cove^ V-: ���        ;:..:��� T -V ;    paid ; to the.v Coast News for its  Take notice that Francis W.  Stone of RR1 Halfmoon Bay,  B^C^ occupation resort owner,  paid   ���     generosity in providing space for  reports of brigade activities.  Each mention drew ^appreciative  intends to apply for a lease of applause from the assembly.,  the ^following;: described; iandsV A further vote of thanks was  Commencing at a post planted called, for by Lloyd Davis, to re-  alongside S.W. corner survey tiring Fire Chief Harold Stick-  post of .Block B, D.L. 4550 ]and for his successful leadership  N.W.D.; thence east 400 ft.; 0f the ..brigade over the past  thence   south   150   ft.;   thence year.'  west 400 ft.; thence north-150 a new fire chief will be  ap-  ft. and containing approx. one -, pointed-by the executive, and an  and one-half acres.    ~-        ���>. assistant  chief and'captain will  FRANCIS W. .STONE. be elected at the. next  meeting  Dated Feb.'8th, 1961.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF  INTENTION . TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND'.V  In Land Recording /IJistrict  of Vancouver C and> situat^in;'  and being the foreshore fronting on I.R.No. 19; (Suahbin)  in ,Gari$en Bayy Pender, H^r-  bori ;B\<2;.:^;' ' .V4.,~'y?-''������* -44  TakjBJi^iotice that;'C.>G* & Ts:''  E.   Robinson of |9914* Government  Road,>Burha!by 3,  New  of the -brigade.  President Milligan^ said the  first major job to be undertaken  by the society will be to complete, arrangements for purchase  of the fire-boat and get the : vessel into operation. Equipping of  the boat* will follow, .. and then,  he  said^i^We   wilt -be Ati ^busi  ness.  '- ~k  The Roy Brett Brokerage Ltd.  ^"U10?"' ^^tiJ,,f7   of- Sechelt-who is doing the im-  ^nfTffi^^JihS^> provenieHt work on>thl Sechelt:  ?Z2 L��*^^ndS the tfollpw-;; ��ibsons: Municipai  Airport   re-  ing described lands:��� ���       . p   t   ,th fc- tne        k  is pi.ogres.  ed^rsf'cS^' sn>g favorably in spite of thf,in-  w�� i o fLfilui^r^S������**? 'clement: 'weather. ^The clearing  2 '-i S�� \SfS' ^hieh :is: being extended- from  Pender Harbor; thence South " --. . , ���.-������,���- ���r^,ne.i ���,.���,  Westerly 300 feet; .1 thence , -** ��"Sinal slze 1S almost c���m-  Soutfo-Easterly 660 fee^ thence ..Pleted-       ���-���.v/^-'J.   . .    ;  North-Easterly 300 feet;,thence       Following   completion   of   the  North-Westerly   660   feet   and   clearing a ditching and draining  containing 4.55' acres," more or   project will be  undertaken,  less, for the purpose of Marina.       According to Mr. Brett the fin-  Clement George &  Sarah Emma Robinson,  V. C. Goudal  B.C.L.S.,  Agent  .  Dated February 8, 1961.  al phase of the improvement will  be laying of a four inch layer of  screened gravel over the runway  which will be extended to 2,000 x  150 feet.  By A. J. C.  Responses to the slow changing c�� seasons are few at first  but once noticed show steady  increase. I refer to wild nature  in this' for* ther favpred gardens  along 'the shore .have felt' the  touch of spring's magic waml  where the snowdrops greet the  crocus, and the buds of daffodils already showing golden  tips await av few sunny hours  to open.       ���   ' -���        '   -  Deep ' in   Ruskin's   "Lesamo  and   Lilies"   one   evening���-ior  about Jthe   tenth   reading 'over  the   years, - and   always   with  profit-^-I came out of it to listen to the lovesong of an owl  sounding     clearly    from     far  away,   and   once  tuned   in  he  called with regularity,and persistence. I found that I  could  count   up   to   eight   in   every  pause    between    calls    and    I  heard   the ^first���and    only���  soft .reply   from  nearly   ���^it  migiht'have been from the roof,  of  my lodge which   is useful,  and   used, for many purposes  by   my   small - neighbors. Ho  had   found  the   right  number'  It was pure chance that a frog,  should   let   go   with   the  first  grunt of the season a moment  later, and it was probably my  fancy that there was a, sardonic note in it ��� but perhaps" h-?  . was   aware   of what   that owl,  was letting himself in for!  *   -*   j% ��..  A day or two later .a reconnaissance flight of robins passed  overhead,   with    a   report   on  conditions,   one   might   think,  since they were travelling and  not just flying  about.  It w*s  near    this    date,    some    years  back,   that   we   saw   a   white  robin on the place���a hen by  faier slender figure and accompanied by a half-dozen  or so  of   her   kind,   but of   normal  color. The  rare  bird  was  not  an albino, the color was a light,  pearly   grey   and   there   were  pale   bands   of  fawn   on   her  sides, but the effect was defin-  itly that of a white bird. She  had been accepted by her companions,   apparently,   for   we  saw no sign of unusual beha  vior, they were all foraging on  a moist bank of moss and grass  about 30 feet from a window  behind which we sat at lunch  with the birds under observation for ten minutes.  And then we eased the win  dow open softly and shot the  rare specimen? Oh no! When  they were ready to change  their feeding ground they all  flew off as safely ��.s they had  arrived.  My ravens who were my  only company during those  'days of super saturation are  getting notions too; I saw one  flying higihi and purposefully,  carrying a stick of cordwood  in his beak (a little poetic licence, please-) He knew right  wel} where he was going with  it and what he would dd with  it. The ravens * nested in my  shelterbelt one year, when I  learnt much raven-talk. They  can utter-many sounds in ad-  'ditionr~to the' well-known^crpak,  as one A might expect, of |hd  most sagacious'of birds"���r, out  ^thie ravens,'deserve 'an ressay to  themselves! Crows,- -that* are  lust smaller ravens, * never ���get  up here,'., 'for�� some Unknown  reason.' v     - ���"  , ' * *    *    * -  In     the'. wild-plant - world A  there -is "much'more going onv  than meets the eye." Bleeding-  heart   and   nettles <-are^ visible,  both being very hardyT but hy  lifting  the   natural   mulch on'  the forest floor one can 'greet ^  many    an    old    acquaintance  awaiting    its'    time    to   push  through   to   the  light.   Among  shrubs   the   willows   are    far  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch.  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN  PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  ahead and among trees the  lambs-tail blossoms of the alders are all astir, growing in  length and deepening in tint.  Alnus Oreganus, the Red Alder  is not \ iirs.t among trees In  beauty but it is not without its  own season of best appearance.  Seen in distance against a  grove of evergreens and under  the strong sunlight of a bright  day in March the massed bios-  SECHELT THEATRE  8   p.m.  * - Fri., Sai. ��� Feb. 24 - 25  Steve  Reeves, ^Sylvia  Koscina  HERCULES'  ,        Technicolor  Coast News, Feb.   23, 1961.       %  scans of a stand of alders show  as a band or broad patch of  lovely plum-red, a ant very  difficult to represent. One can  fail in the attempt and, yet  draw profit from it. in a - deepened appreciation of natural  ���beauty in. landscape, for no  honest attempt goes unrewarded. "All true art is praise."  Suits tailored  to jour measure  GUARANTEED TO FIT  PROMPT DELIVERY.  Marine Men's Wear  Ph. Gibsons 886-2116  Sechelt School District requires a part-time maintenance  - employee-commencing March 31, 1961 for schools in the  ' Pender *��� Harbour   area.  The work  is primarily carpenter  work but-applicant should have some knowledge of allied  'trades.  " Working time will be a minimum of 20 hours per week as  directed by the -Maintenance Supervisor. Salary in accordance with Working Agreement.  Applicant   requires   a   car. Mileage allowance  paid when  travelling between Pender Harbour and Egmont.  Apply in writing to the undersigned giving particulars of  age, experience etc.  The  Board of School Trustees,  Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  EVERY CARGO  GALLS FOR  Its destination may be Bombay, or Oslo, or  even fabled Timbuktu.  But wherever it is bound, chances are that %  chartered bank is helping to smooth the journey.  Services provided by the chartered banks simplify the task of those who buy or sell in distant  lands, who often-deal in unfamiliar markets,  languages and currencies.  With a network of representatives around the  world, the banks provide on-the-spot contacts  and useful facilities wherever Canadians wish  to trade or travel.  Every day, services of the chartered banks help  to move^ the cargoes that mean so much to so  many Canadians. 4       Coast News, Feb, 23, 1961.  NEW BOOKS  AT  . ^^ ��� ..--.. mJy ������ ���.-.'..- '��� ,��������� .-.���^i-. ...���.-���;,���.,.- ->-.fiS. i Jr:W-K*::;KJ-- v.  .&-.;> irr��r; ���;<*��; y.i. ff-  GIBSONS LIBRARY  Juvenile Dept.  Fiction:  12 - 16  A 12-year-old Scout who saved a man from drowning in the  Lower Arrow Lake last August  has been awarded the Silver  Cross for Gallantry by. the Boy  Scouts Association. This is the  second ��� highest gallantry award  in the Scout movement.  James Arthur Cumming of Cas  Clark Dwight Sturtoh of Duncan, and, two others were, swimming  awarded a Medal for Meritori- when Boyd, finding' himself drift-  ous Conduct for his quick action ing out in .to the lake on a raft,  in saving his 5-year-old brother jumped off. Boyd,, a; non-swim-  Kent from drowning, mer, found himself in water over  Cubs Jimmy Brock and Reg his head and started to struggle.  Mortimer of Penticton awarded Cumming swam out while an-  a Letter of Commendation for other boy pushed out a surf  Meritorious .Conduct   for   their board.   Boyd   seized   Cumming  A Summer in Brittany^ ��� Allan    tlegar tops the list in the honors    prompt action and attention when    and started to  pull him   under,  Sea Change ��� Armstrong  C.Q. Ghost Ship ��� Tompkins.  The. Dark Lantern ��� Bayley  Dangerous Cargo ��� Catherall.  Wild Goose Saboteur ��� Catherall.  The Prisoner of Zenda��� Hope  Tribesmen's -Plunder ��� Ked-  dell.  10 - 14  That Freshman Feeling ��� Scott  Mystery   of the Haunted Pool  ��� Whitney  Kashimir  Adventure   ���  Bay?  ley. ":,     '-  Sally freiii Cork  -��� Lynch.  Gulliver's Travels '--r Swift.  Ballet Shoes ��� Streatfield.  8 - 10  Ook-Pik ���- Crisp. ���'."���".  The Circus is Coming ��� Streat  field.  Child of the Western Isles ���  Try.  6-8  Wonderland   Tales   ���   Baxter  Sonya-By-The-Shore   ���   Cress-  well.  The Sammy  Stories ��� Power.  The  Bronto Book ��� Zielinska  ���The Brownies and Other Stories ��� Ewing.  3 -    8  The Little Boy and His House  ��� Bone.  The Backwood Book ��� Oldham  Jan Perry Stories ��� Sedgwick  Non-Fiction  12-16  Transistors Work Like This ���  Larsen  True   Adventures    Great   Explorers Told Me ��� Ross.  The   Little  Infanta   ���   Taylor  10-14  Tanglewood    Tales    ���    Hawthorne  4 -    8   ,  We Are His People ��� Honess.  list released in Ottawa by Canada's Chief Scout, Gov.-General  George Vanier on the birthday  of the late Lord Baden-Powell,  founder of the Boy Scouts movement.  Other award winners are: Cub  they, found a woman: unconscious  on  the street.  Scout James Arthur. Cumming,  2nd Castlegar Troop, saved 140-  pound Donald Boyd from.drowning in Lower Arrow Lake. On  Aug.   9,   I960,    Cumming,   Boyd  15 Seouters  at meeting  Members of the Mount Elphinstone Seouters Club held their  first regular meeting Feb. 15 in  Danny's Dining room with District Commissioner K; F. Rudolph presiding. There were 15  present.  The president of the Mi; Elphinstone District Council spoke  briefly, presented the chairman  with an official gavel and presented a certificate of qualification to the district commissioner  .for passing the Scout A Course  recently held in this district.  -Certificates were also presented to Assistant Scoutmaster M.  Volen ;Cubinaster E. Louden,  and Scoutmaster T. Penman for  passing their Scout A Course together with a certificate to Cub-  master E. Fossett earned last  autumn when he took the Pack  ^Seouters Basic Training Course  ?af rPwell River  After  a long  lull  Scouting in  Port Mellon is well on its way to  being    solidly    re-established.  Though   Cubs  have   carried   on  Organization    was    completed    here1 for:,some   *effl^.:.?new.;.i the ,  Scout Troop has had its ups and  downs. Leadership has been a  big problem; to find the fine  calibre of man necessary, willing and able to give the all im-  but the Scout was able to free  himself and push the surf board  under the drowning man.  Clark  Dwight  Sturton,   10,   of  2403    Heather    Street, N Duncan,  saved    his    5-year-old v brother  Kent from  drowning in Someos  Creek at   the foot  of Alexander  Hill    near   Duncan.   Kent    and  Clark were fishing with Michael  Daniels, 7, when Kent fell into  the   creek.   Clark   raced    off   a  bridge and: along the: side of the  creek, took off his;Indian sweater and holding on to one sleeve,  .threw ^(5ut: to. Kent. When Kent  p:gtabb'ea>v3^  lifted: him put'of. the water, and  took him.home; .��� '.-,---  A letter of commendation went  jointly to Cub Jimmy Brock, 10,  99& Argyle {Street, Penticton, and  Cub Reg Mortimer^ 10, of 43  Calgary Street, '���*.. Penticton who  found Mrs. Hattie L. Lang of  Brandon ; unconscious ��� on the  street. One boy ran to call the  ambulance while the other stayed to look after Mrs. Lang. The  Cubs took action after a number  of other persons "had passed by.  In.addition to those on the Ottawa list; two boys and two leaders received special commenda- .  tion from Provincial Scout Com-,  missioner W. G. H. Roaf for their  actions.  They were: Cub William John  _ Harris,   9,  of   305 West Twelfth,  More than 2,500 sets of Encyclopaedia Britannica: donated    Vancouver, who was commended  for his coolness and quick think-  Police Court  ' - ���  Albert Jamieson of Gibsons appeared in Magistrate -., Andrew  Johnston's police court; on a  charge of {creating a disturbance  in the Peninsula Hotel. Jamieson  was found guilty and was fined  $50 and ordered to pay $20, damages.     . :-/V,.:- .-������:-.  Robert Pouioski; of Gibsons  was fined $15 for parking a car  on the highway near the Legion  Hall at Gibsons.   :   ���  For failing  to file  a 1959 .income tax return, Lyriwood Brandon of Port Mellon was fined $50.  ''-"- Douglass CattanacJ^pf Gibsons  was fined v$35: for driving a car  without due care aind  attention.  Edwardy Blomgren   of   Roberts  Creek was fined $25 fori being a  minor found inJa cocktail lounge.  Clarence Roy Speck of Haney  was fined.J50.for driving  without due care and attention. His  vehicle   turned  over   completely  and  an  estimated $200  damage  was sustained; y ;  John Hall of Secheltc was fined $100 for driving without due  care and attention. The car was  wrecked and a highway sign  sheared off. The'.incident- took  place near the west boundary of ���  Sechelt. . 4;,]  Allan Pendlebury ^of   Gibsons  was fined $10 for failing to pro- .  duce his drivers license.  to Canadian: high schools by the publishers and the Canadian  School Trustees' Association are to be replaced with extensively  revised 1961 editions. Exchange, involving nearly 140 tons of  books with a million-dollar retail value, will require- several  months. Pretty collegiate students Pam Overgard (left) and Anne  Harley compare old and new volumes.  New volumes as gift  Sets of the Encyclopaedia Britannica donated to the nation's  high schools last year through  the Canadian School Trustees Association are soon to be replaced  with 1961 sets, it was announced by A. J. Thiessen of Winnipeg, CSTA president.  When the Britannica donation  was ��� first announced, the hope  was expressed that .it would be  possible to replace the sets from  time to time to keep them: in top  condition and ensure students of  continuous access to up-to-date  information.  "A reference work of this sort  is good for many" years,"   Mr.  Thiessen    said.    'However,    we:  have been told by the publishers  sets  in  the schools will remain  current for a long time."  Sets   were   donated   to   more  than 2,000 of the. country's English-speaking   and   b i 1 i n g u a 1  schools early last  year, 'and to  nearly    500   ��� French -" speaking  schools   last   summer and   fay...  In  most   cases the  presentation"  was made   by the  Chairman of;.  the: local, .school, board 'in 'tije  name  bfr a   benefactor   of  the  school or the community.      . i  The 1961. revision of the Encyclopaedia Britannica involves  more than ' eight . million words.  and nearly fifteen thousand separate articles, 135 of which are  of specific Canadian interest. '���''  Replacement of the sets, a ma-.  that the 1961 revision of Encyclb- j or problem in logistics, has al  paedia Britannica is the most ex- ready begun. Retail value of the  tensive in more  than a genera- 1961     sets    involved    will    be  tion, and they feel that the 1961 $1,000,000. >���  Pt. Mellon Scouts active  "withiregafd.to the special church  ���services to be held on Sunday,  ���Feb. 26 and the general policy  is that all Leaders, Scouts and  'Cute will attend their respective churches in the area where  they ordinarily worship.  Speaker of the evening was  long-time Scouter H. Barendregt  who gave a most interesting talk  on the Patrol System in Scouting.  At the close of the meeting refreshments were served. In the  interest of Scouting in this district the facilities of Danny's  Dining Room were donated by  the  management.  portant'time to the boys, is no  easy task.  During the past two years the  Scout   Troop , has   come   along  siem$; ^TheTboys, leaders aniil ^^^ "^jayer!^ Vancouver;  om,m ���~����"��~ -~  -"  ,"--     Robert   Leith,   Anaheim   Lake,  To form Guides  A Brownie or Girl Guide movement is to be formed in Pender  Harbour under the leadership of  Mrs. W. Burtnick and will be  ���sponsored by the  PTA.  The Annual Variety Show is  set for April 21 at Pender Har-  nour High School.  A speaker: and film on Radiation Fall-out is scheduled for the  March or April meeting. The  Tiektvmeeting is to be held March  16. .:-:..!>,;  MOSTLY SOFTWOODS  ���While a few hardwoods, notably alder and: maple, are cut in  increasing quantities on the  Coast, more than 99 percent of  the annual production consists of  softwoods, such as Douglas fir,  red cedar, Western hemlock, Sitka spruce, balsam and white  pine. The first four of these species make up 90 percent or more  of the present cut.  HUNTING ACCIDENTS  In spite of an increase of  9% in the number of hunters  in the field, there was only a  slight increase in the number  of hjunting accidents during.  1960, the Hon. Elarle C. West-  wood, minister of recreation  and conservation^ has announced. Of the total of 3ft accidents.  12 were fatal, 7 caused serious tiomng well and,-will,be taking  injuriest and 20��� caused^minor Part in thechurch: parade on  injuries.  group" committee are all learn-  ing by trial, and happily, small  error..The advent of the Mt. Elphinstone district, being . the  southern half of the ; unwieldy  former Sunshine Coast District,  has enabled much more to be  accomplished in this new district  A Seouters training: course was  held in Port Mellon in January,  well attended from this and other  districts. At the;: conclusion , of  this course a-c'ampfire was held  attended by the boys of the- First  Port 'Mellon :Troopand those bf  the trainees who  couUi7r^  1 The Port Mellon:';Scout Troopf  under T. Penman and R: Watson,  is attempting to establish a per-';  manent camping headquarters;  with the weather running interference. The two patrols: are also-  building ; models of the Seaside-  foot bridge oyer the Rainy Ri^  ver which they hope to, display  as items of their ^handicraft and  co-operation in: a merchant's  window in Gibsons. '���-"','-  The Cubs, under the ; leadership of Ernie Louden,' are funb-  ..      *. - ��������� ��������� ... Ill    X./l_l.!>L  Baden-Powell Sunday. :<"  Swend Hansen, Gibsons; Allan  Gibbons, Wilson Creek; David  Kineshank and Collin McCormick  both of Powell River were all  finbd ��� $25-each for speedings  - p% \; BL��rKER,- SIGNAL  y4 Although unofficial, a certaia  hand signal is being'accepted  f=aad used 'on tC^tarid-streets  ;1and highways, it is signal for  ?-rhotbrists:; who" have ^inadvertently left a turn indicator  iiibhhkihg; The  signal feat   an  overtaking; or passing motorist  V^ah :grve�� is a hand held out  >with the^thunib a^jfingers  . working together like the open-  ;. ing  and'^closing, of  ah upper  * and: lower jaw- ���-:���  ��� ' If you :see a driver', making  -this sigh. >in your .direction, it  * does not vnieah-he thinks you  -are  talking too .���;'-.. xiiueft. - In thi  iinbfJicial code of "the road, he  'is trying to tell you that one  V'-'pftjyour turn signals-is- flicking.  He is asking' yoftto correct a  situatibn   both   irritattag   and  (- dangerous::to ^fi��r"?rbad users.  V^OntaHo.Safety Report;  :  I"  u  G  G  S  Y  wmo FOR N, s&Km .  THAITV*?06*~2 FUrJOWWCf  eVEJty WWT AFTER PNCK  OKAMTS SIMKS INTO TH6  6KA^C��M'S  ter^htslmliu^ c^rlwas)^involved drbWfted-arid' kpfiryihg "aftrficial  in ari^accident onjHopetBrinceton respiration,'Vrjva a>��lSK<i7  Highway ahd^severar-pebple ser-N Scoutmaster Glen Middleton  idusly'injur-ea.^^;, " -v.: . ^;rande7Assrst^f;:ffi5ufm^t^:.pick  Scout, William. Wyngaards, !<&?�� TambbUne, of ^||inat.arerfcom-  of Penticton jwas'commended for^-fmen^d* for mei^actibn.Jn.res-  his presence o^niind'and prompt y cuing.-from La%/SeKmo|i^\>near  action in swimmirjg out in ���to> Smithers, two/ men��f."whose boat  Okanagan with a, friend, pulling;,/had overturned,'ia;bhbbpy(rWater.  '   '  ^|  EXTRA SPECIAL  BOLOGNA 29c lb.  GUESS WEIGHT ON GIANT BOLOGNA AND GET  A CHANCE ON 2 FREE HAMPERS  KEN'S FOODLAND  FREE DELIVERY    Ph. 886-2563  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders are invited for clearing and grading of a portion of  the school site at Langdale (approximately Vfa 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),  ^'x^'xC Std and Btr Ced S4S  3"x6^x6' Std and Btr Ced S4S  3"x6"x7' Std and Btr Ced S4S  I"x6"x4*-���; Ut. and Btr. Ced. S4S  l"x^4^ Ut. anid Btr. Ced. S4S  ' F'x^Eeon Ced. T & GiRand  l"xl2"Std. Ced. SIS Rand -....  2"xl0" Std Ced. Rough Rand 4.  6"x8"x8' Std Fir Rough V.:  Slingload lots^'x4"Utv Fir S4^ .;^..  Sling Load Lots l"x8" Ut. Fir S/L/;,.  Sling Load)Lots l"x8" Econ Fir^S/L .  Sling Load Lptsj2"x4" Ecori Fir S4S .  es��h 53c  ..each 40c  ;. each 48c  ���-.���. each :5c  .. ea'h   7c  COKTVf'  $70M  v.:;;..,;:$69M".  each $1.95'  i:..;..;>57M  ..j...'$51M  ...... i$30M  -     Special consideration to quantity purchases, .y.L.A.  and N.H.A. jobs.   " ''.,:4y.;. *w.���;-/  for Best Prices & Service Coitael  :  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 836-2642  WILLYS JEEPS  RERESENTATIVES FROM���  WILLYS OF CANADA LTD.  RE 3-6223 ��� 1876 Pine St., Vancouver" ��� RE 1-6633  WILL BE AT-        ^ -  Sunnycrest Motors  Prop.  BILL WRIGHT        ���   ,  Corner of Sechelt Hwy & Shaw Rd.  , (Aerofs from Super-valu^ Store)  Vz mile from centre of Gibsoas  Sat., Feb. 25 aid Sun. M.��.  fr  COME IN AND TEST DRIVE  m "Maverick"  The ideal family and business station wagon  CANADA'S: tOW^JST PRICED*k WHEEfr^DRIVE,  :     FULL S^^ WAGON  2 and 4 WHEEL DRIVE DEMONSTRATORS AVAILABLE  Come in and discuss. youx truck needs as ^reil......  TRADE-INS WELCOMED ��� APPRAISER ON DUTY  We will he looking forward to meeting you  RALPH C. KEKMAN BOB JOHNSTON  1  Regional Manager  Fleet Manag-ar rvii'ihhJM-■'-,:, m>1i> ■..■■'. Vii.:-.;.!*::*!.^?-; '•■
'  BHSC. FOBSALE^ (Continued)
•Ti :&VrS"'':," '■•%■'*.'■: ■■ yv*4.\'€f^:4
Deal with  Confidence  with
i^^e^'^Eiphinstdne tfr%Sri-«igh ^.^^
^.i^m^^^^r^1^ en*V   •:'V!:v'SECHEI^'iEEALJTY:
shrown5nvvMrs.-'MeCartneV.^.-Pubii/!1•'■i«j-^*u.- tvIEs- vke'-e^^u
BINGO,   Gibsons   Legion   Hall,
Monday   nights> 8   p;m^ tEyejry-
' body-'-welcome./ '•//'-. ''-::'---/^'//^
BENNER — To Ervin and  Di-
anne Benner   (nee   Pearson); onv
iTeb. IT; 1961;; at St. =.Mary»s|tfdsf
/pital, a. daughter, -Adele Diahhe,
v9 lbs., 5 oz. A sister for Pamela
.rand, Vicki:   ^  V '.■•;-'• '■';••'-,. -.-
Sechelt,; B.C.
SPECIAL! M !$ acres with 164'
"frontage on■ maittT road. Only $700
Near Sechelt: 97' waterfront, 2
bedroom home, Pemb. plumbing,
base:  $7500.
Well located 80' lot, front 300'
cleared ready to build on. Priced
to/sell at $1350. Terms.        4
T West Sechelt: "75' x 593* view
lot; close to beach.: Real value"
for  only $880.:
Phone KAY BUTLER at 885-2161
or 886-2000./
JENSEN — Passed away suddenly, Feb. 13, 1961, Robert Jen-
sen of Texada Island: and: Van:   .Phone 885:2161,  885-2120   or Gib
I vCouver,; B.C.4, Survived■'•;}byy/
^daughter, M%s;\ H.tiCarlsen; /\"
couver, B.C.; 2 children:in Denmark, 1 grandchild. Funeral; service was held Feb. 18 from the
/Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,
Rev.  Denis F. Harris officiated.
Cremation.   A memorial   service
'will be heldJn Denmark with in-
/urnmeht> in 'the  iamily; plot  in
Denmark. Harvey) Funeral Home
directors:    -      "■-.■''■.•;
KENT -r Passed away Feb. 21,
1961, Emmeline L. Kent of Gibsons,  B.C.   aged  78  years.' Sur-
/viyed  by her husband,   Herbert.
•^arid 1 son, Wilfred. Funeral service Friday, at 1:30 p.m: from
Kingdom HaU, Selma Park, B.C.
under: auspices; of  the   Jehovah
'Witnesses. Interment, in: Seaview
Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home
'-directors.   /
REICHELT — Passed away February 16,   1961,   Harry  Reichelt,
of    Granthams.   Landing,    B.C.
Survived by: his loving wife May;
3   sons,  Dick, Vancouver, ; Roy,
■: Edmonton;   Jack,   Montreal;    1 ;
■brother Fred,; Qrit;; ;■;4 grandchildren. Private, funeral'service was
held4Monday, Feb. 20, Rev.; Den-
: is F.  Harris . officiated.   Cremation   followed. ■; Harvey   Funeral
■": ■Homel-'directors^-:-^:'-;^
sons., 886-2000, ;or. better still/call,
atour^office". We will be pleased
'••'•'';■"/' to serve you
Real Estate and Insurance
(next to   Super-Valu)
Complete Real Estate and Insurance Service;
Waterfront,   Acreage,    Homes,
& Building Lots, Listings wanted
Phone Ewart McMynn
■'■-s     886-2481 v   ~
West Van, WA 2-9145.
We have buyers, and require
1 acre   of . land  in   desirable
2 acres ^Of  land,   choice,   in
If you want a summer home,
see:     •'. -    ■
Notary Public
Gibsons Phone  886-7751
"ff^B^-^s^^^ '■;■
';44:.^-bl^E.THlRDrOF^v ■'!:
^•'r-^REGUL^R^RE^LV : --,;;
■4NQ W;IS/, YOUR;- CHA/NCE^TO' -; -
;-.;■ ..-' CAMERA      ''.:.•■■-    :.4
KODAK PONY 2 35 mm Camera
Was $29.95,  Now $20.00; ':'■•'.
MOVIE CAMERA, Was $79.95,;
Now $53.30:; .■■..■'■'■       ■'/'..    ,
Was $119.50,- Now $79.70.
BELL   AND   HOWELL   3  TURRET  AUTOMATIC   Was  $199.95, {
Was  $164.50^ Now $109:70.
CAMERA/ Has every feature for |
the finest super slides, in black. |
and   white   or   color.   Complete f
with  leather   case.  Was   $89.50,4
'.DOW .$59.70.-' ..... 'y4/4 : 444"<yi:
MOVIE CAMERA fl;9 ^' ' "-..'■ 4
Was $85;50, Now  $57.00:
Now $133.40.
':. ■>,j.-4\4:::  .at '  '
Jay-Bee, Furniture and
Appliance Store
,   Office Phone  886-2346
House  Phone  8b6-2100
Sales and Service
Headquarters for
Antennas & Accessories
TV — Radio — Hi-Fi
Phone 886-2463,  Gibsons
Next'to Bal's^Block;
-,;.,.- Heating,  Plumbing / /"-
: Quick;  efficient service
;;vPhone 886-2460    ;
1-   Ph.  886-2346       Res., 886-2538
New and Used TVs for sale
See them in the Jay Bee
Furnitui'e Store, Gibsons
Phone 885-2134
WANTED   ,-.-       ' ...
———     .  -    . -r~——^GIBSONS    - SECHELT
Used   furniture,   or, what   have.^•'886-2i91 ■"'' 885-2013
you?  Al's Used Furniture,  Gib4/ ««A Sigh W Service"
sons,  Ph.  886-9950.
^ _^_  ^,.-H. B. GORDON and KENNETT
ANNOUNCEMENT    •' .   -|'.V... '''■■•'■■•    .LiM?T^p : • ■  ■•■
T>nttTttATT qp^rTAT iv v 7" I See us for all: your knitting
FOK1KA11 m^cial,^ 5 ■ x-.i :j requirements. Agents for Mary
enlargements   $5.95.   Comparable ^.Madm Wool.
jAnrtv^-n^nn^   t*i-f\Vf\     ni*i/)OC   . Q rfi ' ICQ   O^'iJ-':. .. — — —- „    ■■-■•.-■
department store prices are $9.95
Phone 886r9850 -l
matching   guest
very easy terms;
4    rooms    and
house,   $5,250,
We    are; sincerely;   grateful   to
friends  arid neighbors  for;.their;■
inany kind "acts of sympathy dur-A
;••:.: ing   our' :sad  bereayement.v Our;:
-, ^appreciation cannot be adequate-.
• >ly   expressed. , Special thanks  to v
Nurse Brakstad and Mrs:; Ful-
^.kersori. v.--;-'. •"•'•'■.'".' ■ ■■'4y.4y y]
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Livingstone
Our. sincere thanks to our friends
and   neighbors,   who   so   kindly,
canie: to. our aid when our boat
caught    fire   during   the   early
hours   of : February .11.   Special:
thanks to our neighbors, Mr. and
Mrs. John Williams, Who notified us of the fire, and also to the
Pender   Harbour  Volunteer Fire
Brigade for their promptness. in.,
answering  our .call, .Thank  you
one and all. Sincerely.
Ernie Lee. and family.
MARSHALL   —  Mrs.    Elizabeth
Marshall,^pasSed away February
.,--;-22,. 1960//;.:: bJ ^i^'-1!' ■ :^.*V:" V '; -
One year has passed since that
,.:,;.i. sad.'day.;....;:,..^-....
•i/- Wjhei* ,-:bjpe "we - 3foyedj--was. 'called;
.■il^-'-away;'"-"'"»/.>■'''■ »--V^f'-"  '--■' '''■'■'!!:' '4'''.
God took her home, it was His
::-will,   . ..- yy:y-4^y^:..:
.'But in our hearts she liveth still
■'■*'# J. iE: Marshall -Sr. and Family.
Dress r shop.  Ill   health  forces
sale. See us; for details.
Rentals:    '      y .'•-;"
Office   space,   central,  $30.
4   room house,  adults,  $40.
Call Kay MacKenzie 886-2180 or
'"'•■:. /LIMITED-    f{? ;• '
;.r Phone,886-2191   / S       -
Gibsons B.C.
Call or write
iHalfmoon Bay 885-4451
Min. 1 acre land,' anywhere between Port Mellon and Sechelt:
Phone"886-9376. .
2 bedroom suite in Headlands.
Available Mar.  15. Ph.  886-2132'
Office for rent  oh School-Road,
just . above.» Post   Office.~:.Apply
yhone iB86-2296^    V  . '^
',■■■■■ — .    ,., ■ ii    »i   .I ■■;   .i   m ;■
2   bedroom   cottage,   waterfront,
— —f:-
Carpentry,   house   framing   and|'
finishing,  specializing in interior|:
finishing  or cabinet work. Guen-
ther Barowsky,  Ph.  886-9880.
Bricklayer  has   moved   permian-'
ehtly   to Davis   Bayi   Telephone
885-2132.   A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,
Sechelt;';''B:C.y ;'';i- ■;:■■, ?
Interior, .exterior, painting. Also
paperhanging. Phone Gibsons
886-7759 for free estimates^
Bricklayer and  Stonemason ■ ;
All kinds of brick .'and-stonework
/'Alterations and repairs   ':: :«..
Phone 886-7734
Alcoholics Anonymous Phone Sechelt 885^9678; or write Box  584,,
•Coast- ■JiewSi^v^r4-:h\U:4:.   . '
^PaiHiter>;^> Decorator   o-i
'Interior --i- Exterior
* Paper Hanging
First Class Work Guaranteed
.   Phone 886-9652, North Road.
;>        BACKHOE: •/
available for all types of digging'-
Phone 886-2350. :  -\   y
Tree. falling, ■ topping, or remove
ing lower limbs for. view  Insur-v
ed  work, from   Port Mellon  to!
Pender. Harbour, phone 886-9946.
iMaryeh.'Vofe^.-'-; '':.4;4 ''"'.
K. Mv BeU, • 2572 Birch St., Van-/
"couver 9; Phone REgent 3-0683.
 ; ;—:—: .—..  • \a
Painting,   interior rand   exterior.
2   oeuioom   couage,   waienroui,     rtnn<,P- haneiiiif'' • hourlv^ or  coi& /
-kins Landing, PhonS fe^-^lse
Office space in Sechelt Post Office building. Apply at Marshall
Wells-Storey.;.        ..--.'..- ^/.
' waited! _m!w^/.v^:":.    :'"
mates   free: - Roh ! Orchard^/Sc^j
chelt, 885-2175 or 885-9534
.Phone 886-9353
Cement  gravel,  $2.25 yd.
Road gravel   and fill,  $1.50 yd.
Delivered in Pender   Harbour
-.• area
Lumber,    Plywood,    Cement
Phone TU 3-2241
Flione 885-5800
-.-,■ Phone 885-2062
i•>••;■.:,,-   Residence, .885-9532.  ,
Phone 885-9712
For   cement gravel,' fill,  road
gravel and. crush'rock..,
' Backhoe and Loader. »
;. Light Bulldozing
Home and Industrial Wiring
Electrical Heating
Radios,  Appliances,, TV  Service
/  Phone 886-9325
Authorized GE.p»aler        ^
Cleaners . for; the Sechelt"'
r '-'':. 'i .'4 I^Peninsiila./, ^/ '4-y.,:, .
••■■■••'■    Phone'886-2200     ;/
.Draperies by the yard
or made  to measure
All accessories
,:   ;Phone 885-9713
MANNS'— In loving memory of
r^l^nald^vA^^anns^ who passed
>away'/Fjehruary.«2S, rl959. Sadly ...
%\i^U^.-y^^-,}^ri^<-yni^i^   .with optionytp^buy;/P^ 885-2003.
"family"   '"""": '*"" '   ■■""•-••■"•"■ '      "-:~—"-" ■•-■-■■—-—'-.- ,'iv—■—.	
2;or 3 bedroom house, before end
of  March: ^Will ^"consider'4 rent
—— WOOPrt^r
r--/-.,Flr..' or Alder ,'-■.
'    Large Loads «/.*
886-9813 /
d   ■■    Commercial '■-    Domestic
■wh.-/West Sechelt/Phone 885-2147
"Lest we forget."
Wanted to rent, option of buying,
1 or 2 -br. house in livable condition.   Phone ^6-9376T    :/
MISC. FOR SALE   ■■■■, --[J^'■'-■:-"'
Available/* ori  Sechelt: Peninsula
Excellent   opportunity,   to   take
over.   Business .bit .your -own;
Many jsatisfied customers through
outJthe^jrJe^. Wr^^eTtrainin'g^SCar
necessary.   For '".personal   interview write br telephone Watkins'i
Products,  Inc., -P.O.-- Box'4015,
Station "D," /Vancouver, or. ^gler,
phone RE  3^8196. ;■/ -        :/^   ^Ne^^a^   Rollawav    hud:/' us^d
Waitress .wanted  part  time,   10/  twice. H.. Kennett, Gibsons,
a.nd-lo  2;30;?pni;i;High">Schbol, *>
Baby- buggy1 in 'very godd condition,  $25. Phone>885-2027:    // /
: '55 Dod^eVS^motor, auto, trans. /
'^'ai^vrtt^ifi^SA^fc: some/ body^
P?rtsk Cheap? Phone 885-9586. ■■'.. /.
.120 .Bass Hbhner accbrdibhi $125 :
4...or best  offer.  Phone  886-2495.
:       ^WQOD&COAL
% conT loads, any length
Fir* $8;.> Alder; $6;: Maple $6
//GALT HARD COAL   - i-jtr.
/- $^2 tori, $17 % ton; tZ^ljag'-Va-ji-i
TOTEM  LOGS, 12  log /box,  $1 -
Chain saws for reht'    .'-. ai*■'-.
/  R. N/Hastings. Ph^,886^962v;<,/
'.•;.;,.   "'}•//: afjter (SpJnS    /     " v-f^j;
'■■.;■-.'"/'■'.■" '■ SERVICED:'  '/ '
.Phone 888-2422
girl"6-8 p.mf Apply "Mariner
electric;-' clpthbr drier; 13 cu.
ft; refrigerator; 1 combination oil.
electric. range. All   2/yeajrs bid,
Combination: gillnetter,  pod boat;/;
.28'' x 9\  good  condition, 25 hrf.-'
:; Universal;   2^   to   1   reduction*15, i;
Phone after 6 p.m;, Pender Har^
boiir TU   3-2419.    ■"■■:-  .-v-?.     ;--^V;W.
.  i_; L^J—:——; u,-..-;,_■■... _: Liif.   ,
Clearing,  Grading, Excavating
Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth
f       Arches,- Jacks,  Pumps
-   Air-rCompressbr. Rock Drill.
Concrete  Vibrator
Phone 888-2040
^W$NTEJB;V at-iBanf *tb v instatt? i^ike a<ew. Phone, Sechelt 885-9964 ;: 7/hbrse with 28" tiller,' $1.'
rnMaBit$i in: Jcojttage Jon■■vKe^sV^^^,Qt,tt 'VJ^J. V-lj; .^'^vi hour; $3.50 per hour with
^ .TSi^ia::--r«n*i^- t»'    rihr^An.    Oystfers:are^all food ana so good    Tdefll for g^^ earden plot
tiller, $1.75 per
Island.    Contact
4428; West.   15th
that., you can eat them raw;
R: / Clarksbn,
.,  ..._.,.., —-.  Vancouver; - or    :. „        _, .   . ._      ^   A
:      ,'•   i   -\-        -'^'    ■ •'•'■f-v. ^f    ^      Kfftm   W    RrPinffr   P^nHor Hnrhnnr      PETS
AUTOS TOiR^ALE >- ..-   ^ !'Member  B.  C.   Oyster Growers-.,-  ' . .... ■..■■■■■:,,:■ 4.,:.'^.':^
..-.-.■... -. '-:-..- ' " / -• ' : ,:   Assn;        -/ (c; Free,' Germany Shepherd •'.titjpRy
'50-:Chey/Panel;: onevbwne^; ra-'
dib,./heater,   undercoating, . fog'
light, spot light, windshield wash-.
ers,   2   extra   wheels,   turn  sig-:
nals.   $375  cash.   A.   F.  Hedley,
Bryan Rd/, Phone TU 3-2493.
gooa    Meal for small garden plots. Ph.-
Bat' '886-2043/    • •   ■   '        - J
^yy$? loW hbme^PJhoine 885-2i32"
1953 Pl-vmouth, good "shape, 'one
owner. Try,; It; «ut. $500, TERMS.
Phone 888-2471.
For    guaranteed watch    and
jewelry    repairs, see   Chris's
Jewelers, Sechelt. Work  done
on the premises. tfn
A place to get take out service
we.'/ suggest. local   grown   fried
half" chicken  with French fried
potatoes from/'DANNY'S    '?"■
,   r..       .Phone  886-9815 ;' / .    V.
^UsebV-electric and gas; ranges, also oil' ranges. C & S Sales,, Ph;
885-9713,   Sechelt. ,>•.
Toridheat .oil burner and , controls, new condition/: ..Used'. one
winter,  $70. YU 7-65fi8.;'■,.■.'..
Top soil, cement gravel/washed
and screened, road, gravel and
fill., Delivered and; spread , Ph-
886-9826.  , / ":■';. ,■ "~,.;.y\y•,-/
Rogers Plumbing Supplier, Gib-,
sons Ph. 886-2092.. 40/used doors ■,
and windows, froni  $1   to $5.50. For your -printing call 886-2622.
A :A. Raffle held Feb. 18 won by
Mr. J. Mullin, Hopkins Landing?
Sales and Service
'■   Phone. .886-2463, or. .885-9534
'' Complete auto-body repairs
•and paint
Chevron Gas and Oil service
•'-■'• -All work guaranteed
" r   v  ^Roberts Creek v        ..
:-,  •;:';    '   -Phone- 886-3152       , i
-;;>-;:  Night ;calls ;88C-2g84 -
Dependable  Service  '
v/f    Fine Honie Furnishings
*•';'.'.'■     •"   Major Appliances
;  .' Record   Bar
4  ' Phone 885-9777 ■
R.R.  1,  Sechelt
885-9510 -   *   ;
WiUiam Murray (S.C.—-Prince
Rupert) the mild mannered member, from the north, , gave  us a
DIRECTORY (Continued)
Radio and Electrical Repairs
Evening calls a  specialty
■   Phone 886-2633
Phone 886-2642
:///•-.;-;•/plan:nqw:'/ -. .  ' ,
For all your heating
, requirements. •':
Agents for ROCKGAS
Also  Oil Installation ,
.-.'': Free estimate
Phone 885-9713
"Personalized Service"
/ v      Agents ;.-
. Brown Bros. Florists
/^•/ Anne's-Flower Shop
4':y    Phone 886-9543
SCOWS    —     LOGS
Heavy Equipment' Moving
& Log Towing:
Phone- 885-4425
Ph-886-9S33^ 886-9690 or S86-2442.
Box 37, Gibsons, B. C.
1334 West Pender St.
Vanouver 5, B.C. MU 3-7477
885-4488 for    .
Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front
end loader work. Clean   cement
gravel,  fill and road gravel.
of all kinds
Phone 886-9837
Blasting,    Rockdrilling
Bulldozing,   Trucking
Backhoe  and  Gravel
■*-'..      Phone TU 3r2635
or TU 3^2377
Cold Weld Process
Engine Block Repairs,
Arc,. Acy. Welding        ; ;
Precision Machinists ■ .-. '
886-7721 Res.. 886-9956
I- -v—:: -ANGLICAN  '::- -'~'
St. Barttaolomew's, Gibsons
11:15 a.m.. Matins
:'-11:15 a.m.t Sunday School
St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek
.'■".■'•   3 p.m. Evensong
■•''- 11.00 ajn; Sunday School
;/;-    St. Hilda's, Sechelt
9:30 a.m. Holy Corhmunion
11:00 a.m., Sunday School  '
7:30 Vp.m./Evensong
Pender Harbour
10 a.mV Children's Church
11 a.m. Holy Communion
,   3   p.m,   Redroofs
Rodroofs Qommunity Hall
./Gibsons/ '
9:45  am,, Sunday School
11:00 a.m,,..Divine Service
.-■'•/: Roberts Creek, 2 p-m. '
Wilson Creek
.   . 11  a jn. Sunday School
3:30 p.m.. Divine  Service
Holy Family, Sechelt, 9:00 a.m
St.  Mary's,   Gibsons,   10:30 am
Port   Mellon, first Sunday of
each month at 11:35 a.m.    A
li:15.am;, Worship Service
7:30 p.m.. Wed., Prayer
■ -'Gibson's.'/" -'
United Church, 7:30 p.m.
pleasant talk last week concerning the liquor drinking habits of
the  people in  British. Columbia.
•    Liquor has always been a problem and many words have been
spent   in   solving a  social difficulty   that   should   never   be   a
problem at   all. Liquor itself is
never the problem, only its abuse
Bert   Price   (S.C.   —Burrard)
told us a few.days ago that underage   men   and  women  were
being served in our beer, parlors.
The  odd young man or woman
does get served, but I really do
not   think  it  is  a wide   spread
Mr. Murray, who is a former
hotel owner, says it is often difficult to: tell a person's age. He
said ladies  are -quite skillful in
. making ^-themselves/look older or
younger,   and  this*/ poses   difficult "problems /tb^beer    parlor
waUers!/ It is my  opinion   that
there  should be equal  responsibility in the eyes of /the law put
on the^: waiter and juvenile alike.
We will  all/agree/that the  enforcement: of this.- rule/rejsts with
the hotel owner:
Mr. Murray suggested that the
supper closing hour from 6:30
to 7:30 in beer, parlors be eliminated.
Dave Barrett (CCF —Dewd-
ney) who followed Mr. Murray
in the debate said that he could
not agree with' this. Mr/Barrett
said that the early evening closing hour caused many people to
stop* their drinking and return
to their homes for dinner. I
can't help thinking that there is
merit in • this approach.
There is a lot of Puritanism in
our attitude to the consumption
of alcohol. This has made evaluation of the social problem difficult and the drafting of legislation even more difficult. Liquor was always consumed in
my own home from the earliest
age that I can remember and yet
there was never any desire on
my part to consume alcohol until I was well above 21.
Organizations like Alcoholics
Anonymous and the new Alcoholic Foundation, in British Columbia are doing trojan work.-to
alleviate alcohol problems. As
Dave Barrett said in his evaluation Of B.C.'s social welfare
program, "An ounce of prevention is worth a pound of  cure."
All parties on the floor of the
house are in favor of temperance. A solution seems to be -
teaching young men and women
in the home concerning alcohol,
and the convincing of everybody
that although alcohol can be an
instrument of /social intercourse,
it can never solve personal problems. /
Two-fifths of the paper used
in Canada is paperboard.
Peninsula   Motors
Wilson Creek. B.C.
Ph. 885-2111
Church Service*:/
and   Sunday   School
each Sunday at 11 a.m.
Roberts   Creek  United  Church
9:45 a.m.,  Sunday School
11:00 a.m. Devotiokal
7:30 p.m.. Evangelistic Service
Wed.,  7:30, Bib'e S«udy
Fri.,  7:30 p.m.. Young  People's
Sat., 7:30/ Praynr
Glad Tidings Tabernacle
Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.
il  a.m.  Morning. Worship
7:30 p.tn. Evangelistif Service;
Wednesday, 7 v>.m..   Bible Clas?
Friday,  >>  p.m. Rally
Phone 8S6-2S22
. - ,...,1. .   ., •   ..• *
Condensed style 15 words 55
ce ks; 3 cents word over 15.
minimum 55 cents. Figures io
groups of five or less, initials,
etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.
Minimum 30c.
Cards of Thanks, Engagements,
In Memowams, Deaths and Births
up te 40 words $1 per insertiOL,
3c per word over 40.
Box numbers 25c extra.
Cash with order. A 25c charge
is made when billed.
Legals — 17 cents per count
line for first insertion then 13c
per count line for consecutive
Classified advertisements deadline 5 p.m. Tuesday:
All advertising deviating from
regular; classified 'st3rte.(ibecomea
classified display and is charged
'by - the measured agate line it
6c per line, minimum of 14 agat*
It is agreed by any advertiser
requesting space that liability of
the Coast N^ws in event of
failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur' in publishing of an adertise-
nmnt shall be limited to the
amount paid by the advertiser
for that portion of the advertising s^cc o'vinied by the incorrect item oiiv and that there
shall be no liability in any event
beyond amount paid for such ad-
v»rt.tesiT"int. No responsibility is
forepted bv tu.o. newsnapsr when
copy is not s^bmH^.d in writing
or verified in writing. A  join  rttSSffaSWI  503���SWIFT-TO-KNIT SHRUG in easy pattern;/stitch ^vith ribbed border. Toss it over /sleeveless dresses> spprtswear to chases  chills. Directions for. sizes 32-34, 36-38 included.;^ .;-��� 4.^:4  541���BEGINNER-EASY QUILT-r-just two patches!:.Use colorful  scraps of print 'n' plain fabrics. Charts; directions)"pattern for  quilt patches; yardages for single: :double:^  608���BOUQUETS OF PANSIES/iehd acolorful* l>retty^toucb/?td  guest towels, bed sets, scarves. Transfer of one 6x2^ihch 'motif,  two 6xl3V��; .crochet directions-for dainty edging. '^ ;';?///?:.''!: fV .  Send thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (starnps. cannot  be accepted) to Coast News, Household.Arts Dept., 60. Front St.  West, Toronto, Ont. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.. 4444 y^-yx . >,.:/--::- <-4  /���-'     .-.-   .-������   ���������*��� ���     :���:���������   ^44.44,?  14.4,   yy  ��wiuuiuttuuui��ia\iiuiuuu\uuuuiuuiuiuuttttu\u\\\u\u\\^  Five . well-known <-. British   Columbia women have become- honorary  sponsors' of  the  B.C. Region  of Voice  of  Women.   They  are,Mrs,..N.>A.? M.:MaoKenzie,  ���>. Judge.  \yinnifred .Murphy, - Mrs.  "*;  Pearl Ste'eri, Vancouver/ Sun ^col-'  umnist    Mamie    Maloney    and  Dean"HdlenMcRae: Voice of Women  was- founded in  May,  1960  by a group, of Toronto women.  Since then more than 5,000  Canadian, women/-have- become  paid up members/Memberships  in B.C. number more than 200.  Members of- the Voice of  Women- front this area .include Mrs.  Dorothy Johnson; Mrs. J; F.. Roy  and Mrs. Al Rf West; arid, from  Hornby    Island . y Mrs":    . Hilery  ".Brown and Mrs:' John - Fl'pther.  Voice of Women's' aim is to as:  sert   resistance :.tb   nuclear  war  and the:,threat of .war; andtO; en-.  gage in!, purposeful - action   toward easing world" tensions. "-  The , movement; has received  encouragement from government  leaders in.Canada including External Affairs -Minister Howard  Green, Opposition Leader Lester  B. Pearson, and CCF Leader Ha-  zen Argue.--.     ���.���"���"��� ?~"~."  One  of'its  chief objectives  is -  to get enough "support from women all over the world to peti- .  tion   the   United   Nations   for   a  World Peace Year.   - '  lllll   T5       Coast News, Feb. 23, 1961.  to  BODY REPAIRS  &<���;!  HARRY  L.   PURpy.  new president of -B.C.- Electric  irauer  take^i  I  The codfish lays a million eggs ���':���.  The little hen but one; ;      v  But the codfish doesn't cackle  When her little stunt is done.  And so we praise the artful hen,  The codfish should get wise  Which makes it plain to thoughtful men,  It pays to advertise.  m  s  Parksovyork  for lake clistfict  In response to a letter from  * the local member, Earle C.  Westwood, minister of recreation and conservation has announced some work in tha  Parks Branch for lakes on the  Sechelt peninsula this spring.  The minister said in a letter  to Mr. Gargrave that he expects to have a planning party  employed at Sakinaw Lake  this spring and that the . department hopes tb be able to  undertake extensive park development there next year. The  minister expects this anticipated development will be followed by similar work at Ruby  Lake.  Mr. Gargrave had asked for  work at Egmont by the Parks  Branch this year: The minister  said that at present' the Egmont park, is inaccessible by  road and that he did not anticipate early installations at that  point but that they are reserving land to facilitate future  development in that attractive  area.  ;The minister said the Se-  caelt peninsula /will centime .  to receive all. possible consideration in the formulation of  the department's development  plans.  over new  A. E. Dal Graver has been...  appointed to the .newly-created.,  position' of chairman of Western , -Development and Power  Limited,/and.A..Bruce Robert���  son has .been:,rappointed president. As chairman,' Mr. Grauer  will be chief executive., officer  and chief policy- maker,. while  Mr. .Robertson / as president  will be chief. operating officer.  Mr. Robertson is also senior  vice-president ,of the parent  company, . British. Columbia  Power  Corporation.'.' ,/"'/.'.  Mr.. Grauer will exercise general control over-Western Development, as he does over all  tfre B.C. Electric group of companies. Western Development  is responsible; for investing in  land and other industrial projects, and of new development.  Editor: A few weeks ago  you printed 'a letter from a.  m o th.er. , complaining., about  teachers:"'interfering in *the/-affairs of- the-'-hiome/1 agree ..with  her, let the teachers "stick to...  their "teaching that's what they  are.paid to do.  But while we: are ..at; it let's  complain about the mothers interfering:'with    the'   teachers.  Through -'tfhte PTA they, are al- ..-  ways trying to tell, the, teachers.,  how .to   do their job, but  all  "they have succeeded in accomplishing is the undermining of.  the  teachers authority.  . Is it any wonder, we have so  much     juvenile     delinquency,.  something ' unheard.. of- .before.  tihe   formation  of the. PTA.  If.;  the    mothers .  know" so -"much  about teaching Why aren't they .-.,  ���up   at    the  school, doing, just  that.  JOHN L. GORDON  and  PAINTING  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson Creek; ,B:C.;.,������ -i':.-.���:  Ph. 885-3111/r  _'  ��� ������ ������  Pulp   and   paper pays" $300 -\  million yearly  for transportation.   ��� -. ���    . ''  ^������������������������������������������������������^ '-  24-hour  Peninsula   Motors  Wilson   Creek,  B.C..  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph.   886-2693   (nights)  BE A PARTY TO A  A elf Dukes & Bradshaw  ^Tiw��nk Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES  OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2092      \ .. .   ���   ���   '. ' .  WHOLESALE & RETAIL  We are now about settled in our new store  corner PRATT ROAD & HI-WAY  oscrip heads  M  Scout  EotdW6n(faful  World of Warmth  group  /  STOCK & STILL CHEAPER  q-?$'--za��} -ci ���> -*���'  COMPJSlMI^TjteOOM 3 PIECE SETS  '^^only '$97:50 to $129.50.''^    .  v   ... , jWjhjttfi color^df^e!ts^ll9 complete ������/'"-���������  fancy bathrojwni sets $169 complete'4.  ELECTRIC GLA^��IN;ED HOT WATER BOILERS  No. 30���$74     ^-   , No. 40~$8i9^;"'':,-,:-::'"  BIG iSEtEdriO^: STAINLESS STEEL ^NKSv  single���$13.90: v-y-.-.���       double���$29.50      :  White' Pembroke baths, substan daids, 2 onl j^$37^50v  WE   HAVEi'THE 'LARGEST^STOCK OF PLASTIC  PIPE ^ON^THE PENINSULA AND  CHEAPER  SPECIAL^CANARY" i[%L(>$V BATHROQM SET  complete,nothing: mqre'tb! buy $139.50     ,.���-  1/2" copper pine ;/.;,:.:^^:.^'.^,^. ...:v 20^ pe)r ^t  Nevr close coupled toUets with seats   ..... .^...   $31.90  Steel septic'tank r::..:,.:..:;^.r?;:..:;;: '''j^i&SO^  NEW BEAtTY P^ST^ PUMP, 1 ^mly  .compact unit was $168 now cut to $154   ',  Used 4 ring electric stoves, all test&d  Oil ranges, good condition--:..........   ,���.-i::-..v..- $29'  $65 to'$.79  We have oil range faiis vmotdfs, carburators; oil filters  WE DELIVER ANYWHERE ON THE PENINSULA  .-V'^!  STORE HOURS  7 a.ms4o^Li;-p.m. beginning,Feb. 6-.'��� ���'���-/.���  Store' closed all day Monday biit open after 6 p.m.; V  At the^ January meeting of the  Sechelt Group; Committee, Orv  Moscrip was installed as chairman, other members are Mr.  Jim Hayes, secretary; Bob Norminton, treasurer; Gordon  Reeves, camping; Bill Billings-  ley, training^-';Mrs. Edna Wakefield, liaison and Mrs*... Wyn  Toynbee,  publicity.'y ,  ;  This committee thanks all who  have helped in the-past<to make  .. Scouting in this area a success,  and hope such support will con-  'tinue;-,'".  ...'      -;''^:''44  I/Fathers of Scouts and Cubs  are reminded of the 'Father and  . Son banquet on Feb. 17 in the  Sechelt Legion.; Hall. Fathers,  come out and enjoy a. really, good  supper: and'^ericdurage your- sons  ' and be proM of thom.    -���   -,  CALL  YOUR (fSSO) "EATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to, pay  ���:?% P$y*n-���-- Balance at SVZ% simple int.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR  THE ^EST  Share the "party  mood" with people  who can't be with  you. Far-away family  and friends join the  fun .when you call  LONG DISTANCE.  Gives everyone a  chance to say  "hello" and "Happy  Birthday!"  BRITISH COLUMBIA  TELEPHONE COMPANY  SEE   OR  PHONE  (     DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  1473 Pemberton Ave., North Van. ��� YU 8-3443  DAN WHEELER, Gibsons ��� 886-9663  TED  KURLUK,  Sechelt ���  885-4455  WANT ADS ARE  REAL  SALESMEN  Taking 150,6b0 as the annual  average of immigrants ooming  to Canada, here is what such' a"  movement means to the Can- -  adian economy; formation of  37,000 new households whieh  ;:'will spend about $^9,000,000  ���' for new housing, .furnishings -;-  and  other goodsv and services.;  'the Family Doctor*  ���}.' ������}  'AN X-RA.V SEES EASILY  THROUGH EVERYTHING- ~ -  EKCEPT  MANS  MIND.*  B0| SCOOT ASSOCIATION  Annual Financial Drive  Feb. 19 to 25  Many- people and businesses from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  will receive letters of appeal for the Boy Scouts financial campaign.  This is the first general campaign in two years.' Both Mount Elphinstone and iSechelt councils are in need of finances for Scout programs.  It is hoped people of this area will give every assistance to this  worthwhile cause for the benefit of youth in our area.  THOSE DESIRING TO MAKE A DONATION, MAY DO SO BY  FORWARDING TO THE BOY SCOUTS ASSOCIATION  Residents of Pt. Mellon Gibsons and Roberts Creek should address their cash or cheque to Mi. Elphinstone District Council,  Box 156, Port Mellon, B.C.  Residents of Wilson Creek, Sechelt and Pender Harbour can send  their cash or cheque to Sechelt Peninsula District Council, Box  156, Sechelt, B.C.   '���'  REMEMBER: BOYS OF TODAY ARE THE MEN OF TOMORROW for parents only  It is a wise parent who  avoids "head-on collisions"  with "a' child as often as possible. It -is so much more pleasant living in a home where  conflict over obedience to commands is not. coloring the  whole day. 'Whenever possible  a parent should try indirect  control.  This is done by a parent arranging the child's social and  physical environment so that  it is easy "for him to be good.  A busy child is a happy child  and likely to keep out of mischief.  Providing suitable play -material is one way a parent indirectly controls his child's  playtime, both indoors and outdoors. Good toys are - never a  waste of money, especially  toys which keep , a child interested and active. Paints,  crayons* plasticine, blocks ���  there is a" great-deal of play  material which a child can  manipulate and enjoy.  *    *    *  A child must always be safe-,  guarded from harm. A small  boy or girl living in a third or  fourth floor apartment' should  have bars on the windows to  protect him from falling to the  pavement below. No matter  how often mother may give the  command, "Never play on the  window seat near the open  window," and no matter how  constant is her watchfulness,  a day may come when he is'  suddenly in danger.  Robert D. Wright, N.D  NATUROPATHIC    PHYSICIAN  Graduate of    '  Cal. Chiropractic College, etc.  Anytime by  Appointment  Ph. Gibsons 886-2646  24-hour  ,  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph., 886-2693   (nights)  By  Nancy Cleaver  Copyrighted  Mother is called to the  phone.. Son has been trying to  'fly' his light little glider plane.  Unfortunately it flies out the  window. He rushes to see if it  has been smashed to pieces���  and there is just a chance that  he may lean over the sill too  far.  An adult can often guess  what is likely to happen soon  ���and deal with a situation before a crisis arises. Tom, John  and Billy have been racing on  their tricycles some time. Billy  is the youngest and the cannot  quite keep up with his chums.  He is getting too tired and is  becoming cross.  Mother exerts indirect control by calling the trio into the  kitchen for treats, giving them,  a drink of fruit juice which  will not take away from their  appetite for the next meai.  ��� Then-mother gives* the:',' boys^a,  rug to stretch out oh . and provides them with picture books  Jo look at. Billy gets just the  break in strenuous activity  and the little rest which he  needs. '  There are __ sometimes very  poor- reasons why adults exert  control over children. Two of  the weak ones'rise from parental pride and a desire to display their power. Indirect control can often prevent undesirable behavior. It can also  help the child to substitute desirable behavior for unsuitable  or unsound actions. Control ��� of  any kind should produce peaceful, 'social' Jliving and be a  means of educating the child  so that he can1 control himself.  Children are inconsistent in  their behavior. They, want to  be good and they also want to  ,be bad. Doubtless they find it  a little monotonous always behaving, in the approved way  They long to have the thrill of  danger��;to discover just what  Mummy will do when they are  naughty.  Boys and girls also vary  greatly. Some are much easier  to discipline than others. Bovs  are likely .to be more "'difficult" than girls, parents claim.  However with either sex, it is  very 'worth-while to give in- ���  direct control a trial. Children  prefer it to too manv direct  orders ��� and they are more  likely to be co-operative.  h  9375  SIZES  12-20; 40  Now's   the   time  to  sew ���  Spring's the time to Go! Your  " best change-of-season choice is  this bib-front casual with a  rashing up-or-'down collor, rippling skirt. Choose stripes,  checks, solids.  Printed   Pattern   9375:    Misses' Sizes 12, 14, 16, 18, 20; 40.  , Size 16 takes-334 yards 39-ineh  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  News, Pattern Dept., 60 Front  St. West, Toronto, Ont.-  l   Paperboard  has become the  universal  commercial   contain- ���  er.  TONY'S  BULLDOZING  CLEARING, ROAD BUILDING and LOGGING, Etc.  Phone 885-9938  BINGO CANCELLED  AT SCHOOL HALL  FOR THIS THURSDAY ORLY  In memory of one of our best  workers ��� Harry Reichelt  rayne joins group  William H. Payne, M.P., Coast-  Capilano has been appointed a  member of the Canadian delegation to the Canada-United States  Inter-Parliamentary group, which  will next meet at Ottawa; Feh%,  ���22-4o~24yKind-at-Quebec- Gity on  Feb. 25 and 26. This year the  discussions will cover:' U.S.-Can-  adian defence problems; trade  and commerce problems and the  relationship between the two nations on these matters; discussions on U.S.-Canadian boundary  waters and the proper use of  these resources.  Mrs.- Payne will travel east  and be with Mr .Payne during  the sessions v�� the Canada-U.S.  Inter-Parliamentary group.  AM 6-7111  or  BR 7-6497  EVENINGS  MICKEY COE  at  Brown Pros. Motors  41st & Granville, Vancouver  FORO ��� MONARCH FALCON  DEALERS  We can supply and deliver any. make- or  w   model NEW and USED  .1     MJ  *y  If business has you tied down make an  appointment by phone  If you can come to town bring 'your fare receipts.  WE WILL PAY ALL RETURN PARKS  BROWN   BROS,   MOTORS-^^ahcouv^r  Help children  The Gibsons campaign for nuclear disarmament on behalf of  the Save the Children Fund  thanks-the, following people who  gave' money instead of flowers  for the late- Charles Summers:  Mr. and Mrs. H. Chaster, Charles  Bedford, Mr. and Mrs. O. Scott,  Mrs. W. Beaton, Mr. and Mrs.  G. Benson, Mr. and Mrs. F.  West, Mr. and Mrs. G. Cooper,  Edward Cooper, David Cooper,  Mr. and Mrs. G. Perrault, Mr.  and Mrs. 3. Dykes; Mr. and Mrs.  S. Walker,. Mrs. V .Smales.  They also thank ~ residents of  Port Mellon who contributed at  the store, and the' residents of  Gower Point road for their donations. A total of $113.50 has been  sent to the Save the Children  Fund for Congo relief from this  area,.  THE BANK OF NOVA SCOIIA  The Bank of Nova Scotia is introducing a new corporate symbol ��� an unusual treatment of  the word 'Scotiabank,". according to '"the" "Squamish f branch  manager, Mr. F. W. CoUins.  Some, time ago several Canadian designers; were invited to  discuss "creaiing an appropriate  symbol for the bank. The project  was finally placed in the hands  [.   of Allan R. Fleming, Toronto.  Mr. Fleming was asked to see  -   if .the word V'Scotiabank," which  ''is - the   bank's   cable    address,  ' could- be;^treated  a^^'/,symbol:  :   and if not to develop a recommended alternative.  The new symbol will generally  be seen with vthe; bank's signa-  ,'"-. tureia fairly close proximity;  and therefore the type face for  the bank's name had to be one  which would look well with Scotiabank. The type selected is  20th Century Bold, which has  clean, readable, modern lines.  This week's  RECIPE  Sir Winston Churchill once  described fish and chips as  "the good companions." Generations of -working class Britons with a need for warming  sustenance and'little time for  cooking have thrived on this  hearty combination. > However,  one doesn't need to live in England to enjoy puffy, golden  fish fritters served with, crisp  French-fried potatoes. '  For many years fish arid  chips was principally regarded  as a snack, but since World  War II it has graduated to  main dish status. Following  the trend of the times, food  processors are now marketing  this traditional fry-shop dish  in precooked, frozen form ���  i ready, just to heat and eat.  A homemaker who has deeo  frying equipment can very  easily serve this dish, crisp and  fresh, from her own fryer. The  home economists of Canada's  Department of Fisheries have  supplied the' following simple  directions for ^ preparing the  fish. As a busy-day timesaver  you mav use heated, frozen  French Fries.  Fish and Chips  2      pounds fish   fillets  Salt \  2      packages * (9  ounces  each;  frozen  French-fried  potatoes  1      egg,  beaten  1     cup water   v ./'���  lVfr cups of gifted ^all-purpose^  '-' ,flbur';.;:,r';,'. %       .  If  fillets   are ' frozen, -allow'  to thaw. Dry fillets well and  cut, into portions of . uniform  size. Sprinkle with salt. Heat  potatoes as directed Qn . the  package and keep warm while  fish, is being cooked. Make a  batter by combining efg and  water lightly stirring in flour  with three or four stirs. :  .  Cod-,.-arid * Onion -Soup'������   -,  l; pound ��� cod fillets  4    chicken, bouillon cubes  4    cups boiling water ".  4    cups thinly  sliced onion  */4 icup butter, melted  2    tablespoons flour       !  Vz teaspoon salt  Few grains pepper  Finely grated cheese  6   slices French bread  (optional)  Cut fresh fillets, or partially  thawed block of frozen fillets  into 1-inch cubes. Dissolve  bouillon cubes in boiling 'water: Cook onion slowly in melt-  Coast News, Feb. 23, 1961.       7  ed butter until tender but not  browned, tossing frequently.  Blend in flour and seasonings,'  Add bouillon gradua.ly. Heat  to boiling point, stirring constantly. Add fish, bring to sim��  mering temperature, and simmer;.for 10minutest, Serve piping: hot with a little grated  cheese sprinkled/over-the top.  If desired; sprinkle bread slices  with grated cheese and toast in  in the oven. Serve soup in  deep bowls placing cheess  toast on top j ust before serving. Additional grated cheese  may be passed at the table.  Makes 6 servings.  ,.::y- We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris' Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  -   Ph. 885-2151  Don't   say   Bread,   sayr "McGAVIN'S"  Local Sales Rep.  Norman Stewart  Ph. 886��515  R.R.I,  Gibsons  are you  really paying  Let's face it ���? hot water 18 never Tree. If you're heating water with  old-fashioned coilsJn your furnace or stove, your fuel bills aire higher  than they should be. What's more;; you're losing costly heat through  that inefficient uninsulated water tank! With a modern, automatic  storage heater, you pay only for the hot water you use; once it's  heated the insulated tank keeps it Hot. The cost of providing automatic hot water for an average family is a few cents a day per  person. And what a convenience to have all the hot water you want  ��� simply by turning a lap!  A plentiful supply ofhot watet from an automatic electric  storage wait heater la the greatest blessing In the home  B.C.ELECTRIC  Ask your appliance dealer or plumber  about the just -right size for your home.  wtjeo  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Pn. 885-2171  liirhliT'v ISailiiuUl  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-977,7  Gi!:so::s, B.C. ��� Ph. 836 0325  r & s  Sechelt, B.C. ���, 8S5:��713  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2422  John Wood  HARDWARE &  APPLIANCES  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2331 8      Coast News, Feb. 23, 1961.  Sechelt news items  BOWLING  One of the strongest teams to  visit the peninsula in recent  years, either^ Labatts or Westminster Furniture (currently  playing off for the; Vancouver  Sr. B. (Championships) will play  Gibsons Orphans, Thurs., March  2 at 8:30 in Elphinstone Gym. It  will be the second game of a  two game total point series.  First game will be played Tuesday in Vancouver. Winner of  this series will advance in the  provincial play-offs.  ' Tickets for the game may be  purchased from members of the  Gibsons team or at the gym on  Thursday  evening.  Meanwhile a shorthanded Orphan team journeyed to Powell  River Saturday and fell- to the  taller  papermakers   71-52.  Bob Simmons a 6'6" center  sparked the winners' attack with  18 points while ex-UBC Thunder-  bird Ed Corsetti-notched 14, For  the Orphans it was Doug Davies.  with 16 and Bob Nygren with 14  who shared most- of the scoring  Powell River (71) Simmons 18,  D. Smith 12,. Cramb 8, Tyler 2,  Corsetti 14, Schmunk 13, Bryce  2, M. Smith 2.  Gibsons (52) Nygren 14, Butler 11, Nimmo 4, Robinson, Davies 16, West 7.  BY MRS. A.A. FRENCH  Sechelt Auxiliary to .St.  Mary's hospital is hoping for  'a good attendance at its first  money making venture since  organizing, a buffet supper  and dance, March 11th at 7.00  p.m: in the Legion Hall. Mrs.  Tom Duffy will be general  convenor \ and tickets are now  on sale and can be obtained  from Mrs. Eleanor Carter, Mrs.  Mabel McDermid or Mrs. T.  Duffy. Proceeds will go to  carrying on the.good work of  the Auxiliary. The next regular meeting will be held in:St:'  Hilda's Parisih .hail, March 9.  at 2 p.m.  An impressive service was  held on the Women's World  Day of Prayer in .Bethel';Baptist Church. Women from all  'eihurches attended. Mrs. Dorothy Smith was leader.  An address was given by.  Mrs. Cassells, newly, arrived  in Sechelt, with first hand  knowledge of missionary work  abroad was much enjoyed. A  solo If. God be Near was sung  by Mrs! J. A. Morgan of Welcome Beach. Refreshments followed, served in the Sunday  school.  Miss Beverly Gorrie of Vancouver- is visiting her sister  and husband Mr.  and Mrs. T.  Ivan  Smith. -'   ,'\;  Mr. and Mrs. Francis' Stone  are   in "Varicouvei     (~J \   ."_;   .  Mrs. E. iE. Redman "is " in  -White Rock' on a short vacation. l  Mrs. Amy Thorold is visit-'  ing   on  Vancouver  Island,  Teaching modes  will be shbwh  To mark Education, Week a  general meeting of. the Davis  Bay School', Parents . Group decided to have a teaching' demonstration at the school, March 10  at 7:30 p.m. Mrs.:.T. A. Seymour  will demonstrate the instructing  of grade 6 pupils in essay. wrtt>  ing. Miss Judy Zral will.' teach  a subject to be chosen vto 'her.  grade 1 pupils.  The Parents Group! also put  aside $25 . for the purchase' of  books for the school library.  They also plan ..'"to'" make an  award of 12-books. to. two pupils in each ;of the six, grades in  the school. The books will ,be0  awarded for achievement .and"  effort by the pupils..  Mrs I Pauline Chamberlin, pres:,  ideht "reported 15 members were  present at the. Feb.  14 meeting  CERTIFIEDMAR1BIE MIVS  CAR COATS 5058 OFF  Boys Slacks, Jackets & Shirts 1-3 off  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD. - tIBSONS  ^^^^^^^^^^^  E-& M BQWLADROME  - ..��--��� By, Ed Connor;* ^   ��� i>-^  Team high ,three^iwent?)t^r,the*"'  Midway of '"Gibsons- Mixe^^M."^  with a 3018.. Deadbeats^bnGrtK ;  sons Mixed  "B" 'took 'the team *  high, single with a 1059. -.  Jack Wilson was in good form  Thursday'night,   rolling  a  very  ' nice game of 826 (309,  268, 249).  Jack   is   in   the   Ball   &   Chain  League.  League Scores:  Gibsons "B": C. Robertson  607, G. Weal 605, W. Wright 280.  Gibsons "A": Mollie 'Connor  713 (264), J. Drummond 683 (288)  Bud Fisher 640 (258), F. Girard  632<Josie Davies 618, Gwen Connor 601, Lome Smith 601, Ron  Godfrey 685, Doreen Crosby 283,  Ed Connor 639, Jim McVicar 686  (261,   262).  Merchants: T. Bmley 660 (271),  B. Marleau 613, J. JSeGros 661  (270). . r '  Ladies League: Chris Zantqlas  511,  R.  Gibb 642,- A. Corley *546.  Teachers  Hi:   Gene  Yablonski ���  649 (257), Sig Rise 669 (266), Ed  Misenchuk 704 (270, i258)/  Commercials: H. J,orgenson  620 (258), J. Drummond 665, Helen  Thorburn 668  (286).  Ball & Chain: Jack Wilson 826  (309, 268, 249), W. Morrison 635  (289). - '   /  Men's League: Ernie Hume  735 (308), Jack Wilson 644, Ron  Godfrey 672 (264), Sig Rise 648  (278),  Ron  Oram  616   (257).  High School: R. McSavgnev  568 (229, 202), Dal Crosby" 540  (211), Denise Crosby 522 (211),  Penny Strom 179, Teresa Levers  198, L. Docker 175, Susan Taylor  194, B. Swallow 542 (231), B. Ken-  nett 223, Winston Robinson 501,  G. DeMarco 251, Sharon Har-  rop 197V  .        SECHELT  By Orv Moscrip  On   Sunday the  Sechelt  Bowl-;  ers   entertained   Gibsons   Bowlers and managed to edge them  out.  On the  return match,   you  can be sure Gibsons will be out  for revenge.  .League--, scores:  Ladies: v$harbn Baba,674 .(270,  253), ftlty Fleming 264. i  Pendpir: 'tfpan 'RobirisWj&tf,"1  Gordon " FrSeman 730 HUdff Al  Martin 32j)_r ffi$  Peninsula Commercial:.'/'"Doro-  thy Smith 732 (291), Dick,Clayton 661, Sonny Benner ,-282, Elsie  Johnson 274, Alyce Brown1273,  Frank Newton 283, Orv Moscrip  280.  Sports Club: Lil Butler 670  (300), Wilf Nestman 666, Bob  Boyle  340.  Ball &' Chain: Norma Gaines  745, (296, 260), Red Robinson  708, Mary Henderson 251, Kay  Mittlesteadt 283.  Pee Wee League: Kirsten Jor-  gensen 319 (187), Ronnie Caldwell 355   (195).  Jr.  High:  Arlene Johnson 407  (266),, Ted Johnson 348   (187).  Alley Oops forged ahead of the  pack in the Ten Pin-League:by  taking four^ points -from J Gray-  hounds: It is still-a'close race as  -"sbr-teams- are wimin'i^&feMpints  ,.p�� .the.,top. -High sc��g|Sam  MacKenzie 552, Len \v$B��g$215,'  Chris "Johnson 206.-'  24  Towing  Peninsula Motors  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. 885-2111 (daytime)  Ph. 885-2155 (nights)  Ph. ,886-2693   (nights)  MARINA CAFE  Opens March 4  r  Specializing-in afternoon teas from 3 to 5 p.m.  Dinner from 5.30 to 8 p.m. daily   .  Mrs. FISHER'S PIES TO CARRY OUT  AS USUAL  '."���We use.; :���'  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  Chris* Jewelers  MAIL ORDERS  GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  WE ARE MOVING  Peninsula Television  Requiring more space will open in the former ,   /  Telephone of f ice in Gibsons  Effective Thurs*, Feb; 23  WATCH FOR OUR OPENING SPECIALS  PRODUCTS  POSSIBLE  -1b.- h',  SPECIAL PURCHASE  PRICES $$  L  E  $  S  A  L  E  G.E. Top of the Line T.V.  Danish Walnut -^ 4 Speakers  REG. $499  SALE $349  SAVE $150  Fleetwood ���- Grundig import.  Stereo AM ��� FM  s^sSAVEJM  phiico 11 cu.f ft. Automatic  Defrost Refrigerator.  s^^sSAyi$ro&  G.E. 23" T.VC "BIG SET"    ���  REG. $389  Colonial Suite, Sofa, Chair, 2 Table  all Airfoam Zippered Cushions  l^lo9SAVE$50  Philco 21" T.V. Genuine Wood  REG. $329-  SAVE $ 60  SAVE $ 90  G.E. 10 cu. ft: aut. defrost ���  Refrigerator-:-;'^;���:'���:; I'-A-v^v  :^^;SAYE:;$;f  Spai ton Swedish Walnut Stereo  RE(T$229 "'"  SALE $159  p  H  I  L  C  O  SAL  FROM FEB. 23 to MARCH 4  WE TOOK THE OPPORTUNITY TO BUY THE ENTIRE; CLEAR:  OUT STOCK OF OUR S P E E D Q U E E N - P H I L C O - FIN D-  LAY DISTRIBUTOR. THIS MERCHANDISE���WHICH WILL BE  SOLD A^IDICULOUS, LOW PRICES ��� IS ROLLING IN.  WE HAVE TO MAKE ROOM AND OUR ENTIRE STOCK WILL  HAVE TO;-GO;' ,--. ;   y ��� ;    > ;  YOtJ WILL FIND :OUR PRICES BELOW ANY CITY ��� SALES  PRICES -r- SOME BELOW -OUR COST, AND  YOU   WILL  SEE TOP  QUALITY   1961   MODELS  CHALLENGE. ANY REPEAT ��� COMPETITION  PRICED   TO  $419   1961   PhHco TV   Reg. $339  G.E. 2 cycle aut. Filter-Flo Washer  ^sL��,SAVE$80  7 piece Deluxe Din. Suite  36 x 60 Walnut  REG. $149  SALE $99  SAVE $50  Marquette 12 cU. ft.  Aut. Def. Refrigerator  REG.$369       CA\/C  c   on  SALE $289  Oft ft   $   OU  Philco 23" T.V. Swedish Walnut  full Console     ,        ���  s^Sss SAVE $100  PLUS  FREE   ELECTRIC.. BLANKET  3 piece Bedroom Suite, Headboard.  Mirror, Swedish Modern . ?  ;��&$�� SAVE $ 50  Marquette 10 cu. ft. Refrigerator  REG. $239 CAlir   &    Mil  SALE $199 bAVt   J)   4U  G.E. 10 cu. ft Refrigerator  REG. $239 C�� Milr   &     Ai\  sale si99 oAil <p 4U  Speedqueen aut. Washer-   ..  REG. $289  SALE $249  Westinghouse aut. Dryer  ^^SAVE$7D  AND MANY, MANY MORE  Similar, as'Shown :  HighesF Trade-in Offer in City $75  KSHSK  LOW DOWN PAYMENT,  2 YEARS TO iPAY  at RICHTER'S  SECHELT  PHONE 885-9777  RICHTER'S  SECHELT  PHONE 885-9777


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