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Coast News Jan 9, 1964

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 ��� ' :;# if'iGj5ii>Es�� cup|award:-'-:';  ?!.   ",'iffi- &*������  fV>. ��������� .&�����&.  at DANNY'S  Provincial Library.  JTist-or-ia, B. C��  ::fm J^C^F^EE^HpUSfi;i;&  MOTEL ^ ,  ��l?S ,L ^b4o^l~ ���Ph& 886-9815 ;A-  ;^    SERVING  THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST-.  Published in Gibsons, B.C. './.)������'   Volume 18, Number 1, January .9, 1964  7c per copy  ���- --xtf  -   ��&   ;?f.v:.. >:.���<  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's Wear  ���      .1 Ltd. *    '.-'...  Ph.  880-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  ' -..���,������    i * ��� *  Sunday, Dec. 15, the executive  of the Sunshine" Coast Tourist  Associatioii held h a regular meeting at Ole's Cove. Attending were  JohnrTo^bee,^'president; Royal  Murdoch, - secretary and area representatives Digby, Porter, Bill  May, Ole Elmhdldt, . Al Lloyd,  Tom Green, Roy .Edmundsori and  Mr. Huck from Greater Vancouver Visitors and Convention Bureau. s  The outstanding point of this  meeting was the fact that it  meant getting up at 5 a.m. on a  Sunday morning for Roy Ed-  mundsonat Lund and only somewhat later for the others.  Probably it was only the  thought of Ole Elmholdt's hospitality and hot coffee at Ole's  Cove that caused such great; .attendance. And ��� certainly, whatever the reason, these men deserve a lot. of credit for their unpaid devotion to improving the  important tourist industry in. .the  area.  The main purpose of the meeting, was to report results of the  campaign, for. memberships in the  association and to plan activities for 1964.  Reports from representatives  from all areas showed a probable  total of $4,500 for membership  fees,; well short of the $6500 to  $7500 objective needed for work  tc.be done.  Agreement was reached on the  need for an increase in membership fees for the future and a-  committee of Toynbee, Murdoch  and Lloyd was appointed to contact the ' advertising agency on  the makeup of the 1964 brochure,  and to report back to a special  executive^ meeting for action.  Mr.:Buck extended an 'invitation to1*Ithe "association .to ,join-  the Greater'Vancouver Visitors  arid Conventions bureau" and to  placea ^member on this directorate:^ He pointed out that this  would mean an inclusion of a  map of the Sunshine Coast area  on the 1964 folder as well as a  page describing this area. As the  planned distribution of this fold,  er is 150.000 copies, it was unanimously decided that this was too  good an opportunity to miss, at a  cost of only $400.  Bottle drive  returns good  The Scouts and Cubs of Gibsons went out on a bottle drive  last Saturday and earned a nice  contribution to their expense  fund. A few people offered cash  donations and this together with  bottle money amounted to $78.60.  The Scouts offer their thanks  to the public for their support  and to those who lent vehicles  or drove them.  John Hind-Smith has been appointed to the district council for  Boy Scouts. He will assume the  role of public relations officer  formerly held by Cy Johnson who  remains as council member but  has been appointed by the Kiwan-.  is club to represent them as  chairman of the Gibsons Group  Committee.  Don Hauka formerly held this  post but retired to become president of the Kiwanis club for 19<?4.  Kiwanis are the sponsorii g group  for Gibsons Scouts and they,  along with parents of Scouts and  the general public are in debt to  the club for their interest and  considerable material support,  their club house on the reserve  being one very good example.  inmimiTOntt\ininirain\Muin\nunm\m��ranmu��\imm��  MISSING!  RCMP aided by searchers from  Gibsons, and Sechelt have scoured  Killarney Lake area near the Eg-  mont Skookumchuck for Clyde R.  Parnwell, Gibsons TV repair  man who has been missing in  that area since Friday afternoon.  His car was found with the  keys in place. During the weekend more than 50 persons aided  the. police in scouring the land  area. Others have checked the  lake water for Mr. Parnwell who  is 60 years old.  SWA!.!. TALK  Bysy.,.s Hot tree    100new Gibsons  homes since '59  cut  "She's an angel... where  did you meet her?"  'In outer space ... "  TNS  Mrs Muriel Ball  heads school board  Mrs. Muriel Ball, school trustee for Roberts Creek, was elected chairman of Sechelt District  School Board at its inaugural  1934 meeting Monday morning in  school board offices in Gibsons.  Her election was by acclamation.  ' > ' * ���       '  Division of the work of the various chairmen took a new angle  this year with trustees becoming  immersed more in their, own general areas than in the entire  school district.  Trustee Reg Spicer of Pender  Harbour was named public relations chairman and will also look  after transportation and building  problems in the Half moon Bay to  Pender Harbour area. Mr. Spicer  was chairman of the 1963'board.  Trustee Leo Johnson will be  chairman of the policy committee and.look after buildings and  grounds in Sechelt and' Roberts  Creek areas.  Publicity will be in the hands  Sunday School  concert tableau  ' The Christmas concert held on  Sunday evening, Dec. 21 by the  Gibsons United Church Sunday  School was greatly enjoyed by the  good turnout of parents and  friends.   ; .   "vVC-  The children performed extremely well in their singing' and  recitations: ~  Highlight  of the evening  was-  the nativity tableau in an impressive  blue  lighted  setting,   backgrounded by recordings and choir  singing.  Those taking part were Carol  Mylroie and Sandra Ward, as  Mary and Joseph, Ann Fitzsim-  mons, Carol Lasser and Christine  Hanson as the Wise Men and  David Johnson, Danny Austin  and Terry Forshner as the shepherds. The tableau closed with  The. Little Drummer Boy ably  played on the drum "by Robbie  Boyes.  All scenery and settings were  made by Mr. and Mrs. E. Ya-  blonski and the senior class.  of Mrs. Celiac Fisher and Mrs.  C. M. Volen will take care of  finance. Both Mrs. Fisher and  Mrs. Volen, new trustees," will  jointly look after transportation  building and grounds problems  in the Gambier and Bowen Islands and Gibsons area.  Mrs. Leslie Jackson, also a  new trustee, will take charge of  Sechelt Motor Transport school  bus service and Joseph Horvath,  new trustee representing Roberts  Creek will be vice-chairman and  look after personnel problems as  well. Mrs. Ball, chairman, will  also\ keep the educational matters chairmanship she had last  year.  The board decided .that in view  of the retirement of H. -J. Chaster as maintenance supervisor in  October a replacement would  have to be obtained.  As the result of a backfire in  the Sechelt school furnace after  school hours, the board has. decided to have that furnace replaced. Also the board will  switch the Elphinstone High "fuel  system from oil to.bunker B fuel  to lessen any:;danger of'.explo-'  Mo^M^^CS-^zx:^^-^ :4 ���^������'���-,  From a poster contest held in  conjunction with the referendum  on Jan. 25, the three best posters  will be utilized by the board for  display purposes.    ���(-.-. ���  : That 90 minute power break  Tuesday, the day before New  Year's Day was caused by someone felling an alder tree in the  ravine next to the Sunshine Coast  Highway at what is known as  Reid's corner. .  /���B.C. Hydro officials, warned  first by the Coast News, found  the break as quickly as they  could and had power on soon afterwards; The Coast News was  vitally interested because it had  planned an early finish to the  printing of that week's issue to  allow the staff the half-day off.  With about 400 papers to go power failed with astonishing suddenness. The half-day turned out to  be a quarter day off for the  staff.  The Hydro office in Sechelt was  - flooded with calls all the way  from Wilson Creek t0 beyond  Gibsons between 12:40 and 2:10  pin. when power was again  turned on.  Sunday morning's break was  caused by a transformer blowing  out at Roberts Creek. This resulted in a two-hour'blackout shortly  -after Saturday midnight resulting  in electric clocks being two hours  slow next morning. The three  Sunday    outages    each    lasting  : about one minute, werev the result  of'hydro system switching to get  the various areas involved off  the  Roberts   Creek  transformer  Vsystem.' ���  - ���  \--''  ''" jWho chopped the alder down in  the  ravine  on the  Tuesday  re  mains a mystery because no one  has claiined it since. It is now  regarded as a hot tree.  OBTAIN  RESUSCITATOR  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Brigade fund for a resuscitator  was going strong in July of 1952  and by August 1 it was over the  top after a one month campaign.  Hubbs outlines  donation angles  Mr. H. Hubbs, chairman of the  building committee of St. Mary's  Hospital board, at the Masonic  Hall, Thursday, clarified many  nebulous and much - discussed  ideas regarding donations and  contributions to the building now  inprogress, for O.E.S. members.  Mr. Hubbs made it quite clear  that money given towards the  hospital would in no way detract  fromJ the amount of "the government grant but would greatly add  to the quality and quantity of its  furnishings.  Since the cost of building continues to rise, the grant buys less  materials. All contributions, are  welcome. To furnish one bedroom costs $783.90, and a two-  bed ward, $1192.53.  There are several Hospital  Auxiliaries active in the area  and more are forming.  Cubmaster needed  4Due :to v.the lack of response.  v from the parents,' the 1st Gib-  % spns A Pack will be handled by  District;CubhSaster;; - G^Thlatc&et:  starting Jan/11 at the School  Hall from 10 to 11:30^ a.m. Any  person or a teenage boy interested in assisting should phone Mr.  Thatcher  at  886-2479.  There are  some   openings  for  boys in all the packs. Listed below  are  the times  of .meetings  Please   phone   Mr.   Thatcher   if  your son is interested in joining.  Roberts "��� Creek, ;��� Camp    Earl  Haig, Monday, 7 to 8:15 p.m.  St. Vincent's, Camp Earl Haig  Friday, 7 to 8:30 p.m.  1st   Gibsons   B,   Legion   Hall,  Tuesday, 7 to 8 p.m.  Port Mellon, Community  Hall,  Wednesday, 7 to 8 p.m.  SCANDINAVIAN FESTIVAL  On Friday, Feb. 7 the Scandinavian Central committee and  affiliated organizations will present their annual Mid-winter  Festival in the ballroom of the  Royal Towers Hotel, at Royal'  and Sixth ave., in New Westminster.  The program of Scandinavian  talent from 8 to 10 p.m. will include a half-hour film from the  Scandinavian countries, as well  as colorful folk dancing, choral  singing and other fine solo numbers. There will be dancing from  10 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Bulletin: Dan MeGrew shot again!  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Roberts Creek talent which  made its appearance Family  Night, Saturday, at the Masonic  Hall, could be near-professional  ���but not very near.  Their efforts were billed first  on the program probably in the  hope that they could sneak it  in while Mrs. Rose Jay's troupe  from Vancuover were dressing  and unable to witness them.  It is unnecessary to say much  about the performance of Mrs.  Jay's gifted artists except that  they were in their usual excellent forml Dancers Maureen  Cook, Bonnie Moffat, Gayle  Haivarb and Darlene Leinbach  delighted their audience as did  Maureen Cook's singing.  Barry Leinbach with his trumpet and Michael Cook in recitation and dance, gave excellent  performances. The accompanying pianist was Mrs. G. Colanges  well-known in music circles in  Vancouver. Mrs. Jay's singing  was thoroughly enjoyed.  Young Brian Swanson,  of Ro  berts Creek, also contributed  with selections on the accordeon.  Job's Daughters presented an  amusing pantomime as also did  the De Molay boys.  The more dignified, older  members of OES presented a  sad tale, also in pantomime,  about a well-known double killing, "The Shooting of Dan McGrew."  The heroine in the affair, a  lady named Lou, whose last  name is not known, was beautifully gowned and made up, but  slightly on the muscular side,  got that way, no doubt, from  fighting off wolves. There are  many in the frozen north, where  the shooting took place.  Dan; on the other hand, was  a dainty figure faultlessly attired in tux and bowler. The  stranger from the creek was  really "ugh" but with dainty  hands and feet, as were the men  who gathered to drink at the  Malamute.  The platinum-haired dance hall  girls  were  such  as  would  lure  any cold, but red blooded miner  into the din and the glare of a  saloon. The kid who handled  the music box was a sight and  in no condition to play a piano,  and the barman wasn't helping  him much. The prop man had  recently lost weight judging by  the fit of his clothes.  The narrator was Mrs. H. Mylroie and the cast included Mes-  dames C. Cameron, B. Wood,  B. Shaw, G. MacDonald, E.'  Wardil, M. Swan, P. Pearson,  K. Frariske and Harry Mylroie  and Chris Wood.  Dancing down stairs was preceded by a buffet supper, convened by Mrs. G. Cumming, in  a room made festive with  streamers and balloons, work of  the decorating committee and  the young folk.  Bob Cumming 'was an able  master of ceremonies. Mrs. C.  Cameron played for much of the  dancing. A beautiful basket of  fruit donated by Jim Swan,  when raffled became the property of W. Morrison.  During the last five years more  than one -million-dollars worth of  new construction-in the form of  homes and commercial-buildings  have gone up in the village of  Gibsons.  The actual figure according to  official tabulations is $1,101,874,  taking the year by year reports  of Gibsons municipal clerk, Jules  A. Mainil. By years here are the  totals:  1959 $159,978  1960 152,150  1961 231,400  1962 279,346  1963 279,000  Total  $1,101,874  This means about 100 new  homes ,over the five years or an  average of 20 or more a year.  It should not be surmised that  the figures are total costs in the  construction work undertaken.  Usually the estimate on a building permit is a.minimum and with  no stretch of the imagination  about 33 percent could be added  to the average 'building costs  above the permit figure to bring  ''   *  -  the figure into line with actuality.  One-third  of  the   permit   total  for the five years would mean an  "   additional. $367;000   which  would  bring the total for the five years  up to $1,468,874.  This has added to tax collections in the municipality and has  * also added to servicing costs  such as expenses for roads, water  lines, street lighting and other  outlays.  On this basis it would not be  out of the way to suggest that  total construction plus municipal  work involved would make the  financing in new construction for  Gibsons closer to the two million  dollar mark.  Gibsons has a good start for  1964 with $27,000 worth of building construction before members  of Gibsons council at Monday  night's meeting.' Permits were  granted to K. E. Nygren for a  four room $8,000 home on Gower  Point road; L. O. Hunter of Vancouver for a four room $8,000  home on the Bluff; A. J .Fletcher  for a five room $10,000 home on  Abbs "road and a $1,000 garage  for Frank Verhulst on South Fletcher Road.  Annual report by  Gibsons clerk  Following what has in effect  become a custom in this Municipality, I beg to submit this report, showing briefly a summary  of 1963. business and attempting  some forecast of prqbable needs  and projects for 1964.  ��  FINANCES: While the year's  books are not as yet closed, I  can safely state that there will  be a small surplus caused rnain-,  ly by Council's^thrifty adririnis-  ��� ~tration^> ^-^ "'T^ -���--������;/;- .��--  ROADS:;.A normal road and  drainage program was carried  out. Scotland and Adamson Ltd.  did all the paving, curb laying  and repairing. As usual, their  work was good. The main projects were:  1. Laying in drainage rock a.  seven hundred foot perforated  steel culvert along the west side  of Marine Drive from Beach ���  Avenue to sixty feet from Jacks  Lane. A one hundred foot long  rock retaining wall was erected  by the Department of Highways  adjacent to the Marshall and  Butler properties at the same  time. When the backfilling of  this wall-is completed, it will  make a fine job. All the wooden  steps disturbed by the Municipality in carrying out this work  have, as is now the policy of  the Municipality, been replaced  by concrete steps. All in all, this  has  been  a  good  and  valuable  job; it has opened the Highway  at that point, arid created safe  . parking, space.  2. A closed perforated steel  drainage line was laid along "  the Gower Point Road adjacent  to the new Post Office. Curbs  were laid and approaches paved  to the same building, along, the  Winn Road. .-.'.,���  .3. Some five hundred feet of  ���fulf ;'widrh 'road"'wats''btiilt "ai?: the-  top portion of the Winn Road.  Works Foreman F. Holland did  a good job on this; the road is  very steep^and would easily be  cut by down-rushing surface waters unless the. proper precautions were taken. It would be  advisable to pave this road as  soon as it is sufficiently com-  pfo~fv-r' ;n(| stabilize.  4. A portion of the/Trueman.  Road was paved.  5. All used improved roads  were gravelled, and kept in reasonable condition.  PARKS & BEACHrS: A violent storm in the V'-ter of 1962  had broken up the string of  floats at the Municipal wharf.  Council was fortunate to be able  to buy- some reasonably good  surplus floats from Crown Assets Corporation. Harry Smith,  ably aided by Fred Holland,  (Continued on Page 3)  Chairmen chosen  At Gibsons municipal council  meeting Monday night the new  council composed of Chairman A.  E. Ritchey,  Councillors Norman  MacKay, James Drummond and  Fred Feeney were seated aftor  the re-elected chairman and newly elected Mr. Drummond and  Mr. Feeney were sworn in by  Clerk Jules A. Mainil. Councillor Sam Fladager, sick in bed,  was unable to attend.  When committee chairmen  were selected Chairman Ritchey  retained the finance chairmanship; Councillor Fladager, water,  recreation and vice-chairman of  council; Councillor MacKay,  roads, parks, beaches and street  lights; Councillor Drummond, civil defence and building permits  and Councillor Feeney, library,  fire, health, welfare and sanitation.  The provincial government  roads department has changed  its plan for the taking over of a  portion of the old United Church  property to increase the road allowance around that property, it  was announced at Monday night's  meeting of Gibsons village council.  The new plan envisages taking  less property, in fact about half  planned originally, so there will  be better traffic visibility in  both directions. A corner slice  will be taken off the Marine Drive  corner of the church area and a  larger slice will be taken off the  top on the Sunshine Coast Highway. The original plan wouid  have cost the provincial government about $1,200 but the new  plan will cost $650 to buy the necessary land. Highways officials  decided the original plan took in  more land than was needed.  A grant of $10 was made to the  Salvation Army and another of  $50 to the Sunshine Coast Tourist  association which had asked for  $100.  Mrs. Peggy Volen, Gibsons  school trustee, appeared before  council, offering her co operation  to council on school matters. It  would not be possible for her to  attend all council meetings, she  said, but when needed she would  be  available  with  information.  AUXILIARY TO MEET  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  hold its meeting on January 8  in the Anglican church hall starting at 8 p.m.  r  mm\mmwmmmmmwmmmmm\mm  TO   OPEN  TENDERS  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District tenders for the  three contracts pertaining to supplying the area with a water  system will be opened at 8 p.m.  Thursday evening in Madeira  Park Comunity Hall. The public  is invited to attend this meeting.  nwiiiuiuiiniiiiiiiHimmiiiiiiiimiiiiimimiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiuiiiniuii 2'       Coast News,  Jan.   9,  1964.  Saving oiir watersheds  W'   "ife oz��7 remember if he turned off the gas stove  back home!"  ��oast K^tus  "Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O.  Box 280,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Authorized as  second  class mail  for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of, Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, S1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 .per year.  Elderly dignity  When it comes to housing the elderly many people have considered solutions. Some would like to see areas set aside with the  obvious-sized apartments or single units operating as a community.  Others prefer to keep their old folks closer at hand.  The average, experience with elderly people is that they are  an independent lot. So they should be!. They have lived a life filled  with considerable experience of living and feel quite capable of finishing out their lives in their own fashion.  United States developers of communities tailored to suit the  elderly have built quite expansive communities for elderly people  and are finding that they are not being snapped up. There is the  natural resentment of being isolated which elderly people continually fight and rightly so. We have organizations for the aged which  are mainly social yet keep an eye on welfare operations. This should  be ample. Their private lives should be left entirely in their own  hands. Personal dignity should be respected. This dignity asks that  their choice of what they prefer to do, how they want to live 'and  where, should be considered.  The Sunshine Coast is an excellent example  of how elderly  folk can take care of themselves. Usually their wants are few and  with the mild type of weather on the Sunshine Coast it is the mecca  for many and some of them not so old.  Films edited by the clock!  The CBC is a peculiar set-up in some respects. At times it  will go to unnecessary length to present sometSmg on TV which  they know will stir up controversy. Sometimes this material is definitely borderline. Yet they do not turn a hair when criticized and  it can be suspected, smirk in the privacy of their sanctums, feeling  that their job must have been well done.  However there are times when one wonders. The CBC naturally pleases itself about what it does and how it does it. This was  apparent in last Saturday night's presentation of The Informer, a  real epic produced by John Ford with Victor McLaglen in the leading role.  This is what the CBC Times said of this picture in order help  get viewers to look at it: "The Informer which will be telecast this  week on Starlight Theatre, won three Academy Awards (best director, best action and best score) when it was first released in 1935.  More than 25 years later it is still regarded as one of the best of  Hollywood films and it was recently included in the British Film Institute cycle of Fifty Famous Films."  ' If John Ford or Victor McLaglen had viewed what the CBC  presented as The Informer on Saturday night they would have wept.  It most certainly was not the epic as described in the CBC Times.  True some of the outstanding scenes were shown. However they were  not sufficient to give the impression that John Ford's The Informer  was presented. Slicing this masterpiece to fit an hour on the clock  was sacrilege.  The slicing of some of the un-understandable "epics" shown  on CBC-TV apparently will not be tolerated by CBC producers. They  are "epics" which should be boiled down harshly to not more than  a half-hour show. Next time CBC decides to give the public The Informer let's have it as John Ford produced it. He did make a fine  picture.  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By  JACK  DAVIS.  MP.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Some people have been wondering whether their present  pension plans will be effected by  the introduction, of the Canada  Pension Plan. Prime Minister  Pearson had something to say  on this subject recently in the  house of commons. He promised  that those who are now contributing to private plans will  not suffer any loss as a result  of new federal legislation in this  field.  Private plans already cover  nearly 2,000,000 employees in  Canada. More than 5,000  schemes are in effect. Some of  them offer benefits well in excess of the proposed Canada  Pension Plan.  What happens to the savings  which are now being built up  under these existing private  pension plans? And, will these  people be able to pay for both  types of schemes once the Canada Pension Plan is in effect?  In his reply to Mr. Diefenbaker  Mr. Pearson said, quite categorically, that:  '.'In     the    plan that we will  eventually put  forward,  the in  terests of those who are' now  contributing to private plans  will be protected. They will not  lose out as a result of the Canada Pension Plan."  This assurance will be of special interest to the members  of parliament who are being  asked to serve on the special  parliamentary committee to do  with pensions. Such a committee  is being set up to hear witnesses  and explore the various features  of the Canada Pension Plan before it is finally submitted to  the house of commons and becomes law.  Numerous other questions are  bound to be asked. Some will relate to the size of the contribution, starting at 1% of each employee's income. Others will be  concerned with the size of the  benefits. Still others will be concerned with the impact of the  Canada Pension Plan on the insurance industry as a whole.  Fortunately, if experience elsewhere can be taken as a guide,  the public will be more convinced than ever that it should provide for the future and that private as well as public pension  plans are worthwhile invest-  , ments for all concerned.  No single factor has a more  decisive influence on human  beings than water, arid every  drop we use comes from our  watersheds.  A watershed that is well cared  for will hold water throughout  the year. Its tree and plant  roots, its dead leaves and top-  soil, hold a great deal of water  in their spongelike mass. Some  water stays in the subsoil, but  much goes still farther down to  form hidden rivers and lakes.  On a watershed where 24 inches of precipitation reaches the  soil a plot only ten feet square  receives and disposes of about  6.25 tons of water a year. An  acre receives 2,718 tons. In the  orderly disposition of this huge  amount of water every piece of  ground, a square foot, an acre,  or a square mile, performs a  vitally important function.  Yet water is the commodity  most taken for granted, most  abused, most wasted. Many a  city and town that only a few  years ago had adequate reservoir capacity always comfortably full of water now finds that  its expansion is limited by shortage. Farmers have to dig deeper wells. ,  When rain falls jr^n a barren hillside it eats away channels for itself, racing to plunge  itself into a watcrcc;,vse headed  directly for the sea. There is the  first place to catch and retain  it. The amount of water stored  in the ground is dependent upon  the condition of.the soil and the  grass and the forest cover of  the watershed. When forested  hills are denuded by burning or  cutting, when upland ranges are  overgrazed, when cropland becomes eroded, the rainfall runs  off the hard surface of the  ground without performing its  proper function.  A . key factor in conserving  water is our forest.  There are three stages of forest history in an industrial country. The first is marked by energetic and often ruthless exploitation of virgin forests. This  is generally followed by a period  of increasing dependence, on  foreign supplies, such as the  United States is now suffering.  Then ^comes the third chapter,  in which an effort is made to  rehabilitate or partially restore  the forest resources.  The violation of natural laws  governing the extent Of forest  cover Js one. of the most tragic  examples of human folly inr the  face of nature's wisely ordered  system.  We have pushed back the forest with fire and axe and bulldozer; we have used the hoe  and the plough where only trees  should grow. We have ignored  the fact that forests are living  societies of trees, shrubs and  other forms of plant cover, playing a necessary part in evolution, of which we think of ourselves as being the highest form.  Our destiny is wrapped up  with that of the forest. We in  Canada have been supplied by  nature with the kinds of trees  best suited to meet human  needs. Because our climate provides growing conditions so  satisfactory that in most regions, if fire is kept out, there  need be no fear of not securing  a second growth after cutting,  we may have ample trees for  all our needs if we prove ourselves  to be  good stewards.  Ninety percent . of Canada's  forested land is owned by the  Crown, and operating companies  are required by law to prepare  management plans for leased  lands. This is important, because of the time element in  the regrowth of trees. A man  who cuts down a tree is limited,  in his outlook by his own lifetime, and may have no interest  in whether another tree replaces  it in fifty or a hundred years,  but the outlook of governments  is for the lifetime of the nation.  We must respect the basic  principles and laws governing  the whole living community if  we are to be successful in maintaining human life. The trees,  the grass, the shrubs, the soil  and the living creatures that inhabit are parts of one vast living organism. That is the principle on which watershed  management rests.  turn    aside'  the    replenishment  that is their due.  Management is necessary . if  we do not wish to balance the  supply of water by rationing it.  Instead of putting meters on our  taps to cut off our supply of  water ' after we had drawn  enough for two percolators of  coffee a day and one bath and  one washing per week, we would  be wise to increase the supply  by providing the proper water  conservation environment in our  watersheds.  Natural laws impose limitations and obligations on us.  Whether it is convenient to us  or not,' whether it is politically  expedient or not, water is going  to run downhill, and its destructive force is going to increase  with the rate of runoff; water  is going to become impure if  we pour impurities into it; water tables are going to sink if  we pump water out of them and  This goes far beyond narrow  emergency measures. It seeks,  to control and distribute the  storage and distribution of water according to the needs of  our. increasing population. It .becomes the sum of all the grass  stems, tree roots, and the leaves  of shrubs; it counts in all the  trickles of water, - the snow  banks on the high peaks, summer storms and marsh drainage. It is total receptivity, adequate storage and elimination of  waste. It takes account not only  of present yield and profit, but  also of inventory and deferred  benefits.  In a well-managed watershed  forests and grassland will be  preserved or augmented according to need. Cutting .of timber  will be done in such a way as  to cause the least possible damage to the Merest floor and to  !-eev> pmpi^ timber growing.  Farming will use . methods that  prevent erosion and increase the  absorptive quality of the soil.  Industrial use and sewage treatment will avoid pollution. Watchfulness will subdue fires started  by natural causes. and the law  will prevent the setting of fires  by human beings who are malevolent or careless. Grazing  will be regulated so as to avoid  destroying the plant cover or  compacting the soil.  To protect our watersheds  must be, because of the magnitude of the task, a job for governments working together.  Quebec and Ontario need to act  jointly on the Ottawa River Valley problems; interprovincial  and national co-operation is  necessary for such river basins  as the Fraser, Columbia, Saskatchewan,    Nelson    and    Saint  Mainly  about  People  Travelling friends drop a card  to the Coast News every once  in a while and Pat Welsh formerly of Halfmoon Bay reports  she is receiving the Coast News  regularly and the weather there  is atrocious. The post card came  from Paignton in Devon, England.  * *     *  Here is a subscriber who lives  in Clearwater, Manitoba who  wants to see the road to Squa-  mish completed so she can come  to Gibsons and make pies. She  apparently wins a good many  first prizes for pies at fairs.  Her home, is at Clearwater,  Manitoba and she reads the  Coast News on the advice of  Mrs. L. R. Linton of Roberts  Creek. Mrs. Linton wrote an  eye-catching article in the Grain  Growers' Guide that really appealed to her. Her name is Mrs.  C. Maxted and she hopes that  some day she will be able to  .. join the people living on the  Sunshine Coast.  Clearwater was the hometown Of Hon. Robert Pogers on  whose newspaper in Winnipeg,  the editor started in the newspaper business. A sister of Mrs.  Maxted is married to one of the  Rogers family.  * *     *  Just to show the Coast News  ���is appreciated here are a couple  ,of letters:  Enclosed $3 for another years  ���.subscription to your Coast News,  which I find very interesting  and also useful, as I hope to  live on the Sunshine Coast shortly.  Charles E. Palmer, S. Burnaby  A well-travelled man drops a  card from Hong Kong explaining he moves from there by air  to south Asiatic ports and then  it seems like a week later he  drops a card from San Antonio,  Texas saying he expects to be  in Chicago over the weekend  then home for a rest. Home is  not too far from Boston. The  mileage he stacks up in a year-  is enormous.  * *     sje  * *     *  Please renew my subscription  for two years. I enjoy your  paper and feel that you are doing a good job. ��� A. Peterson,  Sechelt.  from the ,  ROYAL BANK  DECEMBER    REVIEW  John. The St. Lawrence watershed involves international as  well as inter-provincial action.  Smaller watersheds, we might  call them "local," require the  co-operative action of' individuals, of municipal and county  councils. The concept of the local  watershed approach to water  resource conservation. and development is just beginning to  be effectively understood and  applied. The farmer who plants  a woodlot on a hillside and terraces or contours his fields is  not, only contributing to his own  welfare but is discharging a  duty to everyone between him  and the ocean. When > he bands  together with neighboring farmers to form an integrated plan  he makes his neighborhood a  betteryplace to live in, improve  his 'social and economic conditions, and gives the higher authorities an example they will  be ashamed not to follow.       ���  Major works, such as large  dams or levees or big reclamation projects are beyond the  scope of local watershed man-  agement.Although   the      British  North America Act retained for  the federal authority jurisdiction  over certain aspects -of water  use, responsibility for regulation  anu , ueveiopment rests largely  with the' provincial governments.  This does riot mean that political  views should intervene. Only by  shifting attention from the merely political to the, basic biological aspects of the human situation regarding water supply can  we mitigate and shorten the  times of troubles into which our  present course is leading us.  eitWCATES FF-VTUHK. INC..  *7 forgot the dog foodl"  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  TAKE GOOD CARE  OF YOUR PRECIOUS EYES  Nature has done everything possible to protect them," but sometimes they need. help. If you  are subject to re-occuring headaches, or your  arms are too short to hold what you are reading,  have your eyes examined.  . Prescriptions for eye medicines require expert  compounding.. Solutions or eye drops must be  free from foreign particles; no matter, how  small. Some must be sterile. We welcome the  opportunity to use our compounding skill should  you need any eye medication.  Your doctor can phone us when you' nf-��-tl a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to fcc����p  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge, at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  rL-U tt  H\LH  ^  Spring is for the birds...  do it now!  Why wait till the warm weather to start improving your  home? With an NHA Home Improvement Loan, available through your bank, you can do it now. You'll get  faster service and you.can often save money. Check the  list for the jobs that need doing around your house, then  go ahead. Do it now.  ��� Additional Rooms  ��� Powder Room  ��� Cupboards  ��� Painting and  ��� Fences  �� Bathroom or  Wallpapering  ��� Steps  Kitchen Fixtures  ��� Garage or Car Port  * Sinking and  ��� ��� Fireplace  ��� Porches  Improvement  ��� Storm Windoivs  ��� Plumbing  of Wells  and Doors  ���. Furnace  ��� Masonry  ��� Built-in Cooking  ��� Finishing off Attic  ��� Floors  and Refrigeration  ��� Basement  . Roof  ��� Screens and  Playroom  ��� Insulations  Awnings   .  ��� Electrical  System          ��� Foundation Walls  Who's eligible for loans?. Householders, or owners of  rental properties, including apartments.  How fast must you pay back? It depends on the sum.  But loans can be repayable in monthly instalments,  together with interest, for periods of up to ten years.  Where to get details? Apply to your bank manager. Do  it now. Then have those needful repairs or renovations  done right away.  Why Wait for Spring?  Issued by authority of WOW. ALLAN J. MacEACHEN,  MINISTER OF LABOUR, CANADA  DIN-263A Coast News,  Jan.  9,  1964-  ��� '    5,   '���$ *+,*���/,.'   '*V>    /*,������     " '   ''       ''��   "'C'^V  RUG SHAMPOOING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done RighMn Your  Own Home  Frr Free Estimates  Ph. 88S-0890  NAP0LEON     By McBride  NEW FASHION  PERM      ,  COLOR  STYLING  The  Also COSMETICS  by L'Oreal  Gibson Girl  Beauty Centre  Gibsons  Ph. 8S6-2120  (Continued from Page 1)  moved, and^ chained them in  place. These floats were used a  . great deal by old and young  alike. Some landscaping will be  done on the grounds iri 1964.  The Burns -and Cockrane Road  Parks are used more and more  by our older citizens. Both parks  *>  85.'**   vS  &.������?'..}    A'  ��3i  t \* s.      *   * V .   V  ^1  >     -  ^  v :  r  ^*"  ,<'5  '  ��  ���  %>  ^^  ���<��  v^  r>>  v/  sX  C  *��%&:<��&>  c  c,��� >  ^^ *������.  ./  -%-���   r^ J^  y-  Just because 1964 has a February 29 in  it, there's no reason to go leaping into  anything. Certainly not into the financing  'of.,important purchases like a car, a  major household appliance or a TV.  Before buying something you hope to  enjoy throughout the whole bright new  year, take a good look at the Bank of  Montreal Family Finance Plan. You'll find  that a low-cost, life-insured  loan under this modern plan  is just the thing to cover all  your family's credit needs.  10 3 lUWOH CAMABIAIK  b m  Bank of Montreal  gMtMOMMOMWMWKW  Familu Finance Plan  LOW-COST.IlIFE-INSURED  LOANS  LOW-  Gibsons Branch:  Sechelt Branch:  EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  are beauty spots.  This year the municipality  bought the old United Church  property to be made into and  be used as: a park in perpetuity..  In 1964 the old church building  shall be moved, the corner shall  /be widened and improved by the  department of highways and  work shall be started in developing the small Memorial park.  ..Work, has started on the small  park located on the southern  side of Block F, District Lot 685,  or as it is better known, the  Bluff. This park, donated to the  municipality by Mr. E. Gibbs,  is a spot of superlative beauty.  Water  WATER DEPARTMENT: Expenditures in this department  will again be up to estimates  as to maintenance and operating expense and slightly above  estimates on capital mainly due  to the growth of the Village. The  major projects in the Water Department were: i  1. Installation of some 23 new  metered services.  2. A new three inch line over  a half mile in length was laid  from the upper diversionary  dam down to the main reservoir.  The new diversionary dam and  this new line; make it possible  to save for use a good supply  of water, which previously simply ran away.  3. Some 550 feet of 2" galvanized main was laid down the  Sergeant road, 600 feet of 2"  galvanized main was laid down  the Dogwood road, and some  650 feet of the same 2" galvanized main was laid down the lower portion of the Abbs road; in  all, over 1800 feet of 2" galvanized main with all necessary  valves, standpipes and connections.  4. Eighteeri hundred feet' of  old disintegrating wooden 3"  main running along the east side  of Marine Drive from the old  Bank of Montreal corner to the  Chekwelp reserve was replaced  by a new 4" transite main, complete with all necessary valves  and hydrants. Burroughs Bros.,  who had the contract for this  work, did a very fine job,  scarcely disturbing either the  traffic or the water service. It  would be advisable, if financially possible in 1964, to renew a  further portion of the old wooden 3'r main with 4" transite. The  more ._ important waterworks  projects for 1964 should be:  1. The installation of a 900  foot 2" pressure equalizating  main from the southern end of  the O'Shea Road line- down to  the Abbs Road line. Mr. Russell  Plows has very kindly given  the municipality an easement  through his property for this  line.  2. A major aquafer and engineering survey of the municipal watershed in order to  make possible to plan for both  the immediate and long range  water needs of the municipality.  3. The locating, boring and  equiping of two largish wells in  the watershed and, if successful,  incorporating them in the  gravity portion of the Municipal  water system.  The increasing demand for water due not only to growth in  the village but to greater unit  consumption per modern home  is being met with efficiency and  foresight.  Health  HEALTH AND SANITATION:  The garbage disposal method  used in the municipality continues    to    operate    reasonably  well. The disposal lot is kept in  good order by burning, trenching and covering.  ��� Sewage and Disposal: Due to  the present notable growth in  the municipality, and due to the  probability of an accelerated  growth in the not too distant  future, it was decided to have  a sewage survey made of both  the municipality and. of the surrounding area which eventually  will probably become a part of  the Village or Town. The survey dealt with the collection,  treatment and disposal of sanitary sewage. This work was carried out in a very satisfactory  manner by Consulting Engineer  Martin J. J.: Dayton. Council is  fully aware of the heed for planning in this expanding community; . this survey is an important  step iri that direction.  LIBRARY: The library continues to be an important source  of pleasure and recreation for a,  large body Of our citizens. The  need for more, space for the  library and for a small museum  will be" met by moving the old  United Church somewhere adjacent to the present library  building. To the Library Board  and to all volunteer. workers,  once again, a very sincere  thank you from this office.  Firedept.  GIBSONS VOLUNTEER FIRE  DEPARTMENT: This department continues to be efficient,  economical and of great service  to the community. Continuing the  now established municipal policy;  of procuring some new and essential fire fighting equipment,  an Akron Piercing Applicator  and a Scott Air Pak were purchased in 1963; both are first  class tools. . This, is" the first  year that the rest rooms, built  by the firemen at the municipal  beach, have been iri operation.  These rest rooms are a great  asset to our beach. These facilities were used sensibly and with  care, the children using them  are to be commended.  uilding  BUILDINGS. AND  BUILDING  PERMITS: Some 40 building  permits valued at $279,000 were  issued this year. These varied  from $200 garages to $17,000  homes, to an excellent $40,000  business building, and to a $35,-  000 Public Health centre. The  last mentioned was sponsored  by the Kinsmen's Club of Gibsons and district, who financed  the construction of the building  with some of - their own funds  and very substantial grants "from  the federal, provincial and municipal governments.  The municipality provided the  land, a $2,500 grant this year  and a further $2,500 grant will  be made in January 1964. Over  arid above this, the municipality  is providing the sewage disposal  system at a cost of some $2,600.  It is an attractive building arid  shall be a real asset to the community. All construction is under the continuing supervision  of Building Inspector James  Stewart, who is doing a fine job.  This year the house, numbering system was put into effect.  The numbers are gradually being put up on the i homes, the  telephone book has inserted  them and people are starting to  use them iri their addresses. The  village, has put up several additional road signs to facilitate  the use of the house numbers.  The terrain and shoreline of this  community make it difficult to  both devise and apply a numbering system.  Airport  GIBSONS - SECHELT AIRPORT MANAGEMENT COMMITTEE: This joint committee  continues to function well. Two  small parcels of land have been  purchased for the airport this  year. This additional land will  make it possible to extend the  runway to 4,400 feet when it becomes necessary. This airport is  an ever growing asset to the  whole area.  CTVIL DEFENCE: Civil defence is receiving continuing attention, there is a good local  organization, so set up as to be  able to carry on in the event, of  a minor or major emergency.  Good liason exists between the.  local group and headquarters at  ��� Vancouver.  GENERAL WORK & MAINTENANCE: Renovation and  maintenance is going on continually. The water system, from  which increased demands are  continually made, must be  supervised at all times. Pumps  must be operated as needed and  breaks repaired as quickly as  possible so as not to unduly disrupt the service to the public.  Ditches and culverts must be  kept free of debris; steps, sidewalks and lanes must be serviceable. Works Foreman F. Holland carries out all these essential jobs cheerfully and efficiently.  CONCLUSION: This is a general report, in no way meant to  give detailed information about  the year's operation.  May I conclude by thanking  council for its kindness to the  clerk, and the citizens of Gibsons for their continuing cooperation and courtesy when  dealing with this office.  Respectfully  submitted,  JULES. A. MAINIL, Clerk.  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  ���   885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  C.L SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  Dieter's TV & Hi -Fi Service  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  SAVE N0NEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND H0MELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-9521  JE  SAVE    $   -$$���$. S   $   S   $   $   $   $$$$$$$$$$    SAVE  <���*  �������  in-  ���o  ��*���  v>  ��/>  is*  Clearance g ale  *���>  <���>  4S>  ���U>  4S>  Slim Jims Coats  Dresses Skirts  Blouses Knitwear  and all millinery  GREATLY REDUCED  TREMENDOUS SAVINGS ON WINTER COATS  DON'T MISS THIS SALE  GIBSONS and SECHELT  Phone 886H2109 ��� 885-2002  H. Bishop  SAVE   $$$$$. Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business    $   $   $   $   $  ���<s>  </>  4S>  ���iy*  *s>  �����>  <s\  4S>  ���iS*  <s>  4S>  <���>  <s*  4S>  SAVE Coast News,  Jan.  9,  1964.  Applications will be received  for the position of  CLUB STEWARD  -..    HOWE SOUND & DISTRICT BRANCH f 09  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  GIBSONS, B.C. .  Applications should'be'.submitted in ..writing-addressed to The    i  Secretary^; Rp3(al;^CanadianLegion;' Box 257,  Gibsons,  B.C.,  not later "than Jan. i5,'yi964:.' '��� '' >  I  CARETAKER WANTED  faY  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  VETERANS ONLY NEED APPLY  Applications to be received not later  than -January- 13th, 1964.  by Secretary���.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  v       Box 257 ��� Gibsons, B.C  \  Shea's Drive-In  Winter Hours  Mod. thru Thurs. 10:30 am. to 11 p.m.  Fri & Sat. 10:30a.in. to lam.  Son. 10:30 a.m. to 10 p.m.  in-  '������' ' *���':-  Shoe  Sale!  200 prs. Flatties & Womens Shoes  $3.99 pair ��� TWO PAIRS $4.99  Your Second pair for $1  Childrens Straps & Oxfords  Sturdy Built Black & Brown Calf  $4.95 pair ��� TWO PAIRS $5.95   ,  Sizes 11 to 3  Womens Dress Pumps  $5 99 pair ��� TWO PAIRS 9Q.99  Styles include Patent, Suede & Black Calf  Illusion & High Heels  10% OFF all Rubber footwear  '  Childrens, Womens & Mens  COME IN AND SEE REAL BARGAINS FOR ALL THE FAMILY  SALE STARTS THURS. -9a.m.  NO EXCHANGES - NO REFUNDS  ALL SALES FINAL  Gibsons Family Shoes  Phone 8869833  w1*    if     i��tt   W*. VtH  %  log .#.>*  is an-  chapr.  ter.  ���   -���:,;,/(By;;^AD.'Gl|''NJEWMAN)   .���,. .  , Missjl-jtprene.^anrbth^was the  guest of :;hqno�� at a riyiori hosiery .  shower ...given. rbyr>Mrs,C Jones:  last' week..1-:.,'���.,."..-..'..........,.,...-...���  :���   Guests, ; included.; ���; the-- .Misses'"  Maureen Paguette,;^arenvGpttoh,  Diana Beeman, -Eileen, Johnson,  Barbara; Blakeman, Mary Jack,  Charlene Berdahi arid Julie Ber-  dahl. ���.:���'>  ��� -:"-   - i  Lorene will start the New Year  in Calgary; where''she \will live  with her ��� sister*'-'Mrs. Sharon  Craig, and attend-vschooil in itikt  city.  ' '���"������������"    :':x -'���:'. ��� -:������.:   '  If motorists, due to the festive season, on Saturday evening thought 'they.'. were seeing  dozens of turkey arid egg sancL-  wiches, paving the highway, this  is to assure them: that.' they, the'"  motorists, were 'quite sober,   i  The. sandwiches were schedule'  ed, and designed,, to. decorate  the .tables in the banquet room  of the Masonic Hall and they;  would. have'arrived there ; had  not light-fingered- cherubs seen  them placed in' a mailbox to be  picked up by. members on- their  way fo the hall. It is not known  if the children disliked the type  of sandwiches, or if they had just  eaten arid therefore "lacked appetite, but a large proportion x)f  the big boxful came to rest along  the highway, the paper and box  tossed aside.       .' I  CHRISTMAS   PARTY.  The Roberts "Creek Group held  its Christmas party at the Earl  Haig carilp on. Dec. 16.  . The program consisted of a  Cub candlelight service, a going  up ceremony for Cubs Ken Bland  and Randy Naylor who are new  in the troop, a Scout demonstration on rescue and a few skits.  The rest of the evening was-a  showing of films by Mr. Fleming  and remarks from' the group  chairman. '  "I YSjKE^O.&:7. ���  Don; and Greg, :.returned-::home in -  time for -New, Years^Jfoiri^a trip; '->  to  Kamloops riwhere; q they.ro spent  Christmas   with; ^daughter*'3Mrs."  Tr WortWngton;7Mrr*WprtWngton '  aridi-three flittieAgfrlst^They 'were  joined on- Boxing-Day, by another  daughter,  Mrs.   B.  McCue,' and  three children, of Williams Lake.  Mr. arid Mrs." J. Gerrie, formerly of Scotland and now residing in Vancouver, . were .guests  of their cousin, Bob Gumming  arid . Mrs. ��� Cumming, for the  Christmasi festivities. ,  Mrs. Etta Fisher,  back from'  St. Mary's Hospital after a bout  with pneumonia,  spent the New -  Year  holiday with  her  nephew  and family_ in the ^city. ���  ��� Mrs.; Edith ., Wilspri. has  come'  from Sail, Sprm'g "Island ;tq spend  a few weeks with Mrs. Ruth Mit-.';  chell, - Lower. Road. A  frequent -  visitor i here since leaving to re-  side  on -.the: Island- she is well  '" MissTWilnia'-Dearie of Vancou'; V  ver is  a ..guest at the Newman c  imneV'^f X, fC!iI.5^ ,..    Je-.  ;;^e;h^ber; p'f. putside decorar  ' tipris '��� gr^Ws ywith; each ^ Christmas^: I  . arid'7 thiis^ year vttiere were '.^many-  attractive pne^iTh^ double tree ���  oh the 'Cunning;terrace,' midway*''���'���  ���'���*T^3V3 OVWMO'2      ,_  -between -the ~-house���and- - Beach  Avenue, :and,;,topjped)>by, a, huge  ri^^;^^^^.-^^^ wel-  Lcome.. It6l^sie'sjls^asjlifteyl..canie'.  .along the.;drivewaysHn.-no; way  ;?did jit surpass ?a.thevjsomewhat  .smaller; :!treett<which Stood in a  : window*inothevaiouSe and.brightly  -twinkled its -Christmas-message  across the water, to5tM'fnien at  ANNUAL MEETING  All members of the Gibsons Pubh  ly; invited to torhe and hear the AiuiuapReporivof the  Gibsons Library Association to be held in ife Ubranr  Building^ Gibsohs> Friday, January* 17 Sti^m.^ "j ��  MRS. D. M. MANNS  News of the death of Mrs. Dorothy May Manns in Vancouver  has saddened her riiany friends  in this .district. Active in church  and Legion work here for rnariy  years, she left but a few weeks  ago to reside in Vancouver,    o  She leaves a son, F/L K. Rl  . Manns, Brunswick, Maine, arid  four daughters, Mrs. N. Jackson;  Mrs. H. C. Cormode, Mrs. ;F:  Willson and Mrs. J. C: Stace^r,  .and, 13. grandctaldren., Injermerit ;  ,was in Mountain ^.eV-CemeteiXi,;.-.>  Rev. J... Wl- Ellis ��� offidia'ting.   ..y.-i  ���CLAUDE S.'SHtJPE'     ,.;_.  Mr. Claude S. Shupe, who} came  repently^to';; Roberts jCre^kf from; ^  Williams Lake, died sudderily ob  Dec. 31.'He leaves his wife and  three children, Landy, Helen and  Pauline. Jle was a member of Mt-.  Elphiristbrie.Lodge No. 130, A.F.  & A.M., arid the Hong Kong Vet- .  erans .Asspciatipn.  Funeral   services were held in  St.   Aidan's .  Church' with Rev.; Denis F. Harris officiating.  i JOBIE TRIBUTE  The International Order of  Job's Daughters, Bethel 28, Rob-  erts Creek, will be holding a tribute to Masons and Eastern Star  members at Masonic "Hall on  Tuesday, Jan. 14 at 7:30 p.m.  All members of these lodges are  cordially invited  to  attend.  Late Want Ads  ROOM AND BOARD  Board and room, or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons: .'-.-,.���'  LOST     - '--'."  ._ ~ ~  2 dogs, 1 smokey Norwegian Elk-  hound, ��� silver arid black; 1 buff  colored short haired spayed female: Phone 886-7703.  SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAT., MON., Jan. 10, 11, 13  Anthony Quinn,  ' Silvana Mangano  BARABBAS  . (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., Out 10:20 p.m.  HOT WATER  HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  PARTS   &   REPAIRS   TO  ALL  WATER   PUMPS  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  YOUR BEATTY AGENT  School Loan By-law Referendum No. 4  Question to be submitted to the;owner-electors of School District.No. 46.(Sechelt).  "Are you in favor of the Board of School Trustees of School District No. 46  (Sechelt) borrowing money, without further assent of the owner-electors, at any time  or from time to time, within Three (3) years from December 31, 1963, by the issue and  sale of debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates not exceeding Six (6). per cent,  per annum and payable over a period or periods not exceeding twenty years from the  date or respective dates thereof, in such principal amounts as the Board may from  time to time deem necessary to raise net sums not exceeding in the aggregate Three  Hundred Thirty-nine Thousand Dollars ($399,000.00), after payment of discount,, commission, brokerage, exchange, and other expenses with respect to such issue or sale,  for acquiring and developing school-sites and purchasing,'constructing, reconstructing,  furnishing, and equipping buildings for school purposes or use in connection therewith  and other capital expenditures for school purposes?"  ���'".'���' '"        -        -   ���������       ..���'.'��� ��� '-'������ "/'"   ���  The following in brief and general terms sets out substantially the proposed projects and the amount allocated for each, the amount specified as being within provin-.  cial standards and eligible for Provincial grants, and the. amount specified as being,  above Provincial standards and therefore riot eligible for Provincial grants and for  which the school district pays the full cost:7-  (a) Acquiring and developing school-sites:  Gibsons Landing Elementary  , Future Site, Sechelt  .-..   ��� .' ��� ' '   -���' ^4/  (b) Purchasing, Constructing, reconstructing  buildings, ��� for school purposes or use in  connection: therewith :;  Gibsons^ Landing Elementary;,",'''���'' ;*= (  'Elphinstone Secondary Occupational -  ���1 .   Industrial Arts;Shop    ..,, .   :...,;.  Madeira Park Elementary  Pender Harbour Secondary Industrial  Arts & Home Economics Shop  (c) Furnishing and equipping buildings for  school purposes or use in connection  therewith: ������.   '-';.'  Gibsons Landing Elementary  !       Elphinstone Secondary. Occupational -  Eligible for  Provincial  Grants ;  Not Eligible                 l  for  Provincial  Grants               Total  % 20,000,00  10,000.00  %   NU ���-..-. ���-. "-���-   >-'���  %   Nil          $ 30,000.00  f��� .    -  U''\?Uj       .-^\C-      KC'irlU1*'/rll^      , -ji^l^ii  ?136,000.00  ���r;:$'���Nil'���'���^,;'',��� .-":Vt;;.  24,000.00  16,000.00.  $."Nil;.. \.;J  ?   Nil  70,000.00  15,000.00  $., Nil  $   Nil  246,000.00  Industrial, Arts Shop  Madeira Park Elementary  Pender Harbour' Secondary ���  5,000.00         $   Nil  1,500.00          $   Nil  13,000.00          $   Nil  34,500.00  (d) Other capital expenditures for school  1       ,  purposes:  Fees and Supervision  Contingencies  16,000.00          $   Nil  12,500.00          $   Nil  TOTAL ESTIMATES  28,500.00  $339,000.00  Resolutiori passed the 8th day of November, 1963.  Approved by the Minister of Education the 12th day of November, 1963.  Authorized by the Lieutenant-Governor in Council the 14th day of November, 1963.  Take notice that the above is a true copy of the proposed question upon which  the vote of the owner-electors will be taken on Saturday, January 25th, 1964 between  the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at the following Polling Stations:  Vancouver Bay School, Vancouver Bay,  Egmont School, Egmont.  Mr. Maynard's residence, Billings Bay.  : Nelson Island.  Irvines Landing School, Irvines Landing.  Club House, Garden Bay. ._    .  Madeira Park School, Madeira Park.  Halfmoon Bay.School, Halfmoon Bay.  Sechelt School Activity Room, Sechelt.  Davis Bay School, Wilson Creek. .  Roberts Creek School, Roberts Creek.  Elphinstone Secondary School, Gibsons.  Municipal Office, Gibsons.  Langdale School, Hopkins Landing.  Port Mellon School, Port Mellon.  ' Veterans' Memorial Hall, Ganibier Harbour.  Bowen Island School, Bowen Island.  . *  ��� ��� ' ��� ��� ���  (Mrs.) Anne Burns,  Secretary:Treasurer ..  Schedule of Meetings  Arrangements have been made to hold Public Meetings to present Referendum No. 4 to the electors, as follows:  January 9 - 8.00 p.m. under auspices pf Sechelt P.T.A. at Sechelt  School.  January 14 - 8:00 p.m. under auspices of Pender Harbour P.T.A. at  Pender Harbour Secondary School.  January 16 - 8:00 p.m. at United Church Christian Education Hall  at Gibsons. - ���   /"  January 18 - 2:00 p.m. at Veterans' Memorial Hall, Gambier Harbour.  January 20 - 8:00 p.m. auspices of Gibsons Elementary P.T.A.,  at  Gibsons Elementary School.  January 21 - 8:00 p.m. under auspices of Selma Park Community  Club.  The Board of School Trustees  School  District   No.  46  (Sechelt). COMING EVENTS  SOAMES POINT  PROPERTY FOR SALE,  ;/' Jan.'^lO^-Rpbertis: Creek-vtegion^'"'  m'eei|^'''alHd!%sta^ati6n/-':'d\p.m.  JaJn.nU57KR(^erts-;Creefci?Conii^ixr^ ..,.,,..,,...       mtmityv/IAssociation   meeting   of       waterfront ���  Desirable, .fully   ;3,:choice^double   frontage ,:large  Janv-^8 postponed-until Jan.  15;;o:^oaern.V!7,. ropm^hpme,.with cut-;- view ���lots;'near beach; good wa-  : Roberts -GreeTc-Community//Halhc-fF0^ .#Wa<?e*in -#?r��W:29 ft* ��� i*er<< supply:- $1200   each;   terms.   room,  self-contained .suite k Ph0rie^86-9813: ��� ^   .   :.;:  BERTHS'..^"- ��.'7,.. ,." ,'..,:��� ;V.v...r,-'     ,;|.;Vm,;-bsriit, Auto^ji Vfurriaqel���'Prp7  ROBESON ��� To Ron' and' Beyr'-vPerty also, irifilua.es.'a ..fully ser-.,-.v.  ~ *' ' -���������---     '      viced, modern;J3 bedroom'beach !.-;  house��� with fireplace. Lot 150 x  250 feet beautifully landscaped.  Slopes gently from highway to  protected, fine, sandy beach. Ex- .  ceptiorial v potential! Full price  :.- $28,500 terms;, *"������.  erley Robinson . (nee Ayer) on  January"4;' "1564,'W- Sf. Paul's  Hospital, Vancouver, a son, 5 lb.  11 oz. A brother for David and  Donald.  // .*'  l-'i i madeira pare :;  'Semi view Iots: for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  Coast News, Jan. 9,  1964.        5  /A^O^GEMENls7(Con^d) .   ...  : ������. ���  "... PEDICURIST.  Mrs. F. E.' Caihpbell  . '"   Selma Park, on bus stop.  '  ..;   T 885-9778   ���   '/-  Evenings by" Appointment  Tree falUrig,-topping1 or removing lower v limbs fdr view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to * Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  CATTAN^H^^Tbriarivand Barb  on Jari.^-2^]j964, a daughter, Heather Mary, 5 lb. 8& oz. Born at  home.  CARD OF THANKS       -':.���"' ':  We' take^ithis .opportunity of  thanking; Sechelt Congregation;  Jehovah'..-'Witnesses' for their kindness and sympathy, in our recent  GIBSONS  Waterfront Lots ��� Your choice  of four fully serviced waterfront  lots with fabulous view overlooking island studded Howe Sound.  Priced from $2,500 terms-   ���  3 bedroom ��� Modern home on  WATER   SURVEY   SERVICES  ntM        ���.    *    i-oji-      ,��������>. HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer,  240V on.Chaster Rd. x 1Q5'.deep,. wat^r fi,terim, systems, diamond  1 building on cement slab, size driiHti*:. *���'#*.-h��mm��r writ*- rnr.b  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on cement slab, water to property, septic tank and 220 power.  Land all cleared arid two. thirds  de-rocked ready for garden;? For  quick sale, $2700. Phorie 886-9333.  sad   bereavement, ..and ���������>Harvey' ^ beautifully ^landscaped  view  lot.  Funeral   Home   for   considerate    Living room 10 x 25 feet. Utility  direction  of funeral. ..room off large spacious kitchen..  ,...-      :.gjrPn?^the. Morafr family. Pemb.  bathroom. .Separate   gar-  I take^thi* opportunity of thank- --����&,. ^xtr? ���'p1^V&i--*??S?"  ing Dr. Morrif, the matron and    meni Ful1 Pnce W.500 with ex-  staif of , St. Mary's Hospital f or ...  their ear!e-of my-Yhusband, /also all  kind  friends   and neighbbfs ' for  their   cards, , flowers   and   visits                 -,--,   during  my itecent^ bereavement.^ Jsouth westerly view, and 375 feet'  cellent terms.  HALFMOON BAY     i   ��:-.  Waterfront ��� ^wo acres with  A special\thanks'to Dr. Hobson.  (Mrs.) Mona Fulkerson  Mr. =' and' Mrs.' J.f ^Garlick * and  family wish to express to the  many friends, their heartfelt  thanks for the "tokens of sympathy tendered them during their'  ���recent bereavement.,  I want my friends to know how  deeply appreciated by me were  your prayers, flowers, cards,  gifts and inquiries during my  hospitalization. Also for the  kindness shown to my family. I  thank you " sincerely. We wish  you all a Happy and Healthful  New Year. Beatrice Sim.  DEATHS  MORAN ��� Sophia Bernice, died  Dec. 24, 1963, at St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay: Interred Sea-  view Cemetery, Dec. 28. Belov-;  ed wife of Thomas Moran, Gibsons, B.C.  SHUPE ��� Passed away suddenly Dec. 31, 1963, Claude Spencer  Shupe, aged 48 years, of Elphinstone Road, .Roberts Creek, B.C.  formerly of Williams Lake, B.C.  Survived, by his loving wife Lily;  1 son Landy at home; 2 daughters, Helen. Mary, Pauline, at  home; 1 brother, Capt. Robert  Shupe, Silverdale, B.C. and his  inother, Mrs. Robert D. (Lottie) y  Shupe, Silverdale, B.C. Deceased  was a member of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130, A.F. & A.M.  also a member of the Hong Kong  Veterans Assoc. Funeral service  was held. Jan. 4 at 2 p;m. from  St. Aidan's Anglican Church,  Roberts Creek, B.C. Rev. Denis  F. Harris officiating. Cremation.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  Gibsons, B.C. directors.  FLORISTS ~ "  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  NOW OPEN IN THIS AREA, a  valuable territory for AVON  COSMETICS. Customers waiting  for service. Act today! Write  Mrs. Legg, 2535 Holyrood Drive,  Nanaimo.  WORK WANTED  ROY'S LAND   SERVICE  Now   three   sizes   of   tractors  and. many   special  machines to  handle acreage   to garden plots  and lawns.  .waterfrontage. Property treed  with arbutus v and evergreens.  Easy access frorii highway. Water  available. Full price only, $5,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront lots ��� You must  see this new waterfront develop,,  ment in, the heart of. beautiful  Pender Harbour close to Madeira Park. Half mile of sheltered  waterfrontage divided into only  16 choice properties. Remarkable  values at prices from. $2,750.  Terms.  .���   ''���  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  your Wish is  our command  WATERFRONT LOTS    |  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION;  "   ���-���������������      ' "f       ���'    ���-���-.���:.���   "-.������;'''  Adjacent to Earl's.Cove Ferry.,  terminal   on   Sunshine   Coast  Highway:   Beautiful  view   of"'  Jervis Inlet. Excellent, fishing,  and boating; Good site for mo-',  tel and boat rentals.  .Waterfront lots  $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FOR RENT  Selma Park, Two bedroom. suite  waterfront,, modern bathroom,  kitchen. Oil stove and heater.  Contact Tucker, Sechelt.  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Mrs. Baxter,. 886-2496  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  GRANTHAMS ��� Family house  with Basement. View lot. $1,000  down, easy monthly payments.  Building lots from $775. Terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CEBITS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  PH.  886-248.1     WANTED  Ro to-tilling,  prepare  soil.  The   best way to  Plowing, Disking, cultivating.  Light blade work and grading.  Mowing ..hay, weeds and small  brush.  Power raking lawns. Have your  lawn renewed by removing dead  grass, moss and mower clippings,  and then power swept and fertilized. To have a good lawn you  need this service at least twice  a year.  ROY BOLDERSON, 885-9530  Please phone evenings or<Tv.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHNDEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  For all types of insurance including life, Real Estate,  Office:  885-2065, or  Eves.:  E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd,  3 room furnished house, situated on view lot, $3800 full price  and easy terms.  2 lovely view lots in Gibsons ���;  clear ��� close to shopping, etc.  Save money, buy both for $3500.  FOR THE  CHOICE  :  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K; BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  STEELE & CMMBIE Ltd.  Successors to Charles  Steele  Real Estate ��� Mtges. Exchanges  13 W Broadway, Van. 10 TR 4-1611  % sheathing '  Junk cedar $35 per M  Good fir $90 per M  A.  Simpkins, Davis Bay  BOATS, MARINE  If you have a cartop boat for  sale, call 886-9600, 9 a.m. to 6  p.m.  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.  Cash.   Phone 886-9984.  Cedlar snagsi' and windfalls^  Bought as is, where is. Phone  886-9890.  ANNOUNCEMENTS ~'  FIREPLACES ' 1>  PLANTERS   ���'..-. i  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  STAMP COLLECTOR  Stamps for sale or trade.  ���   Phone 886-7759  PAUL HARDING  Framing,   remodelling,  finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,v  gyproc filling, etc. Phone 886-2134  PETER CHRISTMAS        *���'  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All, kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and. stump blasting. R.R. 1, Se-  chelfc  Phone 885-9510:  WATKINS PRODUCTS  W. H. KENT, GIBSONS,. 886-9976.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY  CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt. 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  arid Port Mellon Zenith 7020,  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  January 4 ��� 12347, orange  Used   furniture, or. what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics   Anonymous.   Ph.   885-  9388: Box 221, Sechelt.  ROBERTS CREER  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri..  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Bachelor accommodation, $15,  electricity included. 1 trailer  site, beautiful view. and , safe  beach. Phone 886-9813.  MISC. FOR  SALE  Parsnips, beets, turnips, at the  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862. "'  EGGS! EGGS! EGGS! ~  All sizes now available. SPECIAL  SALES prices on several ' sizes  this. week; Wyngaert Poultry  Farm.  886-9340.  1 27 ft. "house trailer; 1 100 lb.  propane tank.. Phone 886-2762.  Bill Warren, North Rd. Gibsons.  -V ������ : ; r��� ���,  Coleman" oil floor furnace with  thermostat control.' $35. ;Chas.  Burns, Headlands Road, Gibsons.  ���; 12 ftl plywood boat, needs; some -  repairs/  GibsOns   Building   Sup-  ���^plies;=Gibsons. f  ..'���'-...        EXTRA SPECIAL   ���     ~r  Automatic   electric   tea   kettles;  $9.95;    electric   frypans,    $13.99.  Earl's in Gibsons r��.';  886-9600 !>;  Metal   budgie   cage,   $5.   Phorie  886-7727. ���  1 used oil range, $85. '"!"���'.���  1 propane range.  1 used Seryel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS  STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171       j  45',x 8' Rollohome trailer, 2 bed.  room furnished, including washer, dryer, TV and porch. $3500;  Phone 885-4477.  Used electric and gas ranges:  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GD3SONS  FUELS  Alder, $8 per, load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD       ;  Alder $10  Maple $12        ..  \'   Fir $12 delivered     .    ;:  y Bone dry old growth fir $14:  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17.y? ton, $2 per bag  T0TEM:-L0GS;P;$1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  .������ \       . ��� -  ��� .'��� Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  886-9902  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  M  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?  BUT A NEW CAR MOW  WITH A LOW-COST UFE-INSCRED  XX  XXXX XXXX X   XXX)  H   x   2   I |xx5  x     x     5  g     j  XX  XX  XXX  XXX  XXXX     X     X  XXX  X XXXX  X  xx�� Jcxx.  LOAN .  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  "IVJiom shall I say is calling!"  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  What offers? 1954 Hillman Sedan,  dependable, ecoriohiical transportation. K. Baker, SI86-9982.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  ^Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, .3 ���cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  fete, count as one word. Addi-  ���Stional.i insertions  at   half   rate.  '"'-Minimum'. 3bc./,-  "'." Cards : of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams' Deaths  arid Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified  advertisements.  Legals ������ 17 cents per coun;  line for first insertion then 13 -  per count line for consecutn'-  insertions.  ��5f PKSFISY10N4L VSJ  MICKEY COE  ^Res^ CY -9-6242    .������." ��� j'\  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Eagle Motors Ltd.  ; 4161 E. Hastings  N.'Burnaby, B.C.  ti-me'   '^������^���^^^������^..���^ m  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  : Doctor of Optometry  , ._. u 204 Vancouver - Block  Vancouver, B.C.  : ��� --,v������*-..��-.; f-.  ii/Uiiprcesf e wilf $e Tn"$echelt" |  For an appointment for eye examination phone  cSecheW; Beauty Parlor; 885^9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Gfourch Service  Xf Let The People Praise Thee, O God  '^k.H v''   -j'''^  ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  St. Bartholomew's,. Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  -  ;-  11:15 a.m.; Church School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont Community Hall  3 p.m. Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt .,  ���11 a.m.; Church School  7:30 p.m., Evensong    ^  Madeira Park  7:30- p.m., -Evensong      ;  UNITED  Gibsons  ii  ii  am.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts . Creek  2 p'.rii., 'Divine Service���'-'  Wilson Creek  .11:15 a.mv Divine Worship  Sunday."School,  9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  i-r -.,: Port Mellon   v-  Ariglican Comriiuniori 9:15 a.m.-  1st: Sunday of each njtonth  Anglican Service 9:15 a:m.  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays/;  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,   Sechelt  . 11:15  a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  ;7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Grayer Meeting,: 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  .Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  " Most Pure Heart of Mary",  -       Gibsons, 11 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  .each Sunday at-11 a.m.  Roberts   Creek United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR; 600,  .;.-���   8:30 p.m. every Sunday  ������;*,.   PENTECOSTAL    (  Gibsons  10 a.in., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  .7:30   p.m.,, Evangelistic  Service  Tues.;, .7:30:p."m:,- Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.,  Young People  Sat., 7:30 p��n% Prayer  i   GLAEl TIDINGSIABERNACLE  '  '" 11 aim>;?M.05n^ng Worship  7:30 "pJxi. -,-ir Evangelistic   Service  10 a jn'.; Sunday School  .Tuesday, 7.p.m.     Bible School  '" Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  \ j> ACROSS   ';;.:'.-  1 Reared    ...'.-  5 Clever <  10 Talk  informally  14 Dishonest  person  ' 15 More wan  16 Sharpen  17 Gumbo  18. Get up  19 Dog star  20 W. Can. city  22 Main  .   courses  24 Mine product  25 First man  26 Musician  31 Soiled  35 Nights  before  36 Girl's name  37 Charge with  gas  38 ��� Duryea  39 Painters  41 Chum  42 Clothe  44 Recent  (comb, form)  45 Anet  46 Staggers  47 Annual  events at  20 Across  49 Part of ear  51 Prohibit  52'Wxench:  55 Schmaltzy  (2 Words)  59 Ornamental  fabric  60 firma  62 Public  favorite  63 Bird: j^atin  64 Escapes  work on  floating timber (logging)  65 Close  66 River  bottoms .  67 Brewer's  item  68 Sun-burns  DOWN  1 Pressure  group  2 Costa ���*-���  3 Nobleman  4- Fabulous  animals  5 Paunch  (2 words)  6 Miss  Pickford  7 -��� Baba  8 Cause t'o sit  down again  9 General  tendency  Answer   To   PuzzU   772  A  V  0  1  D  ���i.  M  E  fl  0  U  A  JJ  p  E  N  ft  1  6  X  e  M  A  1  6  L  S  A  U  T  E  T  1  0  E  L  A  K  E  anaa  qbqq  Qciauu  i       lNl*l'  MiWTlTl?[E1N|s|  |C|0|A|S|T[S  aaaau  uaiijuu  uuu  arjn arjDQciBrj  hejb  1       Is cl*  J����P|L|AIT1E|S|  ��� SlTlAlYlSI  |C|0|V|E  T|S  raaann  bdeio  dodd  b|a  \.  I,  C  H  0  ��  R  E  V  u  E  8  L  U  E  P  A  R  E  E  R  1  c  A  y|s  E  R  A  G  E  D  E  N  0  E  O  10 Attractive  girl  11 Stockings  12 Poker stake  13 Afternoon  affairs  21 Exist  23 Domesticates  26 Fragrant  ..   wood ���  27 Egg-shaped  28 French:  income  29 Rate of   -  payment on  loan (abb.)  30 Joan  32 Savory  33 Trite  34 Screams  37 Big blow-up  (2 wda.)  39 Malicious      >  firing I  40 Bering --���     ���  43 Disease  45 Tooth-puller  47 Placid  48 Stuff  50 Miss Ross  52 Flat piece  53 Make smooth  54 Nitric, .e.g.  55 Eyes  56 Mental image  57 Expression of  pain  58 Additions to  houses  61 Inlet  PUZZLE   NO.   773 6        Coast News,  Jan.  9,  1964.  The flounder  The flounder, a peculiar fish  with both eyes on one side of its  body, can match the background  color of the ocean bed by flooding  or draining its body of color.  Certain reef fish adjust their colors to the amount of light found  at  different  depth.  Some fish even manage to disguise their activities by amazing  manipulation of the strips in  their patterns. When darting forward;, tihey change transverse  lines to longitudinal ones which  tend to conceal their movements.  The stripes quickly resume their  transverse position when the  fish draws up short. Some creatures, on the other hand, find  their best protection is to adver.  tise their presence with a vivid  display of colors, a sort of anti-  camouflage.  Such creatures, of course,,  must possess some characteristic so distasteful to others that  a conventionally, camouflaged  coat would serve no useful purpose. The skunk is a good example. His loud,. distinctive coat  is quickly associated, in the minds  off hij\s potential enemies with  unpleasant odor and rarely fails  to ward off intruders. ���.  BACKFILLS - ROADWORK  RETAINING WALLS  BASEMENT EXCAVATION  PILE DRIVING  BREAKWATER & FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION.  Godfrey Agencies  Box 107, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9350  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m.  at Gibsons, Granthams, Davis  Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt (2),  West Sechelt.  MINSTERY   SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.m.  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p.m.  PUBLIC TALK: Sun., 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER STUDY: Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  5k<U<HA\VU��<fi^^^i^��^  518���CONVERSATION POTHOLDERS ��� skirts button off when you  need a holder. Sunbonnet sisters will add a gay touch to your kitchen. Transfer for girls; embroidery.  897���PINWHEEL SQUARE���gay fireworks in scraps for quilt or toss  pillows. Easy to piece ���4 patches. Chart; patch patterns; block  chart; directions; yardages.  944���VTVID TV SLIPPERS���just two pieces plus sole for boot or  ballet style. Choose quilted corduroy, cotton. Transfer; pattern for  sniall, medium, large, extra large sizes incl.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Visiting the Alec Henneys  over the holiday were their sons  Colin and Bryon and son-in-law,  Dennis Fawcett. Mr. Alec Hen-  ney returned to North Burnaby  with Bryon and is now under  medical care there. Mr. and  Mrs. Vic Gladstone drove to Calgary to visit Vic's parents, the  Wallace Gladstones, travelling  by way of Wenatchee, Spokane,  Bonner's Ferry, and Banff. They  then proceeded to Red Deer, Alberta, to spend the New Year's  holiday with Vic's brother, Richard, and returned to the coast  by Radium Hot Springs, Kam-  loops and Cache Creek.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  There is already a well-beaten  path to the new< Nygard home,  where there has been a constant  flow of visitors over the holiday.  Tag and Gladys were hosts to a  most successful New Year's Eve  party. Among the guests were  the Roy Doyles, the Doug Foleys,  the Pat Murphys, the George  Olsens, Jim and Billy Graves,  the Archie Rutherfords, Al and  Barbara Laakso, Owen and Lois  Edmunds and Fred and Marg  McCallister. . Nygard house  guests have been Chuck and  Joyce Stewart of Prince George..  Another successful New Year's  supper party, hosted by the Joe  Adams was held at their Middle  Point home. Guests were the  Ralph McCradys, the Bill Grun-  dys, the Harold Aliens, Olga  Hynek and the Charles Tnkleys.  Bev. Robinson was transferred  from St. Mary's Hospital to St.  Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, for  the birth of her son.. Bev.v and  the baby are making fine progress.  The - Doug Naud family has  moved to West Sechelt.  Visiting their summer cottages  over the New Year's holiday  were the Rev. and Mrs. Godkin  of North Vancouver, Dr. Caple  and family and the Lionel Cooks.  Prices!!  ^Fashion Prints/Stripes/Pastels/Fitted Sheets  Itfs here at last...that wonderful time of  the year when Tex-Made sheets go on  sale. All over Canada, the fine stores that  sell Tex-Made sheets invite you to come  in and make your selection from the  largest, most colourful collection available. There are white sheets and fitted  sheets...six enchanting pastel sheets...  five dashing striped sheets...elegant  sheets all covered with roses and happy  sheets strewn with bright sunny daisies.  Sheets of every description and because  they're Tex-Made you get more value  all year round, because they're woven of  more finely spun cotton, with more  threads per inch and more inches per  length. Join the big celebration...buy  Tex-Made now and save!  m��$<>>  *rM  %?  ;$p  ���**&���  DTfT  .>#  Shasta Dabias...Tax-MaaVs ���wit ahaet outran. Here's  the freshest look in fashion-new Shasta Daisy print sheets.  It's the evening dress of the year, and like all Tex-Made sheets  ...right oow, they're sailing at a new low white sale price.  �����  Thriftee Stores  Gibsons, Phone 886-9543  THE MOST FASHIONABLE BEOS IN CANADA WEAR  Tex-made  SHEETS #  oouMimxamuzcduputr, umited. Montreal  Tasella Shoppe  Sechelt, Phone 885-9331  BOWLING  FESTIVAL 1964  Canada's most improved bowling titles will again be decided  in the 1964 Player's ; Bowling  Festival. V  The country's biggest partici-,  pant sports event, entered by  125,650 bowlers from coast to  coast in 1963, commences registration January 6 at bowling establishments across Canada.  And when the national finals  roll around on May 23, 150 Canadian bowlers will win holidays  Gems of Thought  TEACHING  Teach the children early self-  government, and teach them  nothing that is wrong. .��� Mary  Baker Eddy  .  The best teacher is the one  who suggests rather than dogmatizes, and inspires his listener  with the wish to teach himself.  ���Bulwer  A teacher affects eternity; he  can never tell where his influence stops.���Henry Adams  That scholarship which consists in the' memorization of  facts does not qualify one to be  a teacher.���Confucius  Instruction in things moral is  most. necessary to the making  of the highest type of citizenship.  ���Theodore Roosevelt  The whole art of teaching" is  only the art of awakening the  natural curiosity of young minds  for the purpose of satisfying it  afterwards.���Anatole France  of a lifetime, trips* for two to  the New York World's Fair and  an ocean cruise to Bermuda.  In addition to the trips, four  bowlers will be honored by Player's Cigarettes as the country's,  most improved bowlers in the  four categories, ;duckrpin, candle-  pin, 10-pin and five-pin.  The festival, open to all league  bowlers, is a beat-your-average  competition in three steps.  The grand champ of all four  categories was Mrs. Alice Stitt  of Port' Coquitlam, who entered  the Festival with a registered  average of 90 and came up with  an amazing 221.3 average in the  finals. One of her games topped  300 to give her a record 131.3  pins over her average in the  five-pin competition. The 10-pin  champ was Gordon Brown of  Essex, Ontario, who exceeded  his registered average by 71.6  pins.  The 1964 Festival will again  award prizes to the four cate-k  gories based on registration.  Last year, 89,957 entered in five-  pins, 12,056 in 10-pins, 19,058 in  ducks and 4,579 in candlepins.  SIREN TESTED  On August 14, 1950, it was, reported   that   Gibsons fire siren  would have   a daily   12   o'clock  noon test.  joke of the Week  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  For . hand ��� saw work waterproof glue . fir plywood panels  should be sawn face-side up with  the angle between the saw-teeth  and panel surface as flat as possible. This prevents splintering  of the face veneer. An 8 or 10  point cross-cut saw gives best  results. *  "Now that you've learned  to wiggle, all you have to do  is learn to play the guitar!"  LAND  ACT  , In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate east of  Porpoise Bay. vicinity of Sechelt  TAKE NOTICE that Bernard  -E. Starrs of North Vancouver,  occupation H.D. Mechanic, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  East 20 chains thence south 17.5  chains from the S.W. corner of  Lot 6715 N.W.D., thence south 5  chains; thence west 20 chains;  thence north 5 chains; thence  east 20 chains and containing  10 acres, more or less. ;  1 The purpose ��� for which the  land is required is homesite.  BERNARD E. STARRS  Dated Dec. 7, 1963.  *  how's your HPQT?  ��rt\-.  ���HousePower Quotient! An opportunity for you to check up on your home's electrical bill off health - and maybe plug in on better living. Got a sharp pencil? Go!  ES  1  St t i  ^*^j#s  nm  m  1111  Kh��  1-p you re-set circwb  breakers or b\oW -fuses.  frequentJy, chedkthi's box.  G>ot? an "octopus" Ioo%e in  the house ?  SetTey-  check it m tY\\s box-  tver c\o ground }vmder  (or through) f-urn'iture.  xo plug m a lamp?chec}<.  Frustrated because your  present vVirmqj Wovit  Yiandle a dryer or other  major appliance? check.  Ever been in the dark,  after one appliance  too many?   Check ibi  Toasf too pale? Shaver  too slow? feulb-Too dim?  If soyifs wonfo checking.  It you hi&verit checked  any ot the above (honestly, now I) check -this  box. And smile. You're  the oy\e foomeowwen  in five with adequate housepower}  Any of these symptoms sound familiar? It's time you had a complete, free  HousePower survey. Remedy? Rewiring to HousePower standards. Husky 100  amp service entrance. Planned branch circuits. Lots^of outlets and switches.  Safe, efficient capacity for all your present appliances. Your future ones, too.  For a free HousePower survey see your electrical contractor. If work is needed  you'll be given an estimate. Your contractor will tell you about the HousePower  Wiring Finance Plan, too. Lets you budget the work on easy monthly pay*  ments on your electric bill. See your electrical contractor or call B.C. Hydro  Residential Advisory Service today. i,  B.C. HYDRO  PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITH  Housnpovmn \Jftl  l^ftKgg^as'^^^g  ���   ���  i  The Unseen Audience  When cutting fir plywood  panels it is often easier to  handle large panels for hand  saw cutting by placing them  atop planks leaning at an angle  to the wall as shown.  GIBSONS  (llllllll'll 1IT01I  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m.��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments ���  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  24 Sechelt fire calls in 1963  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857.- ���   Gibsons  iThe year 1963 set another record for the number of fire calls  responded to. by the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Brigade. There  were 24 calls including one false  alarm. The previous record was  in 1962 when there were 23 calls  including two false alarms.  The most serious fire was at  the Sechelt Inn where the superstructure was saved but the interior and foundations damaged.  WINDOW CUSS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  ^7 SAUSMfNS CUB (^  MICKEY COE  Res.    CY   9-6242  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Eagle 'Motors Ltd.  ���4161 E: Hastings1  N. Burnaby, B.C.  MARINER CAFE  Watch for our announcement  in the near future for  SUMY FAMILY DMERS  TAKEOUT ORDERS DAILY  CHINESE FOOD ONCE A WEEK  Phone 886-2800  ���DAY BY DAY THE MARINER IS HERE TO STAY  The cafe will be closed to the public at 8 p.m. Thurs., Jan 9  for the Gibsons Chancellor Club monthly meeting.  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE-  Save Fuel with a  New Shell Burner  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BUY OR LEASE - FREE FURNACE SERVICE  BUDDKIEWITZ - Ph. 886-2133  "RADIO" CONTROLLED TRUCKS FOR YOUR  ADDED CONVENIENCE  The fire brigade lost .three lines  of hose and one fireman received medical aid for injuries to his  hand.  One call was received at 4  a.m! during one of the stormiest  nights of the year and the fire  was beyond control when the  brigade arrived. Fortunately the  family escaped unharmed but  lost all their possessions.  Another potentially-dangerous  fire was caused by a cigarette  butt thrown from a passing car  which set fire to the brush between the poles of the B.C. Hydro voltage regulator at Selma  Park. As the poles were creqsbt-  ed power could have been disrupted for some time. There  were two fires in chesterfields  caused Jby cigarettes which  could also have been serious.  Fires were well distributed  over the area, four in Sechelt,  seven in West Sechelt, five in  Selma Park, six in Wilson Creek  and one each at Porpoise Bay  and the Indian Reserve.. September was the only month which  passed without a fire.  The firemen's pride had joy,  the new International 1600 truck  has not yet seen service but is  ready at all times.  There were 13 calls for the  ambulance, three of them to  Vancouver,, one to \ New Westminster and three accidents.  The fire chief and firemen  wish all -their friends a Happy  and Prosperous New' Year and  no fires. The telephone number  to call fori their services is 885-  441ir; -���-��� ������--���-* ���������  LOCKET FOUND  If you have lost a gold locket  bearing initials please phone  Mrs. Marshall at 886-9628. One  was found on a Serry on Dec. 26.  Printed Pattern  9469  SIZES  . 12'/2-24!4  Look again ��� TWO top suit  looks are in this styled-to-slim  pattern. Two jackets, two skirts  ���wear as shown, or mix-match  them;  Printed Pattern 9469: Half  Sizes 12Y2, Uy2, 16V6, 18&, 20%,  22V6, 24��4. Size 16% takes 2%  yards 54-inch.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (n> stamps please) for this pattern. Print nlainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Coast-News, Jan.  9,  1964.        7  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  HOLIDAY STEAMED CAKE  2*4 cups sifted all-purpose flour  3 teaspoons baking'powder  Va teaspoon baking soda  1 teaspoon ground allspice  1 cup candied fruits and peels  Vi cup shortening  1 cup sugar  2 eggs  1 can   (10  ounces)   condensed  tomato soup '".  1 cup chopped walnuts  V2 cup raisins  Sift flour with baking powder,  soda, and spices; dust candied  fruits and peels with small  amount flour mixture. Cream  shortening and sugar; add eggs  and mix well. Add dry ingredients alternately with .soup; stir  well after each addition. Fold  in fruits and peels, walnuts, and  raisins. Pour into greased V/2-  quart mold; cover securely with  aluminum foil. Place on rack  in large kettle. Add boiling water to one-half height of mold.  Cover; steam (at medium  heat) 2 hours. Remove mold *  from water; uncover and loosen  edges of pudding with knife. Un-  mold while hot. Serve, warm  with,rum hard sauce. Makes 12  servings.  I BCO��XC  THANKS   FIRE  DEPARTMENT  Back in 1950 Mr. and Mrs.  John Cattanach , thanked Gibsons fire department for their  prompt - action during an outbreak of fire in their Gower,  Point home.  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  am thirteen years old and I am  very jealous of my older sister.  She gets to go places, to do lots  of" things. I can do nothing. All  I do is stay at home. What can  I do about it?"  OUR REPLY: you can look  forward to the time when you,  too, will be old enough to go  places and "do things." Don't  waste your time being "jealous"  r��� of your sister or anyone else.  We say "waste your time" because that's just what you do  when you permit yourself to be  jealous or envious. You can find  things to be happy about, if you  try.  Be yourself. Don't worry about  others, or about what others  may have or do. You are not  just like everyone else. You are  an individual.  When you are old enough, you  will be able to go places and do  things. As you grow. older, you  will find more and more things  to be happy about. On the other  hand, if you don't want to be  happy, you can make yourself  miserable the rest of your life.  You can be "jealous" of the fact  that someone has more clothes,  a better job, has more friends,  etc.  As we said, jealousy is wasted  motion. Don't worry about others too much. Think about yourself. Think about what you -can  do to improve yourself, to be a  better person, to get the things  out of life that will make you  happy. And, don't think that the  (By C. D. SMITH)  fact    you    "want"    something  means  that it will be good for  you. You have to be honest with,  yourself.  ' If you are honest, you will  realize you have no reason to  be jealous of an older sister.  If you have a teenage problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  jiniuittuiuiiuiinuuuMuuiiuuuiniiuHiunmiiiiiiiiiimuuuiih.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ^���"nmuumvuuuimuttmuuiHumuiiuuHiuMuuumuinmuuro1'"  Ml John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Sunshine Coast Directory  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower ShoR  ���      : Phone 886 9543  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio.'- TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ,        Phone 885-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  i; ���������%WILSON CREEK. BJC.,  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521   See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES   Phonp -SSfi-9353   REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios,  Appliances,   TV Service  .   Hoover Vacuum   Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph.   886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  DUROD3 ROOFING  MOVING & STORAGE  MASONS GARAGE"  Dunlop tires & accessories ;*  Electric welding,  --Wheel- balancing-' -  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SWANS0N BROS.  Cement, Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill Bulldozer  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  ���v.    Phone 885-9666  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  ���representative  Gibsons 886-2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph'. MU 4-3611  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  We   use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry"  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph.  886-9333  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-4425  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO - APPLIANCES        Ph. 885-9605   AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  , DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW.   Ph.   886-9826  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons   Phone 886-2048   GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,   884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed  haulinp  C & S SALES  For all your heating  ' requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Farnitare and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highwav & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ���Pender Harbour  Free Estimates   Phone 886-9533   HORSESHOEING  W.  GERLACH  European trained farrier  By appointment 5 horses or more  Phone mK-W>   HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld  Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc. Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Rps.   886-9956  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY   & OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 88(1-2422  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER* PARK  1. mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  Roomy Parking. Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Rn<:  oasses nark site   Phone 886-9826   Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  R. H.  (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and   heaters  cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove   Phonp 886-2155   CRE~ST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and* alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  886-9320 evenings VISIT MELVILLE  Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Gill of  Gibsons spent their Christmas  holidays visiting Mrs. Gill's parents and sister, Mr. and Mrs.  Alex Zablonski, Melville, Sask.  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  GIBSONS  ALL EVENING SHOWS  8   P.m.  Children's Matinee Saturday  2:30 p.m.  Every Tuesday two admitted  for the price of one  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 9 & 10  Brigitte Bardot,  Charles  Boyer  LA PARISIENNE  (Technicolor)  JANUARY 11  Saturday Matinee  Randolph Scott, Barbara Hale  SEVENTH CAVALRY  Technicolor  E  & M  BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)   v -v  . Roy Taylor on the BaU- &  Chain League rolled a nice three  game total of 842 (276,^281, 285).  League  Scores:  Port Mellon: Rebels 2798 (991)  A. Edmonds 621 (286), B. Morrison 654 (305), A. Godfrey 707  (299).  Ball & Chain: Lucky Strikes  2622 (887), J. Mullen 623 (268),  L. Butler 642 (245), S. Basey 610  (292), E. Gill 248, C. McGivern  244, R. Taylor 842 (276, 281, 285),  R. Nordquist 678 (251, 255), B.  McGivern  605   (266). .  Crown & Anchor: Spoilers 2828  (1044). K. Austin 600 (252), E  Connor 674 (268), g; Elander 617  (243, 253), J. Davies 625 (241), D.  Davies 600 (277), J. Larkman 625  R. Topham 263.  Juniors: Chuck Bruce 332 (204)  Carol Forshner 269, Bob Bruce  243, MlUe Clement 326 (207),  Randy Godfrey 204, Jim Westell  207.  SAT., MON. ��� Jan. 11 & 13  Peter Cushing, Hazel Court  CURSE OF FRANKENSTEIN  (ADULT)  Technicolor  TUES., WED. ��� Jan. 14 & 15  Fred Astaire, !  Debbie Reynolds  THE PLEASURE OF HIS  COMPANY  Technicolor  THURS., FRI. ��� Jan. 16 & 17  Paul Newman,  Joanne Woodward  PARIS BLUES  (ADULT)  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  Magistrate's  court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge of  assault causing bodily harm,  Charles Robert Matheson of Gibsons, was given a six months suspended sentence on entering into  a recognizance to keep the peace.  James Joseph Rogers of Gibsons, was fined $150 and costs  when found guilty of driving a  car on Highway 101 while his  ability to drive a motor vehicle  was impaired by alcohol.  Francis Martin- Hinds, Richard  Norman Gold and Brian Douglas  Robertson, all of Powell River,  were fined $50 each for consuming beer in a public place. Iri addition Robertson was fined $20  for being a minor in possession  of liquor.  Elmer Moody of Sechelt was  fined $25 for operating a car contrary to restrictions imposed on  his drivers licence.'  Wallace Venechuck of Gibsons  was fined $20 for being found in  licensed premises while under  the age of 21 years.  MEETING POSTPONED  Roberts Creek Community Association meeting of Jan. 8 has  been postponed until Jan! 15 in  Community, Hall, Roberts Creek.  CLEARANCE SALE  UP TO  OFF  All  Merchandise  J, J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE ��� Ph. 886-9333  Clearance Sale  Starts January 6  20 &  off  Coats - Suits - Dresses  Double Knits, Plaid and Plain  SLIMS - TEREYLENE AND COTTON BLOUSES  WOOLEN SKIRTS AND JUMPERS  WOOLEN GLOVES - BABY MITTS  Helen's Fashion Shop  Phone 886-9941  KNIGHT + MORRISON t  A very; pretty i wedding took  place Dec. 28 at the home, of  Rev. and Mrs. E. Jessup when  Theresa . Anne, daughter of Mrs.  / Rose Morrison arid the late J. A.'  Morrison arid David Jackson  Bithell son of Mr. and Mrs. K.  A. H. Knight of London, England  were united in holy matrimony,  with Rev. Jessup officiating.  The bride was given in marriage by her grandfather, Roy  Gaines and was lovely in a white  ballerina length full-skirted gowri  of nylon over taffeta, fitted silver embossed bodice, covered by  a demure chiffon bolero. She  wore her mother's chapel length  veil held in place with a dainty  circlet of pearls, and carried ,a  nosegay of white carnations and,  red rosebuds.  The bridesmaid, Miss Sandra  Nickerson wore a slim light blue  suit with white accessories and  carried a nosegay of white carnations. Best man was Donald N:  Pumphrey of Selma Park who,  with the groom, serves in the  Canadian  Army  at   Calgary.  The bride's mother wore a navy  blue shantung sheath with white  accessories and a corsage of pink  carnations. Following the ceremony which was recorded on  tape to be sent to the groorii's ���;  parents in England, a reception  was held at the home of the .  bride's grandparents, Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Gaines, Porpoise Bay.  The toast to the bride was. mads  by her uncle, Tom Morrison of  Gibsons.  Centering the table of the buffet turkey supper was a two-tier  wedding, cake, decorated with  white .roses, silver horse shoes  and to'pped by three .white bells.  ;.-��lily of^the valley and lace. Tne  young couple -ieit byV car. fo|�� a  ; trip through the interior Of B^V,  the bride wearing a black: jefsey-��  wool sheath with white fur collar   and . black   accessories   and  ^���blue coat. Out- of town guests  were Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Lums-  den of Pritchard, B.C.  and Mr.  land Mrs. Tom Morrison of Gibsons,   aunts   and   uncles   of   the :  bride. Following their honeymoon  the young couple will  reside at  Calgary.  8        Coast News,  Jan.  9,  1964.  :Jf- ($���������*%,'��� ��� ���-    ���  AWARD FOJR COAST NEWS  $��' The "P^omyeiitis and%lehabil-  ?:itation;Fo||ridati6n of British Col-  umbia4^lialJ presented the Coast  News an award of merit in recognition of,outstanding services arid  contribution- towards the? foundation's program for the disabled  of the province of British Columbia. It is signed by D. M. Car.  ter, president and J. T. Dunham,  executive director of the foundation.     :  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Phone us about our many  TIRE SPECIALS  ALSO NEW GAMES  C & T Tire Centre  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 88G-2572  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  Ken's  JANUARY  Dollar Store  LEAN MEATY ! LEAN PORK BUTT  SPARE RIBS      J fi jr I ROASTS JA f   ��� ���;������           awl     ���    ��� I I          mm     8    8   I i  powrsTHKs A U.�� iSiircKEN   n vl I          ..^...;.......::..;;.v^..?.ji......        M^^U ���>      M    I B       :   W ��� ������W.B ����������� ^ ftja^L B    111  smoked��EAiramW���# ���:^W\tA^mM^Uktir~~' '^T I I III  COD FILLETS      ' V "|WE!NIRS        ��� V,M  (.a,aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa,laaaa>aaaaa(aaataa,aaaaaaaa'aaaaaaaasaaaaaaaat����������������������aaaaa^  Scoop/ FRESH GROUND BEEF3 - $1  PURITAN        ACfi  CHICKEN ��� TURKEY ��� BEEF        fi/EACH  Malkins Fancy Peas   3 n. 49c Stuart House Wax Wrap 2 for 49c  Naiiey's fri Pac Chips     49c | Moms MargarlnB ^   2 *s tor 49c  Dutch OvetiFlour    slu49c 1 ^ ^eacl1 64����� ^c .    -��� I STUART HOUSE    V  Malkins Tomatoes ���� Z ^ 49c 1 Chicken Noodle Soup 8 pkas 49c  Pnrk anri Baltic      BRAND 7  9   ���   AQp I PEEK WEANS BisCliifs��� Nlce-~blge$five  a~:ihQ|['  nil S\ ai5U DCdiS5        24 oz.   4 for ���l I Ginger crisp���Small rich tea, Golden wheat * for t3L  CLEARaNCE SALE 0N REC0RDS . 49  LONG PLAY ��� YOUR CHOICE      ~  ,. t t (  ��,..... .���    *       .      '  ��� *  1     ' ���  FREE DELIVERY - Phone 886-2563  Watch for our Flyer Next Week  GIANT SALE JAN. 16-17-18


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