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Coast News Feb 6, 1964

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 c k-t: i^r- ^^ ������...'-  GOLDEN GUP AWARD  <X)FFEE  '' * COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL  > ���/*   Gibsons  ���vPh-   886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B.  C.  SERWG THE GROWIN^ SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, Number^ February 6, 1964  7c per copy  1  no  nes urged  Fi re:rae n need  more  ������;,".��� An increase in fire dspartment  equipment arid services in the  area outside Gibsons will be  needed in view; of general expansion within that area, W. H.  Haley, chairman of Gibsons and  Area Volunteer Fire Department  informed the annual meeting of  the department last. Thursday  night in Gibsons firehail.  Discussion on the problem later, revealed-that a move, which  could; be considered next would  be the placing of a firehail in the  - Granthams-Hopkins district. In  the meantime, it was explained  there might be a need 'for hew  equipment in the present area  firehail on the North Road. This  equipment responds to fires in  the area outside Gibsons village.  Reports made to the meeting  which was attended' by 15 persons, mainly firemen, showed  .that membership had increased  slightly. Total income for the  year was $2,170 and ;v expenses  $1,912, leaving a balance of $258.  Mr. Haley was re-elected president with Mrs. P. Trethewey,  vice-president. Mr.- W. Wiren is  secretary and Mrs. Bernice  Chamberlin,    treasurer.     Direc  tors" include ; Howard Hamner; of  Hopkins Landing; Don *Hoops of  Soames Point, Con Fisher''of  Granthams, Mrs. V. Winegarden,  Fire Chief William Scott, Dick  Kennett, Len Swanson and Len  .Wray, of Gibsons' and- area.  Consideration of the setting up  . of ; a fire district was reported  but the issue is in its exploratory  phase for the time being.'.It was  felt that, before the department  could operate in a really .effect'  tive manner something of this  nature will have to be achieved.  Chief Scott reported the fire-,  men meet every Monday night  ! for   practices,'   lectures   on   fire  .fighting methods and first aid  with Cliff Mahlman looking after  the latter. Last year there were  . three house fires and four chimney fires and several grass fires  ��� in all a quiet year he added.  It was explained to the meeting that with fire protection, insurance rates are reduced to. the  point where even after paying  for membership financial gain  resulted. The basic three year  fire rate in the fire protection  area was given as $1.55 per  thousand insured and in the unprotected area it was $2.25.  J. A. GRAY OF TRAIL, president of the B.C. School Trustees  association says British Columbia must make an all-out, no-  hold-barred attack on one of the  major problems of education ���  teacher supply. Three main objectives for the association, are  teacher recuitment, a better  method of determining teacher  -salaries, and a detailed examination of educational finance.  Both councils  to be advised  |    Elimination of telephone tolls in the area Port Mellon to Jervis  Inlet is sought by the British Columbia Telephone Company.  i    This no-toll service would cover the area from Port Mellon to  Secret Cove which is the northern limit of operation through the  Sechelt exchange. ';  Following a survey of many months' duration, company officials  having discussed the problem with various people in the area involved, have decided to seek.advi.ee from both the Sechelt and Gibsons  municipal councils.  The letter, sent to both "councils outlines the cost increase to  telephone subscribers. Having obtained municipal approval it would  .then be necessary, according to the letter, to have a plebiscite of  (Subscribers to find out their wishes.  ::? A sample of what the new set-up would cost per month is shown  below with the top line showing the present rate and the second line,  ;the proposed extended service rate, which would eliminate the present toll costs.    .''���''  }  Stations  Bus.  1 Res.  2 Res.  Multi Pty.  Gibsons-Port Mellon  Extended Area Service  '������} Increase  1495  2278  7.60  8.50  .90  4.10  4.35  .25  3.20  3.40 .  .20  2.75  2.90  .15  Sechelt  Extended Area Service  V Increase  783  2278  6,75  8.50;  1.75  3.65  4.35  .70  3.00  3.40  .40  2:60  -   2.90  .30  Hospital foundation  *  The Sechelt Volunteer Firemen  - were hoping that the month of  January was passing without a  fire call. Their hopes were dash-  l ed ;.;tio^eye'^ ?9,  when an\:alaira^^  :' a > fi^Jat|^e^;Sec$elt^  dent, under ' permit, was demolishing a house''. and burning it; by  . degrees. ; Someone across : the  bay spotted the fire and turned  in the call. The Brigade were  quickly on the scene but there  /was no danger. However as a  precaution No. 2.tank truck was  left standing by for some time.  It really rates as a false alarm.  The annual general meeting of  the Brigade was held on the  same night arid on the policy of  not changing horses in midstream all former officers were  re-elected. Report of Rickard  Crawford & Co., the auditors,  was presented. After making provision for depreciation of equipment an operating deficit of $623  was revealed. Assets amounted  to $23,659 arid their liabilities to  $10,000, which reveals a healthy  financial position.  A    substantial    payment < was  made on the new truck and  thanks to increased grants from  the village of Sechelt, the Improvement - District of Selma  Park and the Indian Band, it is  i hoped ..;���'..��� to meet all obligations  \withiir; a period of��� fj.ve, years;���.-,., .,  ^^Tfte^HoTgaiuzed areas of. West"  Sechelt and Wilson Creek including Porpoise Bay.did well in 1963  as they contributed over $1,300.  Every effort is being made this  year by the brigade to keep expenses to a minimum but they  trust the same generosity will  be shown this year, as has been  shown in the past.  Any citizen interested can view  the auditor's report by visiting  the fire' hall any Wednesday evening after 7 p.m. Any resident  can also visit business meetings  which are held on the second  Wednesday of each month at 7  p.m. and this includes the press.  Any member of the public is also  welcome to inspect the- books  and records by telephoning the  secretary at 885-9952.  If you wish the services of an  inhalator, or ambulance, or  your house is on fire, Call 885-  4411.  Plan Fall Fair  The annual meeting of the  Farmers' Institute Friday night  of last week decided to re-organize the Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair committee and elected Len  Wray as chairman with Mrs. J.  Lauer as secretary. A meeting  will be held to arrange a public meeting to get the widest  possible support for the fair.  Frank . Lauer was elected  president of the institute, with  Cecil Chamberlin, vice-president,  Mrs. L. Cdates, secretary and  Len Wray, treasurer. Directors  elected were Len Coates, Mrs.  P. Trethewey, Mrs. Jean Lauer,  Frank Wyngaert and P. Skytte.  Athletic club  annual meeting  W. K. Sheridan has announced that the annual meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Athletic club  will be held in Sechelt's Legion  Hall, Sunday, Feb. 9 at 2:30 plm.  for the election of officers for  1964, to hear the coach's annual  report and ..to formulate "plans  for the coming year.  The club was formed a year  ago under the auspices, of the  Sechelt branch of the.Royal Canadian Legion in conjunction with  the Legion's national Junior.  Olympic Training Plan.  Although at present the club  leans toward track and field,  those interested in any form of  athletic endeavour are urged to  attend this annual meeting.  The financial statement showed the institute had a cash  balance of $1,740 and a building  fund of $498, Len Wray, treasurer reported. Mr. Chamberlin  reported eight members in the  calf club and Mr. Wyngaert explained on the garbage question,  that a new move was under way  to get widespread support for  garbage disposal.  C. P. Ballentine discussing  Brothers'. Memorial Park, an  area B.C. y Centennial project,  said that so far $1,300 had been  spent on clearing and that there-  was a fund of $500 in hand. He .  hoped to get a grant of $1,700  from the government with the  possibility of another pledge in  view. He hoped the area would  support the Brothers' Memorial  park as its Dominion centennial  project.  The secretary read a letter of  thanks from the former secretary of the institute and the fair  committee, Mrs. M.. Lefeuvre,  thanking members for. the chair  which had been presented to her  recently.  school  uatil '66  Elphinstone Secondary School  has just received word from the  department of education that the  school has bee n; accredited  through June^1966% -As'.a; resuhtethe  school may now : recommend" certain students for credit in subjects in which there are University Entrance examinations and'  such students will not be.required to write the examinations. -  To be eligible for recommendation, a student must have main  tained a high average mark  throughout the school year .and  shown a good attitude to school  work. The recommendation is a  privilege granted to the student  in recognition of his industrious-  hess as well as his ability. Students,' however, who wish to compete for scholarships must write  the department examination, even though' their class standing  would have permitted them to  be considered for recommendation.  In order to be accredited a secondary school must measure, up  to certain departmental standards. Equipment for such courses as physics and chemistry must  -be adequate. The library must  have sufficient works of reference in all subjects. Instructors  must be qualified in their various  fields. Achievement of students  past departmental examinations  is also considered. Schools may  be accredited for periods of one,  two, or three years, and in cases  of large schools for longer periods. Elphinstone which was accredited for one year last year,  is how accredited for a three  year period.  Demolish  home of  pioneer  A fire in West Sechelt noticed  in Selma Park resulted in a fire  alarm being turned in to the  Sechelt Fire department Thursday but it amounted to what  the fire department has termed  a false alarm.  It happened this way: Henry  Whitaker, brother-in-law of Mrs.  Ada Dawe was destroying the  old home and the resulting  blaze attracted the fire department, police and onlookers. It  was also the first official outing of the new Sechelt fire truck.  The house was the second  home that Mr. T. J. Cook built  for his family. The first was' a  log home built iri 1894 where  Charles McDermid now lives.  The house which was demolished on Wednesday was constructed in 1909.  The lumber cairie all the way  from Vancouver by scow and at  -high tide the scow was beached  and unloaded between tides.  The home had long been a landmark    in    the area  "; The building committee of St. ���_  Mary's Hospital Society has sub-.'  mitted the following general report to the trustees, members of  jthe Hospital Society and to. the  T public on the progress. made in  ..construction of the new hospital..'  ^X "Your hospital will be a good  ' 'hospital, , equal to the best;  this. ���  *^bej.pjcoyided..= by the inlninium  V of "* rurids^t" raised7 :^ ori^^e'^iowesT  possible   tax   rate.   Nevertheless  there are many areas where additional   comforts   would   be   of  value and we look to your dona-  . tions and contributions to make  this hospital one which all may  be proud of.  "The  full   foundation   for  the  building    has    been    completed  without difficulty and with very  minor extra, costs; only one huge  boulder was found in the excavation area and'this was removed with heavy equipment. Sub-  trades are at work and now that,  ���the spade-work has been completed progress at a noticeably  faster pace is apparent.  "A good supply of water has  ;been^ jirrangeg,..;^tjij Jthe.r:,SecheJt  Waterworks^ and '"a new; six irich  line is to be laid to supply the  area. After careful investigation  by the most "competent authorities available, arrangements for  sewage disposal are being concluded with the Department of  Indian Affairs to take care of  this matter under engineers' in-'  structions.  $9,000 donated  YOUTHS PRESENT FILM  The Explorer Group of Gibsons United Church will present  India on Feb. 16 at 7:30 p.m.,  in a 20 minute film entitled  Raji and his books. The program will be centered on the  current mission in India. Refreshments will be served. For  those who like to support youth  groups this will be a topical  event to attend.  Ladybird books  In order to get the best value  for the $30 donated to the Elementary School by the PTA.  both . in quantity and subject  matter of interest to children  from 6-12 years, Mr. A. Child  has ordered 50 books of the  Ladybird -series.  .     .  . These slinj ; hard covered  pocket books coyer a great  range of interests, science,  geography, history, literature,  nature study and crafts. For thev  junior libraries there will be  stories of animals, what to look  for out of doors, stories of community workers, fireman, policeman and nurse,'and fairy story  favorites.  For the senior grades books  about other countries India,  Africa, Australia, of famous  people, Alfred the Great, Julius  Caesar, Marco Polo, David  Livingstone; and for science enthusiasts books about engines,  magnets, lenses, flight, pulleys,  electricity, ships and great inventions.  "With construction of the hos-  : pital proceeding at a fast pace  a~d with completion in sight, full  credit must be given to all the  people in the Hospital Improvement District for their support.  There have been times when success seemed out of reach. It is  only the untiring efforts of the  many who have devoted their  wholehearted time and energy  to the project that has made it  possible.  "It is easily recognized that the  society's construction committee  must operate under a set ceiling  of funds available and in the face  of increased costs - provide the  best possible hospital and quality equipment at the least cost.  In order to carry out this most:  difficult task, the'committee has  been greatly helped, by donations  which have been and are being  made by private individuals and  organizations' of all kinds. We  have no hesitation in saying that  each and every pledge and donation no matter how large or  small has a place or a corner and  will make your hospital more  comfortable.  "All    pledges    and    donations  Nurses home  bids opened  Tenders for the Nurses' Residence were opened by the Hospital Trustees at 8 p.m., Monday  February 3 at a meeting in Hospital Cottage, which was open  to the public, as advertised. No  member of the public attended.  The' following bids were submitted:-���  Wilson Construction Company  $62,436:  Walter Caboft Construction,  $65,000,  Burdette  Construction,  $62,924.  Pender   Construction,   $63,289.  Bethlehem Construction $54,321  Bennett & White Construction,  $53,348.'  xtttanBuuamsuammn  from organizations and private  parties will be acknowledged in  due course, but it is not felt that  names should be publicized without permission. However in this  report we express our appreciation for the donations received  and to most sincerely solicit  your continuing aid.  The names of a few of the organizations making donations totalling over $9,000 are listed as  a  matter of interest:  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  Association.  Howe Sound Pulp Employees'  Charity Fund. .  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary.  Sechelt Kinsmen and Kinette  Clubs.  Sechelt  Hospital  Auxiliary.  B.C. Forest Products.  Local 297, I.B.P.S.P.M.W., Port  Mellon.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No.  "65,  O.E.S.  Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary;  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary.  "It must be remembered that  several years elapsed between  the time estimates of the cost of  the project were first made, arrangements made for the neces-  (Contfnued on Page 8)  DAY OF PRAYER  World Day of Prayer will be  held Friday,. Feb. 14 at 2 p.m.  in Gibsons United Church and  all women in the area are invited to attend. A special form  of service will be used as in  past years.  Health office  ''" ���..���' "        ---        ������    ������ .A:- "  ���   ���-        ���  in new home  Gibsons Health Unit personnel moved over the weekend  from, their offices above the Rae  Kruse-drug, store to-brand new  .l:ouarters,4a.the^rie^>gealtoi:Cen-  tre building on South Fletcher  Road, near Winn Road or close  to Gibsons Public library.  An official opening of the newly constructed centre will not  take . place until probably mid-  March when it is expected the  Kinsmen club, which sponsored  the project along with other organizations, will arrange -for  Hon. Eric Martin, provincial  I"c?.lth minister . to officially  epen-t!:c fic\r building.  In the meantime the Health  Unit personnel is sorting out  equipment and arranging 'he offices. There are two ways to  approach the bulldl:;s one from  cither d';ec'.'ion en South  Fletcher road and the other  from Winn road. There is an  off-the-road parl^:;^ area at  both entrances.  Mother's March  mother surprised  The Mothers' March Saturday-  ran info some unusual situations  and the one reported by a  Mother who preferred to be unnamed goes like this:  With the direct approach of  a young boy, I was asked:  "What do you do with the  money?" My answer was not  polished or rehearsed as this  was my first Mothers' March.  I told the boy it was used to  help the disabled to help themselves* to live useful lives. The  boy left the room and on returning slipped four shiny new pennies in my hand, without comment.  Some areas not covered by the  Mothers' March can send their  donations to the Mothers' March  Appeal, Box 22, Gibsons or leave  it at the new Health office at  Winn Rd.  and South Fletcher.  CUBS MOVE UP  At a going-up ceremony in  Gibsons School hall, Sat., Jan.  25, Stephen Parker, Bruce Ray-  nor and Dana Johnston moved  up from A Pack Cubs to Scouts  and Mark Ruggles and Harry  Laing moved up from B Pack  Cubs to Scouts. Attending the  ceremony were Ken Anderson  and Mr. Thatcher, the Scout  troop and Scoutmaster Mr. Ray-  nor and parents of the boys.  Let's have a ball!  Gibsons Firemen's Ball plus  the Smokey Stover Review  augumented by an all-star orchestra will perform in Gibsons  School Hall on March 21 with  ceremonies starting at 9 p.m.  The last Firemen's Ball was  held in 1959_ and for many years  previously was one of the big  events of each spring season.  It was always well attended and  provided quite an evening of  entertainment especially when  the Smokey Stover revie"w  swung into action. There will be  prizes offered. They will be announced later. 2       Coast Jtfews, - Feb.'  6,  1964. J  life's Darkest Moment'  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Coast Kjexus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibson's, 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. Sl.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  An excellent report  The progress report made by the building committee . of St.  Mary's Hospital Society, published on page one of this issue, is a  report which should make the taxpayers of the hospital area feel  proud of the men who volunteered more than four years ago/ and  who without personal gain, devoted many, many hours on behalf of  taxpayers so they could have an up-to-date hospital.  To quote the report, "There have been many times when success seemed out of reach. It is only the untiring efforts of the many  who have devoted their wholehearted time and energy to the project  that has made it possible."  What more need be done than to point to the construction now  underway at Sechelt on property worth $10,000 which was donated  for'hospital purposes by the Sechelt Indian Band.  There is no room for criticism of the work^done by members of  the society, trustees and building committee members in any action  (taken by them. When 85 percent of the taxpayers are whole-heartedly behind the hospital project and are satisfied with its progress,  praise should be in order, praise that is weltdeserved, too.  The fact various organizations have contributed $9,000 towards  : the 'furnishings necessary for the hospital, should show anyone with  a healthy mind, that there is complete confidence in what the trustees and building committee have accomplished to date.  It is normally difficult to satisfy everyone of the taxpayers involved in this operation but it should be noted that of the 85 percent  who wanted the hospital, none have had a change of mind. Need anything further be said?  The real question  A Trans-Canada survey by John Leblanc of The Canadian Press,  a daily newspaper newsgathering co-operative, on the subjeot of the  press and closed municipal, school board and hospital unit meetings,  has resulted in interesting findings.  For instance Mr. Leblanc reveals that except under unusual circumstances, the public generally takes no particular interest either  iri secrecy or in attempts by the press to dispel it.  The technique for privacy at. meetings varies, from region to region, Mr. Leblanc writes. Across Canada almost generally, councils  must meet openly by law but are not barred from' holding closed  meetings. Such matters as personal affairs of employees and dealings that could affect property values are generally recognized as  subject to privacy but a common complaint is that the councilmen  close the door on too many other topics.  Continuing Mr. Leblanc points out that school and hospital  boards seem to come into conflict most frequently with newspaper  attempts to get all the community news. Some of these are not legally obligated to have their discussion in public. Some are. With others  the dividing line is shadowy.  Having perused Mr. Leblanc's findings one can only come up  with a question which should be uppermost. What causes public  bodies to prefer not haying the press at all its meetings? There must  be a reason. To suggest the press is always right and public bodies  always wrong is absurd.  New seven cent stamp  A new regular issue seven  eent stamp, designed primarily  for air mail letters to the United  States, will be the first Canadian  postal issue of 1964, it was announced by the Post Office Department.  The new stamp will replace-  the famous blue Canada Goose  design which has been in use  since 1852. More- than. 163.000,-  000 of the blue goose issues have  'been produced over the past 12  ypars, an average of 13,000,000  stamps per year.  The design of the new seven  cent issue will show a modern  inter-city jet aircraft taking off  ifrom a Canadian airport. The  stamp will be printed in blue,  similar to the Canada Goose is-:  sue. and will- be of the intermediate (size. The aircraft pic-,  tured in' the new stamp is a  composite of many modern short  and long range jets and is not  intended to represent any specific make or model. The airport   buildings   pictured   in   the  stamp are patterned after the  structure at Ottawa's International Air Terminal at Uplands  which was opened to the public  in 1960.  In announcing the new stamp,  the Pos.t Office noted that the  blue goose ��� was being retired  primarily because of the introduction last autumn of a new  15 cent postage: stamp, which, al-.  so shows Canada Geese in flight.  It is not normal, the department  adder!, to maintain in use two  regular issue stamps portraying  similar subjects. In addition, the  12 year life of the blue goose  issue is considered a normal  term, and the design was due  for replacement.  .  While the new stamp bears a  flight motif, it will not be specifically an air mail stamp. It  will bear the words Postes Canada Postage, and the denomination, only. The stamp was designed and printed by the Canadian Bank Note Company, Ltd.,  and will be issued on March 11.  ' Editor: I. read - your editorial.  "Films edited by the clock!"  (January'9,' 1964), and checked  into your complaint. Here is  what I found: The film The Informer as presented on CBUT  ran 91 minutes; every film catalogue, distributors listing, and  film reference that I could find  listed.., The Informer as 91 minutes long. In any case, our film  supervisor assures me that' no  e.diting of this film was done ��� at  CBUT. To the best of my knowledge we ran it in its original  form..  Perhaps .the real problem is  that since 1935 film techniques  have made considerable strides,  and we have become accustomed to performances of a calibre  that was once outstanding. !  R. O. Gray, '  CBC Information  Services.  Editor's note: The complaint  which brought forth the editorial  did not concern film techniques.  It dwelt mainly on (to the viewer's mind) the apparent nial-  treatmen of the story as presented in the original. The editor cannot claim to be continually right so we accept the CBC  version with thanks.  Editor: Those ins'Mr"1? words:  The Torch; be yours to hold it  high were preceded by-.. . .To  , you with failing hands we throw  . . . from Jn Flanders Fields,  written at Y^res amidst thousands of dor.^ and wounded.  I feel s'Te that those respbn-  . sible for the school referendum  ��� circular urging ratepayers to  vote on Jan. 25 if they use those  -words- again will compile them  differently for vote-catching so  that some 'sentimental-feeling  reader will not consider it tactless.���Edwin Walker. "  Editor: The following transcript is from a recent number of  the English publication Country  Life. It struck me as being a  move, or at least a gesture- in  the right direction��� toward true  peace, a direction not often taken in the past few years. Just  lately a prospective candidate for  the Presidency of the U.S.A. ,de-  clarel himself in favor of "helping the invasion of Cuba" ��� I  am referring to Goldwater who  would bring an. another "crisis"  in the hope of regaining an American economic colony.  I would ask the reader to note  that the Moscow project was not  inspired by governments or politicians but by the farmers of  Britain and those who work with  them in the management of what  is still the greatest single industry in the United Kingdom. The  transcript follows:  MOSCOW  EXHIBITION  "Plans are going forward for  a comprehensive farm show to  be held in Moscow from May 18  to 31. Mr. R. Sternberg who  takes much interest in promoting East-West trade, has been in  Moscow getting the co-operation  of the Russian authorities from  Mr. Krushchev downwards, and  he has gathered a committee under the chairmanship of Mr. F.  Applegard of the National Farmers Union to co-ordinate the arrangements at this end.  "It seems that the way is clear  for a display of 120 head of pedigree cattle, 200 .sheep, 100 pigs  and 500 poultry to .show the best  of our breeds likely to suit conditions hv Russia. Plans are also being made to show our modern farm machinery, fertilisers  and seeds. These are major ingredients that have helped to  make the success in increased  productivity that British agriculture has achieved in recent years  This success the Russians would  like to emulate  "We can show them the tools  we use and we can also tell them  at this Moscow exhibition how  the job has been done. Twenty  lecturers from British Universities, the National Association  of Agricultural Scientists and research stations are to read papers and lead discussions."  So here is an investment in  friendship to offset in part the  investments in hatred that we  have deplored of late years. Perhaps it is less significant than I  .- tHinkv��� but there is power behind it that is not of the bomb.  Alfred J. Charman.  Editor: It has recently come  to my attention that a crude  forgery is being locally circulated called. The Protocols of the  Elders of Zion. This document  allegedly proves that Jews have  long plotted to rule and control  the whole world.  It was widely used in Nazi  Germany to justify extermination of millions of Jews in concentration camps.  Wherever. Fascism and fascist  minded people are found,  there  you   will   find  Protocols  in  an  honored position. Long discredited fascists^ such" as'Rev;i;Gerald  B. Winrod and Father-Charles  E. Coughlin used this vicious  forgery to arouse hatred, fear  and prejudice.  Whether the .local promoters  of this document, are aware of  the facts or not does not, matter.  It is vicious and deceptive and  deserves exposure.  Encyclopedia " Britanniea, 14th  Edition, reports thus: "In 1919  an effort was made in Germany  to bolster up this superstition  (of a. Jewish conspiracy"aiming  at the overthrow, of Christian  civilization), by the publication  of a book, 'Protocols of the Elders of Zion,' alleged to be the  minutes of a secret Zionist congress. In 1921 it was discovered  by the London Times, to lie an  impudent forgery, the ; work of  a former member of the Och-  ranai or Czarist Russian secret  police." ��� DwightL. Johnson,  M.D. ���������������'���/���������  M  am  ibout  Peopl  e  A recent letter to Mayor R.  B. Wilson in Victoria.and in turn  to the Coast News was read to  members of the . Rotary . Club  there ; and interested Stuart  Kaate, publisher of the Victoria  Times so much he asked for a  copy of it. The letter dealing  with varied matters was sent to  the mayor by a resident of Hopkins, Eric Thomson by name.  Here is part of the letter: My  father, James Thomson, was  Hudson's Bay Company manager  in Victoria from 1896 to 1911 and  from 1896 to 1904 we lived on  Gorge Road just above what  was then the first bridge on that  road. The two homes in which  we lived were built by the first  Mr. Humber who built himself  a similar home on Topaz Ave.,  near his brickyard.  It was my monthly chore to  deliver the rent, all of $25, in  an envelope to Mrs. Humber.  For the occasion I was washed,  hair brushed and poured into  my Sunday suit. This visit did  not hurt at all for I was front  parlor company, which was  something in those days and  while Mrs. Humber made out  the receipt, I was rewarded with  a generous slice) of that dark  fruit cake which the kindly Victoria matrons kept and probably  still do, for special occasions.  When we were in the larger  house, the one with the two  holly trees to which we had to  tie our collie dog at Christmas  time on a long wire connecting  them ��� -to keep them there,  even that long ago, our next door  neighbor was Ross Humber, a  son of our landlord. Russ was a  capable all round fixer and I recall one occasion when, he was  called into the big house. The  elementary plumbing had gone  wrong deep under the house, and  ���the effluvium had built up until  it was almost visible.  My father called in Russ and  they decended into the bowels  of the earth and were down  there for a long vtime, then reappeared, . the worse for wear,  but successful. Both urgently -bespoke my mother for a glass of  whiskey in case they got typhoid. My Mother had her own  definite views on what was then  called temperance, but I think  that the threat of typhoid produced two big drinks.  I had never seen whiskey before, let alone seen anyone  drink it but as a blue-ribbon adherent of the Centennial Methodist Sunday School across the  road I was even then indoctrinated against the use of alcohol.  The obvious gusto with which  these two men absorbed what  we were tald was poison, raised  gnawing doubts in my youthful  mind, doubts, which I resolved  later. This picture has remained  in my mind ever since.  In my time I have had lots of  dark dealings with drains and  septic tanks, but thanks to taking the same precautions as did  ing the same -precautions as  those men did, I have never had  typhoid.  130 FROM LONDON  One hundred and thirty members of the London Chariiber of  Commerce, headed by Lord  Tweadsmuir, will visit the B.C.  International Trade Fair sched-  duled for Exhibition Park, Vancouver, B.C., during May, it is  announced by the Hon. R. W.  Bonner, Q.C., minister of industrial development, ��� trade and  commerce.  The Davis Ottawa D^ry  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  At each federal-rprovincial con-  . ference we hear the same old refrain. The provinces, individually  arid collectively, are demanding a  larger share of our tax revenue.  Ottawa resists these claims by  '* saying that our national treasury is already operating , at a  loss. The impasse is only resolved  by the federal government agreeing to take a little more from the  richer provinces and make further concessons to the poorer  ones.  These conferences are all very  well. A case can be made for  helping out the less fortunate  areas of the country. But budget  deficits are something else again.  We need, more than anything  elss, to reach an overall agreement on spending. It must be obvious that the country as a whole  is spending too much. We have  to cut back. And, in order to cut  back we must have a schedule of  priorities.  Many things are desirable.  Some, however, are more desirable than others. These should  be done first. Also we cannot, afford to be following different policies in different parts of the  country. Often our different levels  of government are working at  cross purposes. A system of .priorities which also fits our expen-  , ditures into an overall and mutually consistent plan can therefore yield important savings for  all concerned.  Much has been said recently  about the new spirit of "co-operative federalism." But it will not  mean much unless our various  levels of government are willing  to co-ordinate their priorities  with respect to needs on the one  hand and spending on the other.  If our greatest needs are for education, health and the means of  financing economic growth, then.  they should take precedence over  all others. Outlays on defence  and subsidies paid to inefficient  industries should meanwhile be  curtailed. Expenditures in some  government departments should  also be cut back.  But the need to cut our expenditures according to our income  pattern is not one which will yield  easily to political convenience.  Taxes, which already take away  about one-third of  our total in-  Gems of Thought  HARD WORK  The highest genius is willingness and ability to do hard work.  ���Robert ��� S. MacArthur  All successful individuals have  become such by hard work. ���  Mary Baker Eddy  Happiness, I have discovered,  is pearly always a rebound from  hard work.���David Grayson  I never did anything worth  doing by accident, nor did any  of my inventions come by accident.���Thomas A. Edison  I have no secret of success but  hard work.���Edward Turner  Nothing is really work unless  you would rather be doing something else.���James M. Barrie   .  SAVINGS POSSIBLE  Of the federal government's $7  bilHon-a-year spending, the controllable expenditures, on goods  and services, as distinct from  spending on welfare, the public  debt and -so on, amount to $3  bilion and the head of the Glas-  sco royal commission estimates  a potential saving of 10 to 15  percent in this area if waste and  inefficiency were eliminated.  NO ARGUMENT!  There is no argument  about Coast News circulation. It is audited and certified by the internationally  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News  cannot rig its figures. Its  circulation can be checked  by any of our clients.  come, cannot be allowed to run  wild. They must be streamlined.  They must also be reduced in  areas where we encourage expansion. Such an approach may  not be popular in the .short run.  It is bound, however, -to yield  handsome dividends in the more  distant future.  A recent study published by  ���the U.S. department of agriculture makes it plain that hunger  is .likely to be the world's most  urgent problem for many years  to come. It tells us that "population has simply outraced food  production and the number of  people suffering from malnutrition has actually gone up since  the early 1900s.  In places where people are  most plentiful, food production  per person is declining. In Latin  America, for example, the output of grain per person has dropped sharply since the mid-1930s.  In Asia it has shown little if any  improvement over the past three  or. four decades.  In. Africa progress has been  slow. In Eastern Europe and the  U.'S.SJt., once the breadbasket  of all Europe, there has been a  shift from a. surplus to a deficit position since the early depression years.  Only in Western Europe, Canada, the United States and Australia have the yields per acre  risen faster than population. As  exporters we are still in a strong  position ��� a position, which  would appear to- grow stronger  with the passage of time.  No doubt there will be some  anguish in Ottawa if U.S. pricing  policies, later this year, make it  harder for Canada to sell wheat  abroad. But over the long term,  our North American surpluses  will fall far snort of meeting the  world's needs.  With four-fifth of the world's  population facing the spectre of  famine, or at best, periodic shortages, ours is essentially a problem of production. Marketing  may continue to present us with  some short term difficulties. But  through the use of fertilizers,  improved seed qualities and  more efficient farm machinery  we should be able to work wonders.  Our grain trade in particular  should benefit from these trends:  Taking the long view and having  regard to the world-wide prospects for supply and demand our  farmers should be prosperous  and our ports should be busy  for a long time to come.  $1,000 prize  The Canadian Authors Association is sponsoring a , competition  for a new all-Canada lyric which  can be sung to the tune of The  Maple Leaf. The winning contestant will receive a prize of  $1,000 in the form of an advance  royalty paid by Gordon V.  Thompson Limited of Toronto,  publishers of patriotic songs.  It is the hope of the CAA that  the new song will prove a valuable contribution towards the  celebration of Canada's Centen-  iutol in 1967. Chief among the -  adjudicators of the contest is  Sir Ernest MacMillan, probably  Canada's most distinguished  name in music. The contest  closes May 24, 1964, and the  winner will be announced in  June.  Further details, including rules  for submitting entries, are contained in a circular available by  writing to: Maple Leaf Contest,  The Canadian Authors Association, Room 1, Hillcrest School,  1339 Bathurst Street, Toronto,  Ont.  AN INDIAN WORD  The name of Westaskiwin, Alberta, is ~ a Cree Indian word  meaning "the place where the  peace was made," referring to  an occasion on which the Cree  and Blackfeet Indians smoked  the peace pipe there. Coast  News,  Feb:  6,  1964.       3  ;..- SAFETY IN FUEL '  Statistics released by the Vancouver   Fire   Department  show  natural gas to be the safest of  all fuels.  Total humber of fires  involving buildings and contents  in Vancouver through 1963 came  to 1,565 with a loss of $1,888,287.  Soot   burning   in   chimneys,   305.  fires, and careless smoking, 282,  topped the'Pst, oil burners causing ; the ..������.'��� third-most fires,: 175,  compared to only 14 caused by  gas and; appliances.  Th  e  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  Ph.   885-9525  ^.  HAI^STYLING        -  designed just for you  Coldwa-ving ~ Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  ARTICLE  4  (By LES PETERSON)  On the shore of a sma!) bay  about a half mile below 7" "N'-  AH-CHIN, "a rock formation resembles a giant chair. The spot  is known as CHEN-AH'-WAHSS-  IN ��� "Where God sat" (when  he had finished mal:Jng tho  world). It would, indeed, be a  beautiful place to rest.and view  the fruits of one's labors, Like a  green floor laid from wall to  wall of mountains that reach to  the skfrs, the inlet stretches  southward fif -'prr.rs-'the. eye can  s^e. Waterfalls hang like silver  threads from either shore, and  berries in abundance grow all  round.  On a little island off Smugr.  gler's Cove, a neat deep depression in the native granite is full  almost to the brim with clear,  cold water, iri-which an unusual  sort of cress grows. This, to. the  Sechelt people, is HUK-AHLS-  SAY'-KO;   "The   Spring   of  the  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  FRANK   E.   DECKER,  d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  EACH TOOTH IS MORE  PRECIOUS THAN A PEARL  Poets have often compared the beauty of  teteth with lustrous pearls, but fronv a health  standpoint they are more valuable. And, in these  modern times, parents who instill in their children the idea of regular visits to a dentist can  be certain of avoiding many future troubles.  Your dentist can advise you about which dental aids are best for there are many new products which, also helps adults to protect their  teeth. We carry a complete stock of all dental  medicines and health-aids. - .    ,  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  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. i.-  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  9 Rae W. Kruse  "Gibsons Sechelt  "      886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  God? ���" Soon after they had com-  * '-ted :i:e earth; gees this myth,  the   gods   were   having   a  feast  . at this spot. ..ivThey;, discovered  that 'they;-'Jha3!'.^dV--:W^teri'^Wh^e-  ' upon  the   chief  golif struck -the'  rock, with his. staff.. A basin appeared in the rock, "into which  water     flowed.     During     olden  *;*ries, travellers always stopped  �� their canoes at this spot to drink  of the spring's cool water which,  t hey maintained," possessed  medicinal properties.  Generally speaking, Sechelt  gods,, like Greek gods, interested  themselves little in the affairs"  of humanity. One story, from  Narrows Arm, that of WHAIL-  TAY-MOHTZ'-AIN, concerns a  rare 'exception.- A man, so the  myth says, was leaping back  and forth across a small bay.  The gods, irritated by his capering; demanded that he stop." He  continued to leap, whereupon  they stopped him midway across  the bay. He is still there, turned  to stone, a little more than a  mile above KO'-KAH.  One cannot over-generalize on  the .basis of these myths; for,  again we cannot estimate their  age. This much, however, can  be put forward. First ���- AH  myths, even those that-refer as  far back as creation, designate  local geographical features; far  distant localities havej no place  in Sechelt mythology. Second ���  These myths and legends are  quite extensive in number, covering much of what is basic to  metaphysics. Taken together,  these two pieces of evidence,  while proving nothing, do give  some substantiation to the theory  that the Sechelt nation has lived always in the territory which  it now occupies, and that artifacts found at all depths are of  Sechelt origin.  Mythology designated to explain origin of the; nation itself  reinforces this aboriginal theory.  Not only are all localities referred to local, but the place of  origin; SMESH'-AH-LIN, at the  head of Oyster Bay, Pender Harbor, with its completely landlocked location and gradually  sloping alluvial beach, would undoubtedly have always been a  most choice place in which to  live.  Here, so one of the Sechelt  pqople's fundamental myths  states, a SPIHL'-AH-MOHSS;  literally, a "Man from the  Skies," found, among reeds, called by the Sechelts SAH-SWArL'-  NAT, growling near the stream  mouth, a baby boy and two baby  girls. He raised these beings,  and they became progenitors of  the nation. The Sechelt term  SPIHL'-AH-MOHSS is translated  rather loosely, because there is  no accurate equivalent, by the  phrase "First Man." He was not  a god, nor yet a spirit, yet op-  READY  MIX  concrete  Hi        P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���   Gibsons  viously no common mortal. His  nearest eqt:r.l was, it would  'seem, tho. Greek Titon ��� a sort  of intermediary between human  beings and gods. To distinguish  these first irrrtals from the  SPIHL'-AH-MOHSS, the beings  found by the "Sp?r .t'-'Mari" in the  reeds of SMESH'-AH-LIN' were  called HUHK-UHN'-AHK; "appearing from the- gods." Basil  Joe, source of rnost information  in this story, bears the name  HUHK-UHN'-AHK;   "God Given"  The SPIHL' - AH ,(- MOHSS  brought gifts "from the sky" ���  presumably, as with the Titbns,  secrets from the. gods.- But there-  is no horror in these myth's; the./;;  Sechelt counterparts" of 'Prome- 'I  theus did not suffer.  : As the tribe multiplied, small  groups began to set out, seeking  new homesites. Sometimes, when  one of these groups; reached,, a .  spot at which-it wished vto settle,  the "pioneers" found a SPIHL'-  AH-MOHSS already there, performing some skill as yet .unknown to the young nation. At  SLAHLT, in Porpoise Bay, for  example, the SPIHL'-AH-MOHSS  was fashioning a dug-out canoe.  Thus the SLAHLT people learned the art of canoe-making. At  -SKHULP; Saltery Bay, the  "First Man" was carving a yew-  wood paddle; the pqople who  settle there learned from him  "how to make beautiful paddles.  So for other spots which later  became well-established village  sites. At TSOH'-MYE, three  SPIHL' - AH - MOHSS brothers  gave to the people the art of  weapon making; one bro'^ht t^e  bow and arrow, another the  spear and another the detachable-headed harpoon. At HUN'-  AH-CHIN, the SPIHL'-AH-MOHSS  taught the human beings who  ���arrived there how to contrive  and operate a fish trap; at  KLlE'-EH-KWIN; Narrows Arm,  how to catch and cure herring  and at SAUGH-WAH'-TEN; the  head of Blind Bay, the art of  cooking clams, a fine bed of  which was to be found at nearby  AY'-UHL-KHAIN. At TAHK-  WHOHT'-TSAIN; St. Vincent  Bay, a woman SPIHL'-AH-  MOHSS showed these mortals  who settle there how to preserve  fire between clam shells, for  carrying it on journeys.  Each group of course shared  its gift with all other groups,  until the entire nation had  acquired all skills, but, forever  after, creation, leaving the  '.fadrld to other forces.        ���'  Chief among these forces  were, inevitably, those which  ranged on opposing sides of good  and evil. Deep beneath the ocean  lurked on TCHAIN-'KO, the serpent, represented generally,-.but  not always',- with two .Heads ���  some times one at each end of  his snake-like body ��� sometimes  double at. one end. Sometimes  TCHAIN'-KO, made himself  visible. He has been observed by,  persons living at the time of this'  writing. But usually the intended victim cannot see him,, nor  can he see his intended victim.  He is portrayed, generally, being guided by STAH'-LAH-SHAN,  the) killer whale. The name  STAH'-LAH-SHAN was also applied to the blackfish; either  killer whale or blackfish might,  apparently, guide the evil serpent to its target.  Personifying good, and opposed to these two creature^ of  evil, were SHEMP'-KUHL, the  beaver, and CHASS'-KHAIN,  the condor, SHEMP'-KUHL, wily  with age,, kept watch in all directions, and built dams in  creeks to ke0p his way into some  Another Show Window?     ���nstais officers  Every store on the  Sunshine Goast has  another show window  in which to display  its wares.  "    ��� &   ���  Where is this Show Window?  Right here in the columns of  COAST NEWS  Phone 886-2622 for advice  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  109, Gibsons, officers for the year  were installed in office on Thursday evening of last week by L.  A. Schon, zone commander from  Powell River., For the first time  there will be a woman on the  executive.  R. H. Carruthers is president  and J. R. Wilson and Mrs. Van  Graham are first and second  vice-presidents; R. F. Kennett,  secretary-treasurer and H. Juby,  A. J. Wheeler, J. F. King, M. M.  Martindale and A M. Crowe are  directors.  floor Cewenntf  lakes. MAH-WHAHT'-KO second  lake in from Deserted Bay, had  a. permanent STAH'-LAH-SHAN,  which could be seen, during the  day, lying at the bottom, and  which at night sometimes rose'  to the surface and swam about,  slapping its tail and blowing.  The people of HO-HO-KWAH'-  MAIN, at fhe head of Salmon  Arm, could boast to these others, "You have a whale in your  lake, but we do not have a  whale; tht*. beaver has built us  a dam (Clowhom Falls) to keep  the whale out of our lake."  The Whale was also visible,  deep down under the water, at  KWAIT-O'-SEE-AT, near the  head of Jervis Inlet. Three  whales are pictured there on a  flat face of the shore, guiding  TCHAIN'-KO to his target.  ; ;;tJp above soared CHASS'-  KHAIN, the condor, protector  and guide above the hunter. He  had two-feathers; SHIM'-UHL-  KHAIN, authority to do good (a  warrior had only one-feather  power).';He and his power were  guarded by two wolves; WOHK-  AN-ATCH'-AM; he thus also possessed WOHK-AN-ATCH'-AM-  OULT'; wolf-spirit power. Beneath his wings are the PAY'-  CHIM; . the embodiment of bad  little children who have been  caught and burned by HAY'-  STAHL, the Bogey-Man, and  whose sparks, transformed into  little birds, have flown in flocks  to seek refuge there.  (To be continued)  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  'Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovafing  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph ��86 7764  -.or Andre  s^Sfc  ������  ���Or  5'-   ...or Hans  It all depends on whether  your home needs the  touch of a master-painter,  new bathroom fixtures, or  a complete re-modelling  job in the kitchen.  If there's work to be done to improve your  home, now is the time to put -it in hand.  Wintertime is the time when hands skilled in  putting houses in order are available at short  notice; Now is the best time to get repairs  and renovations done thoroughly, quickly and  at lowest cost.  If the work you have in mind costs more than  you care to put out in cash ��� there's no problem. Simply see your neighbourhood branch  of "MY BANK" and arrange for a low-cost  B of M Home Improvement  Loan. The man who serves you  at the B of M will be glad to  do it ��� even if his name isn't  George.  mjwiuairCMtatus  b m  t  "That pattern sells well to  families with small chUdrenT  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  WOIKIMG  WITH CANADIANS IN  BVE��Y  WAUC  OP LIU  SINCf  1��I7 Coast  News,   Feb.   6,   1964.  Wedding  ^v*M-U  HOLROYD ��� HANSEN  On Sat., Feb. 1, Mrs. Madge  Holroyd and Louis Peter Hansen  were married in the Church of  His Presence, Redrooffs, with  Canon Alan Greene, officiating.  The bride wore a dress of rich  blue, with a corsage of pink  carnations. Matron of honor was  the groom's daughter: Cathrine  (Mrs. Harold Nelson), dressed  in pale blue. Niels Hansen acted as best man for his father,  and Mr. Alan Wood gave away  the bride.  Following the ceremony, a  amall reception was held vin the  Sechelt apartment which "will be  the home of the couple. Apart  fro:n the immediate family,  those present were Canon and  Mrs. Alan Greene, Mr. and Mrs.  Alan Wood and Mr. and Mrs.  Clarence Newcombe of Porpoise  Bay. Mrs. Roy Marshall, a  daughter of the groom, accompanied ' by her husband, came  from Richmond to attend the  wedding. Mr. Clarence New-  'combe proposed the toast to the  bride.  This was the third wedding to  be solemnized in the Church of  His Presence.  SINGER SEWING MACHINES  Singer Agent Available  Every Monday  FOR   SALES  AND   SERVICE  Contact ....  Chris's Variety Store  Sechelt���Ph. 885-2151  ^V��  X?' ���>*���'-.   ^aA '     '  ���*        * '    " '' f j \*$  FEBRUARY SPECIALS  101 DISCflllT  on our Custom  & Prescription remanents  6HGIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  SEASIDE  PLAZA  GIBSONS VILLAGE  886-2120  Closed Mondays  >imnHimiuuuwuwuuuimnuuminumuuii����u��uttttuuumnui��  GIANT  BINGO  JMPOT  ALSO NEW GAMES  TIllll'SlliH  February 6  8 p.m.  0MJ GATES KATCRES. INC.  "But, Margie... we can't have a cheer for Roland >.  Hutchins... he hasn't been in the game yetl"'/'  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  i      (By MARY TINKLEY)  Without a doubt, Halfmoon  Bay lies right within the banana  belt, for a check of local gardens  at the end of January found  primroses, violets, snowdrops,  crocuses, witchhazel, heather  and winter jasmine all aglow  with blossom. The Cliff Connors  have had Gloriosa daisies blooming throughout the winter and  Mrs. Leta Hanney. still has roses and hydrangeas in bloom. At  the Harold Allen garden at Sea-  crest, there are blossoms on.the  Iris Stylos t�� the calendula and  the gaillardia.  Mr. L. Simons of Burlington,  Wash., has been the guest of  Pete and Marg Meuse and Jimmy   Nygard's   guest   has   been  Elphinstone  Echoes  ELPHINSTONE   ECHOES  (Nancy  Insdis  and  Dean Robilliard)  Friday, afternoon a Pep Rally  was held in the gymnasium to  instill the mood that was to last  through out the weekend's  basketball games. Judi Gather-  cole leading the cheerleaders  set the pace as she and the other  leaders, Karen, Carla, Linda,  and Mickey went through their  paces.  Friday evening Elphie was  matched against Pender for two  very exciting games ending with  the final scores: Sr. girls, Elphie  31, Pender 29. Sr. boys, Elphie  45, Pender 26. The closeness of  ...both sets of scores shows clearly  the excitement that jan.so very:  high as the teams worked for  the winning standing.  Friday evening many of the  students of our school took in  billots from Pemberton. With  the kind co-operation of parents  and students all were well taken  care of. Thanks is extended to  all who helped out in this way.  Playing host to Max Cameron  teams from Powell River, and  the Pemberton teams from that  town the Elphinstonians showed '  their spirit and sportsmanship  as the round vrobin games took  place. After the dust and excitement, that go with any game,  had died down the results showed that Max had won four games  losing none, Pemberton won two  and lost two and Elphinstone  remaining the good host left all  four of their games to the visitors. The coaches, their teams,  and all cheerleaders showed  their worth as the day stretched  out.  Those persons, so essential to  the running of the ' food . stalls  at any games, really outdid  themselves as the teams sat  down to two meals Saturday.  Special thanks go out to Mrs.  and Diana Hopkins, Mrs. Fallows, Dave Skidmore and the  many others who made the venture the success it surely was.  The Monday morning assembly  this week was a radio broadcast  put on by division six. They did  the' final chapter of a serial involving many amusing inci��  dences. The cast all worked  hard to make the production a  success. The commercials proved, for a variation to be as interesting as the play itself.  United Church  annual meeting  The annual meeting of Gibsons  United Church' congregation  which starttd with a potluck supper on Friday evening of last  week reported that progress was  being made in all departments  and that church finances were  improving as the congregation  grew. Rtv. M. Cameron is the  minister.  It was decided that <the number on the board of stewards  should be increased to keep pace  with requirements. An effort will  be made-to obtain an organist to  replace Thomas Humphries who  is relinquishing that post owing  to illness. Iri the meantime the  assistant organist, Mrs. Jean  Mainil is carrying on.  Sandy Davidson of West Vancouver.  At the Bill Grundys is Mr. Cliff  Urquhart of Perth, Ont. On?his  return to eastern Canada,- Mr.  Urquhart plans to fly by jet for  his first'visit to Europe, making a tour by road through  France, Switzerland and Germany.  Mrs. Jim Stewart has returned  to her home at Seacrest after  treatment in St. Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs. Bert James arc  spending a weekend at Cedar  Springs, Welcome Beach.       ,  Mr. William Gunn, on visiting  his summer cottage at Seacrest  recently found the roof damaged  by  a fallen alder.  In Halfmoon Bay for the funeral of Mrs. Sadie Edmunds  were her brothers. Bert and Ken  James of Seattle, Mrs. Bert  James Ed's brothers, Jack of  Port ��� Coqu\t!am and GrifJ of  North Vancouver, Mrs. Milton  Conley of Silverdale, Mrs. : D.  McKenzie and son Terry Mc-  Kenzie of Hatzic, Mr. Sid Smith  of North Vancouver, Mrs. Hazel  Ellis of -Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. Jim Schutz of Squamish  and Mr. and Mrs. Dai Thomas  of Surrey.  The annual general meeting of  the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital will be held  on Tues., Feb. 11 at 2 p.m. at  Rutherford's   store.  The Charles Tinkleys are off  to Mexico in search of sunshine.  During tneir absence, Mrs. Pat  Murphy will write the column.  'Please help by phoning your  news items to , her at 885-4487.  Mrs. S. Edmunds  Mrs. Sadie Edmunds was born  in Vancouver in 1902 and married L. O. (Ed). Edmunds in 1927.  She had been associated with  Halfmoon Bay for 50 yearsi having spent her summer vacations  there at a cottage owned by her  mother.  She and her husband lived in  Halfmoon Bay from 1933 to 1940,  but it was not until 1952 that they  built themselves a comfortable  home on the Redrooffs Road and  settled permanently in the district.  Mrs. Edmunds was a charter  member of the Native Daughters of Canada. She was. a founder member of the Halfmoon Bay  Improvement Association and an  enthusiastic worker for the PTA.  She was especially interested in  Halfmoon Bay and just before  she became ill, was busy collecting data which was to be the basis of a history of the district.  Mrs. Edmunds' main interest  was in her family, her home and  her flower garden. She was a  good neighbor and a gracious  friend. During her last illness,  she was patient and uncomplaining, thinking always of others.  Her death, which leaves her devoted family grief-stricken, is a  great loss to the whole of Halfmoon Bay.  Spring issue out  . The Spring issue of Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine, the  province's own best seller, was  on the newsstands Feb. 4. It contains province-wide coverage  from such divergent points as  the Queen Charlotte Islands and  the East Kootenays.  Features will, include a special  salute to the new Salmo-Creston  Skyway, a new segment in the  South Trans-Provincial highway  route; Nanaimo and North; Summer Theatre in B.C. with special,  emphasis on the Jerry Gosley  Smile Show of Victoria; an aerial view of Kelowna and one of  Grand Forks and an original  Emily Sartain painting of protected flowers of B.C. It is expected 82,000 copies of this, issue  will be sold.  PENSIONS  COST  Since 1952 there have been  four increases in Canada's old  age security pension and annual  cost has risen from just over  $300 million to nearly $900 million.  ���   v, m .-t ... ,.   , l:t 1 .; ���������   .-   ���'��� j' J. ���* '-;.-.:   r  (Continued from page  1).  sary funds -.'based oh these original, estimates, and the date; for  final tender on. the "uridertaicirig.:  During this period "costs 'of..''construction, increased to such: a  level that only the hospital build-.  ing proper with all its equipment  could be fitted into/the original  capital provided. Fortunately we,  are now able to proceed with the  nurses' residence -. and other items which had to be deleted  from the original project, by  making, provision' within the  framework of Capital Budget No.  2. Inclusion of these items and  residence has been undertaken  at the request of and with the  active support. of the Horn Erjc  Martin, minister of health services arid hospital insurance and  the British Columbia Hospital Insurance Service. We are pleased  to report that arrangement for  provision of the. additional funds i  are well in I hand, and ^tenders  are being received to construct  the Nurses' residence.  "It may, not be generally  known that each and every item  going into the hospital, its "quality and its cost must be scrutinized and authorized .not. only by  . the Society but also by the B.C.  Hospital Insurance Service. The  closest controls are maintained  by the two separate : organizations in their determination and  in their efforts to maintain quality, to minimize future operating  costs, and to keep the capital  expenditure within the necessary  limits.  "In the face of price increases  over the years, to meet the requirements and maintain quality  has imposed a most severe task  for your committee. The committee is composed ��������� of taxpayers .  who are interested in the savings  of costs, yet must weigh each decision and choose each article  with an eye to necessity, durability, appeal, present cost  against future operating cost,  comply with B.C. Hospital Insurance Service: rulings, and endeavour to remain 'within scope  of available funds. You may be  assured that no expenditure has  b<?��n undertaken without full investigation, careful consideration and with the best advice available.  ���?vT-tta���*'���: '%iai  Installation; ceremonies of Pen-,  der Harbbr branch of the "Royal  Canadian Legion were., conducted  by Zoneu Comn^anderV. L." TnA.  Schon,. of Powell -River, on ^Friday'last week. ^ ��� -���.:���-.     -../;:>  The new slate of' officers follows: President, Roy Ferin; 1st  vice-president, Bob Crichton; 2nd  vice-president, John Duncan;  executive council, C. Anderson,  J. Cameron, R. Harper, H.  Hornsey, J. Stacey and B.  Vaughan. Past President A.  Aitcheson is a member ex-of-  ficio.  Mrs. Molly Payne is secretary-  treasurer, and the Rev. Canon  Alan _D.. Greene, branch chaplain. Other officers and committee   chairmen   are:   Service   of  ficer) sergeant-at-arms and  PRO: Peter' Trappit't; Poppy  fund, C,. Anderson; Jinance; and  club- conjmiftee, ;-"R:," Crichton;  building-(,c<miniittee,v.Johnij Duncan.. , ^entertainment committee,  Hugh Hornsey and; Ben. Vaughan,  joint chairmen, V ���';������.<!-r!.-'?-.V.''  The general meeting and - installation were followed by a  social evening, featuring a  prawn and.-..' oyster supper and  dancing, with Mrs. Jack Clarke  of Egmont, and Steve Dediluke  providing the .music. Star turn  of the evening's fun was thp  Dance > pf the Clans, complete  with improvised kilts and bagpipes, .organized - by Hugh Hornsey, supported by representatives  of the various clans /resident in  the Harbor area.  es queen  The public installation of Miss  Linda Peterson, honored queen  of Bethel 28, International Order  of Jobs Daughters, took place in  the Masonic Hall, ������ Roberts  Creek, B.C. on Saturday, Jan.  25 at 7:30 p.m.  Members of Jthe installing  team included: Installing officer,  Miss Lynne Ennis; guide, Miss  Marion Brown; marshall, Miss  Patty Smith; chaplain, Miss  Sheila Smith; senior custodian,  Miss Sharon Keeley; junior custodian, Miss Diane Hicke; recorder,  Miss  Diane  Fiedler.  Elected officers installed included: honored queen, Linda  Peterson; senior princess, Susan    Taylor;     junior    princess,  Heather Garlick; guide, Judy  Brown; marshall, Carol Mylroie...    ��� ,-'-; .,'   '.'���'   ".-  All appointed officers were  duly installed. Music was provided by" Mrs. D. Cameron with  soloists Miss Eloise "������ De-. Long ,  and Mr. Wilson Anderson. Following the ceremony refreshments were served.  :  CUB  UNIFORMS  WANTED  If you have a Cub uniform or  part of one not iri use. why not  contact G. G. Thatcher, district  cubmaster of Mt. Elphinstone  district. His phone number is  886-2479. He will arrange the disposal of the uniform or part uniform, to  suit you.  /VPHOffHIONAl  y>  '/VUiSMSNS ClUB ���>'  MICKEY COE  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros.  Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13,. B.C.  Your used tires  are     $pnoO  worth  up to  We'll give you a BONUS TRADE-IN  ALLOWANCE for your worn tires in  trade for new Firestones. You can buy  now or take a BONUS COUPON and  defer your tire purchase until Spring.  Either way you'll get more money for  your old tires than you'll ever see again. -  Trade now.. Save now... we need your  worn tires for retreading while our  shops are slack.  BONUS A1LOWANCE  Thit coupon is negotiable for the amount shown below when  applied to the purchase of new Firestone Nylon "500",  Deluxe Champion or Safety Champion Nylon tires. Offer  expires June 30th, 1964.  ��� ���E  NO. Of  TIRES  TOTAL BONUS  ALLOWANCE  SIGNATURE OF DEALER  C & T TIRE CENTRE  GIBSONS  SERVI  Phone 886-2572 COMING   EVENTS  HELP WANTED  FebiT, >:StA Barthololnew^Sv'^.Ai'  Annual Valentine,Tea and Bake  Sale, Parish Hall, 2 ,-4 p.m. Free  ..Traiisportatiori-   from.; old   .post  ^ffice."''^'*:'^,/. ���. _]:';'���'':. ''/;,.,". .  Feb.' ' 8, ��������� Sunshine Rebekahs,  slides and lecture' by-���I.O.O.F.  delegate on. United Nations, 8  p:hi., 'St. Hilda's Hall; Sechelt.  Aduits 50c, Students 35c.  Feb. 12, Roberts Creek Community Association Meeting, 8 p.m.,  Roberts  Creek Community  Hall  Feb   14, World Day of Prayer,  2 p.m., United Church. All wo-x  men of the area are invited to  attend.  Feb. 15, Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary     Valentine     Smorgasbord-  Dance. Tickets, Mrs.: R. Emerson, 886-2490;  Feb. 15, Chancellors Car Club  Dance, Legion Hall, Gibsons, 8  p.m. to 'l.^ '���:'������-"\      '-,-.'  CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank my many  friends for their prayers, cards  and kind wishes during my recent illness in St.; Paul's Hospital. Carol Brakstad.  I take this opportunity of thanking all friends and particularly  the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 219, 109, Gibsons and 140  Sechelt Ladies Auxiliary for the  lovely cards and flowers sent to  me during my illness at home  and in hospital. '  Mrs. George Mortimer  We wish to express to all our  friends our heartfelt thanks for  all their kindnesses and expressions of sympathy during ythe illness" and loss of our dear wife  and mother,' and for the donations made to the new hospital  in her name. Special thanks to  Dr. Burtnick for his kindness and  understanding.,  Ed Edmunds and family.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to all of Agnes D. Bey-  relatives who so kindly gave  their time, , sympathy and prayers during her long.illness. We  also appreciate your respect of  her wishes and your thoughtful-  ness to us in our bereavement.  A special thanks to the Doctors,  Nurses arid staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, Garden Bay.  Thomas V. Reynolds and family.  I wish to thank the.doctors arid  nursing staff ofi St; ?' Mary's Hospital for their, good> care=-while :  I was/a p^pftr^^th^n^you-  to the friends and relatives who  sent me cards./       ~.\f;--.  John McDonald.  DEATHS  HAIG ,'-Tv Ojiv January31, 1964 at  Soames Point, Hopkins Landing,  B.C., Helen: Vivian Daizell. Survived by her. husband Ronald,  he?.;daughter Mariarii Harrison  arid 'three grandchildren, Rusty,  Scott and Giriny of GrossePointe  W6ods,7Michigan, her sister Ada  in Milwaukee;, Wisconsin and her  niece,in San, Francisco. The deceased was . a'; veteran of the  First World War, arid served in  England andvFrance, as a ^nursing Sister, in the���"C.AvM.C. being  on the staff of No. 3 C.C.S., ���  C.E.F.  .     4-.       '.!.V-:f;-'"* ; ���-.  IN  ME MORI AM --  .  KLEIN ��� In memory of Charles  Klein who passed away suddenly Feb. 3, 1960.  "In memory's, garden we meet  every day."  Tn"e Family   ,  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions.  EldredVs  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  FUELS  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441!      ���:. '���'.';  KWaltressl:wanted.;sPhone; >885t9928  ..* ���;��� ;-��� .-������:\v .".::' - ..;. ".'���-/��� ;..:   ���  Unusual    Opportunity    ���';.  High,  commission    earnings    with    a.  growing   60   year   old   company  selling  world famous. Goodyear  .maintenance products." Rod "Tor-  mo earned over; $20,000 (not typ-  ������ Seal, but indicative of potential)  last year. Don Kirby had .150 repeat customers "on one exclusive  ' product his second year. Age no  ���barrier.   Diversified  year  round,.  line. No investment required/ We  take care of all financing ��� shipping ��� and collections. Start on  part time basis if you like. Write  Consolidated   Paint   &   Varnish  (Canada) Ltd.,,East Ohio Bldg.,  Cleveland, Ohio.  WORK  WANTED  , ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Now   three   sizes . of  tractors  and  many, special   machines.;..to  handle acreage, to garden plots  and lawns.\ '������'*> '���  Rbto-tilling. The best way to  prepare soil.  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  PJease phone evenings only.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Will take care of pre-school" children in my. own Jiome. Phone  886-7792.   .  Slip covers made to order. For  more    information    please   . call  Mrs.  Yvette'Kent, .Sechelt  885-  '4461. ���'   ��� ^,.:;:.'v.  Upholstery ,��� Closely seamed,  slip covers made to order. Phone  886-2477.    - -  ���' ���*      Alcoholics Anonymous   Phone 886-2325  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS   -'  A. Simpkins 885-2132  . .'   -.      PAUL HARDING ~  Framing, remodelling, finishing,  applying ceiling tile, wall boards,  lathing, shake and Duroid roofs,  gyproc filling, .etc. Phone 886r2134  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  f   :*-f: Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Phi ,886-9950, -, ' -    \  STAMP   COLLECTORS"  Stamps for sale or trade;  Phonev886-7759      : ' .;.-���  SUIIfPT REAL ESTATE  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S WEAR^  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS'  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number.'  . February 1 ��� 23945, Wljite  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for, view; Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen. ;  HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  Parts & repairs to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent  COAL & WOOD:    ,v  - Alder $10  ;'Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 Vilton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS -^ $1 per box  R. Nf HASTINGS^-North Rd.  Gibson?  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.: For  prices   phone  886-9902  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ROBERTS CREEK  v CREDIT. UNION  .���;?���       VjSecheIt;'BiC:^       ������     <.  Phone 385-9551   .-,,-  ^.Serving1 Gibsons through;'t6  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours,: Wed., Thurs., Fri.j  ���"-'      Vli a.ni.'to 5^p.rii:     r  -; >���:-; -    NELSON'S ���������:���  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR   STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or    in   Roberts   Creek.   Gibsons,  and. Port .Mellon Zenith 7020  Alcoholics  Anonymous.  Ph.  885-  9388. Box'221, Sechelt.        '���-���   :  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic  wiring,   rewiring   and  alterations from Port Mellon  to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phorie 886-9320 evenings.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premise's. tfn  RADIOS TV,   HI-FI '*'���;���  GIBSONS  View lots ��� Large, fully serviced; lots',\ village water. Ideal  home, sites/ fabulous view. Can  riot be .duplicated  at  full  price  $2i3oo.     -...':';. .:'...  2 bedroom, bsmt. ��� Modern,  fully serviced home on level,  landscaped lot. Extra room, in  bsmt. Auto, oil furnace, vanity  bathroom. Arborite, electric kitchen with nook. Full price $9,500  Terms.''-. '���''v-.--'.. ',-:.  2 bedroom ��� "Modern 5 year  old home on view lot. Large fam-  ily^kitchen 15 x 17, living room  13 x 22. Pembroke bathroom,  utility wired for washer and dryer off kitchen. Full price $8,500,  terms.  DAVIS BAY  View lots ��� Fully serviced  lots with magnificent westerly  view. Full price only $1,350.  terms. ' -  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, parklike development close to Madeira Park. Year round protected moorage in sheltered bay.  Lots average half acre with 150  feet waterfront.. Outstanding values at prices.from $2,800 terms.  ���* -���'.     . i  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  summer or retirement home in  year round sheltered bay. Heat-  ilator fire place in living room,-  Pembroke bathroom. Full price  $9,500 Terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ..���'.���;���'������:...;.  Choice   cleared   building   lot,  excellent   location,'' $1200   full  price.    ;;' ���''.'���''':���    .'���- '������   /  ROBERTS CREEK  Choice;: waterfront,\ with  modern house, $12,500 full price.  Excellent business or i.- store  sites, lease or purchase.  Build your home this spring.  Mortgage valuations given without obligation from, your house  plan or present home.  LISTINGS WANTED  .��� We have clients for lots or  homes on or near the., waterfront.    ,    ,   -^ ;  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  ;.'���   Roberts Creek r- Furnished 3  ',<.room  summer cottage, on: large  waterfront lot.  Excellent  water.  ;$6,000 full price.  Roberts Creek ��� 4 room home  on large lot, 160' frontage on  black top road.  $4000, terms.  Near Gibsons ��� over 7 acres  -;$i5oo:  "    Gibsons ��� No hills  to climb.  Cozy 4 rooms, plumb., wired for  s'? electric   range.  $5500   with   only  '���$1000 down.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  >K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  ,, ~~\ SELMA PARK  ���-..-,���   Two   bedrooms,   view,   asking  ���i $3950 full price.  All offers  considered.   Phone  Harry  Gregory,  r 885-9392.  ..; ''We require listings. : ���/  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2161  Several  good  buys  in  Water-  ,  front between Langdale and Pender Harbour. Some of these are  ,  new listings from $7,500 up.  EWARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  '���;      Phones    ;        ' 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  BUILDING MATERIALS  PHONE 886-2191 ;  H. B. GORDON & KENNEn Ltd.l!  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt .,  886-2191 885-2013'  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public) /;  BUILblNG ��� CfONTRACTiNG  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  9 ACRES,  $87 PER ACRE  lApprox. 2^4 miles from Gibsons,  *at   rear   of   George   Charman's  ranch.  STEELE   &   CROMBIE   LTD.  13 W. Broadway Van. 10.  TR   44611, ��    ; Evg.   TR   4-9298.  Mtge funds - Agreements disc'td  For vail types of insurance including life,.Real Estate,  Office:  885-2065; or >  EvesV: E. Surtees 885-9303 i  ���     C. E. King, 885-2066 i  AGGEn AGENCIES Ltd. i  P ROP E RTY  FOR SAL E  Quality built- Gibsons home, 2  bedrooms on main, with third in  self-contained ground level suite.  Phone .886-2447.  Gibsons, fully furnished 3 br. ,-  home. Nice big lot. Fireplace,  auto oil, elec. H.W. and range,  frig, TV, radio record player,  etc. No basement. F.P. $10,500.  D.P. $3,500. Discount for cash, j  Box 703, Coast News.  % sheathing  Junk cedar $35 per M  Good fir $90 per M  A. Simpkins, Davis Bay  FOR   RENT  ~~      NEAR GIBSONS  ...   ...  Small insulated and furnished  bachelor accommodation, electricity  included,  $15  per  month.  One bedroom modern furnished  cabin, full pluriibing, all electric,  $65 per month.  Trailer site on good beach with  electricity and septic tank. $25  per month. Phone Ran Vernon,  886-9813.  4 room cottage, semi-furnished;  4 room duplex, elec rangettes(  oil heaters. Gower Point at  stream. Vernon, 886-9853.  Roberts Creek, waterfront, warm  furnished bungalow, 1 bedroom.  Will lease to responsible adults.  Phone 886-2791.  Furnished beach house, Gibsons.  Phone 886-2863.  ROOM  AND   BOARD  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for. sale  Liberal Terms  E.S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  240' on Chaster Rd. x 105' deep,  1 building on cement slab, size  ' 28,!x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on ceriient -slab, water to property, septic tank and 220 power.  Land all cleared and two thirds  de-rocked ready for garden. For  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  bv government certified technician.   Phone  886-9384.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat" rentals,  Waterfront lots   S3.500.  View lots froriv $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount  for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK,  B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Board and room', or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons.      .  MISC.   FOR   SALE  WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM  offering farm fresh eggs to the  consurher at lowest- prices on  the Peninsula. Example prices:  Grade A extra large 50c; large  46c, medium 41c, small 35c; pee-  wee 27c and cracked eggs 35c  per dozen IF you supply your  own containers. A . self-service  system.  Blonde wood table 31" x 39i/2",  extending to 31" x 54^", 4 chairs  with red plastic seats. Good condition.  $25.  Phone '886-2622.  Cottage, 4th house past Gower  Point store, to-be moved, $450  cash. Phone 886-2583.  Clearance Sale  All electric heaters and. electric  kettles, also plastic ware.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600   1 27 ft. house trailer;   1 100 !b.  propane tank. 1 pronane hot water heater, 1 2 hp. Ev'nrude motor.  Phone 886-2762, Bill Warren,  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Gurney oi! range, as new, good  baker, with or without range  boiler, coil, 30' copper tubing,  two settling bowls and other oil  ���barrel fittings, $75.  $50,000 B.T.U. Coleman floor furnace with thermostat control $35  Pale green, two cushion chesterfield, $10. Phone 886-7714.  1 dresser with mirror; 2 bureaus,  1 oil stove;; '56 Vauxhall; 1 paint  spray and, motor; % bed and  mattress; Venetian blinds; 1  double  washtub.  Phone 886-9527.  Oil stove, good condition, Ph.  886-2596.  1964 Johnson butboards now in  stock, at your Johnson 'dealer.  For your canvas " requirements  see -;.  Walt Nygren, Sales  Custom work a - specialty  Cat f Terratrac:500 with winch  and torque converter, 2^ years  old. Rubber tire arch, factory  built. y2 ton pickup, '54 Mercury  Good rubber and caboose on  back. Fire tools. Everything  needed for small second growth  logging.  Phone  886-9872 after 6.  Two 6.00x15 tube type tires, $10;  1 metal brown enamel bedstead  and spring, full size, $10; one  6" x 6' crosscut saw, semi new  condition, $7; one coal or wood  water heater, $5. Phone 886-7756  Carpenter's tools. Phone 886-2810  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator. ,  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  r  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713.   Sechelt.. ���  Parsnips, beets, turnips, at the  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862.   For sale or trade,. 35 hp. Mercury, 2 hours in water. 3" Brown-  ing Magnum shotgun: Ed Walker,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone .885-9510.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S- & WALT'S  886-9600  & 886-9303  WANTED  Stroller  in : good  condition.   Ph.  886-2551,  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '59 two tone Chev Apache y2 ton  wide   box   truck,   $1295.   Phone  .886-2420.  1953 Mayflower, $100, Pvhone 885-  2,084.  Coast News,  Feb.   6,  1964.        5  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St..Aidan's, Roberts Creek  .9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Matins  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  Church of His Presence  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont Community Hall  3 p.m. Evensong  St-  Hilda's,   Sechelt .  7:30 p.m., Evensong  11 a.m., Church School  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m;,  Evensong  UNITED   ���  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery "-.'  11 a.m., Divirie Service  Roberts  Creek"  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.in., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.in.'  / COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each'month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of, each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  AH 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  Prayer 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  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.y 3:30  p.m.,   Children's  '���-,.-:' Grouys  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri, 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  IlaVm., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  '���' Miam., Sunday School  Tuesday, T p.m!     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  COAST HEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ACROSS  1 Cushions  5 Flaws  ! 10 Antitoxins  14 Over again  15 City in  Viet-Nam  16 Linger  17 Alaskan city  18 Wary  19 Sea bird  20 Mariners  22 Recgpimits  24 Mark  aimed at  25 Call  26 Pacemaker  29 Cover  30 Approaches  34 Culture  medium  35 Opening  35 Cupola  37 Snooze  38 Faucet  39 Possessive  pronoun  40 Merry  (old Ft.)  41 Requiems  i 43 Immerse  44 Certain  45 Negative Ion  45 Enemy  47 Game of  skill  48 Meat jelly  50 Card game  51 Small-sized  heron  54 Debase  58 Lake ������  59 "The old   bucket"  61 Row  62 Haul  63 Strikes fir*  with steel  64 Woman's  name  65 Globe  girdler  66 Bout:  2 words  67 Rodents  Answer To Puzzl* No. 776  s  T  E  A  U  T  Y  E  E  T  R  O  7  H  Y  0  R  A  O  A  R  S  A  U  R  A  E  L  E  C  T  T  ��  1  T  P  L  A  T  QHCl    DE3DQ   BBDBBEJ  QBE    GLJLJULJIJIJLJ  ranennn  debug  uuu  nan  sducjo  bqduej  rarjaaODBE]   QCB  nrrjnfi  ddcieoce  ������DUnCI    DDGB    QBE  A   L  1  T  E  R  0  S  S E  R  E  R  O  s  c  s|f  E  0  s  E  T  s  R  E  1  O  N  A  N  O  U  3  s  E  N  s  E  DOWN  Skillets  Wild ox  Half  Perspire  Quota  Friends  Number  8 Sizzling  9 Locations  10 Knitted  garment  11 Merit  12 Outer layer  13 Sweetsop  1  2  3  4  5  6  7  21 Above:poet.  23 Less  25 Important  person (abb.)  26'Bearlike  mammal  27 Once more  28 Romantic  isle  29 Fold       .   "'  31 Debate .  32 Brings tip     *  33 Hovels  35 Fuel  36 Upset  38 Nervous  39 Hasten   ���  42 Pointed  ���-  beards  43 Medical man  (slang)  44 Briefer  46 Close  47 Law enforcer  (slang)  49 Teachers  (slang)  50 Slow in  music  51 Beast (Pr.)  52 Press  53 Dictator  54 Depression  55 Opera by  Verdi  56 Expel  57 Ages  60 Outfit  PUZZLE NO. 777 Coast  News,  Feb.   6,   1964.  c "The baby sitter got nasty so  Ifiredherl"  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone.  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES - 885-2155  Why dye;clothes the hard  way? Find CLEANERS AND  )YERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  ���   FINGERS DO  WALKING  soout group  Edward Surtees of Halfmoon  Bay was elected president of the  Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout association at the annual meeting  in the Wilson Creek Community  Hall Friday evening, Jan. .31.  Other officers are J. H. Macleod  immediate past president; E. W.  Booth, vice president; Mrs. Margaret Burley, secretary and  . James Janiewick, treasurer.  The executive council of the  association for 1964 will be Richard Clayton, Ray. Nestman, Clifford Th'orold, Alfred August, Mr.  and Mrs. Charles C. Mittlesteadt,.  Alex Gibson, Robert Keeley, J.  O. Little and W. S. Ackroyd.  One of Mr. Surtees' first acts  was to confirm the election of  Ray Nelson as district commissioner and Ed Lowe as assistant  district commissioner.  Regional District Commissioner,. Fred .Huish ?f Vancouver,  commended Mr. Macleod, the immediate past president, on his  1014 years in scouting in the Sechelt area. During those years  Mr. Macleod has held such responsible offices as group committee chairman, association vice  president and eventually president of the Sechelt Peninsula  Boy Scout Association.  Assistant Regional Commissioner Norman Rudolph of-Port  Mellon also spoke. Mr. Surtees  said, the Sechelt area now -has  97 Cubs and Scouts enrolled with  10 adult leaders.  . It was also announced that David Donley of West Sechelt will  represent the Sechelt Peninsula  1 District at the 1964 Boy Scout  Jamboree.  After the meeting refreshments  were - served -toy Mrs. Robert  Goodwin and Mrs. Dorothy Smith  both of the Wilson Creek Group  Committee.  TONY GARGRAVE, MLA FOR MACKENZIE CONSTITUENCY  being sworn in as a member.of: the new legislature. Mr. Gargrave  will be sending his columns each week during the session for readers of the Coast News. He represents the New Democratic Party in  the house. u  was suddenly taken away as a  reprisal; for that short strike we  had some years ago. In my opinion B.O. is going to have a prosperous year in 1964 and our civil servants should share in this  prosperity.  Investment in hydro power development and our forest industry will be high in 1964. It may  indeed be our, best economic  year. It will be interesting to see  how the. hew British Columbia  bank will fit into jthis expanding  period. I support the new jbank.  It can certainly,help .government  implement economic policies and  add an element/of economic planning to regional affairs.' "  As Mr. L. R. Peterson, minister of labor, said in his speech  to the legislature, 1963 was ah  extremely good year for labor-  management ;'.- relations in the  province. Our tirade union leaders can be proud of the gains  they made: last year and the  leadership ithey have given . to  their members. Lef'us hope-that  this will continue in .1964.  clsicotte  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road  Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  MEETINGS  ,?-of.-:C-" ���- ��� ������  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  SelmaPark.  "'���"-���'      No Collections  Views  QUITE A CHUNK  In 1962 motor vehicle registration fees and motor fuel taxes  provided $655 million of provincial governments' revenues, 21.2  percent of their total revenues.  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES &  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs -  Your choice of financing plans  pTb. BOX 417 ' Phone: 885-9636  SECHELT^B.C. or 885~9332  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block '-  Vancouver, B.C. .'    ,  '**  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, FEB.  10  x   For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  We Repair Anything Electric  In or About Your Home  # Washers ��� Dryers  # Television  ��� ��� Hi-Fi &.Radio  # Kitchen Ranges  Why take a chance trying to "fix it yourself" when it costs so little to play safe  via the1 expert services of craftsmen.  Call 886-9325  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  1751 Sunshine Coast Highway  (By TONY GARGRAVE, MLA .  Mackenzie Consituency.)'������:���  Victoria   never   looked . better *  last Thursday when British Coir  umbia's 27th parliament met for >  the   first   time.   The., sun   shone,  brightly and Victoria's Japanese  plum blossoms. were starting to ,  bloom '.Our new legislature was  the result of the fifth election in  12 years.  I can still remember Mr. W. A.  C. Bennett saying on Aug. 5, 1963  "I have said on many occasions  ��� made it very crystal clear ���  that the Social Credit government in British Columbia is not  a government that tries to seek  party advantages just because  we have great policies going.  What we seek is to get things  done and to - get more development, and we see no election this  .year and perhaps no election in  1964." -  Seventeen days later Mr. Bennett announced dissolution of. the  legislature for a general election. The election machinery was  caught unprepared and many-voters were disenfranchised. However the government received a  clear mandate, there's no mistaking that. I understand even  the government was surprised at -  the electoral result. To this day  I do not know the real reason  why the premier called the election. .-��� --..;'.'���  A few days ago I received a  letter'from the B.C. Government  Employees' Association. It is  concerned- over -collective bargaining rights for civil servants  and how the recently announced  pay raise' for civil servants will  be" distributed.  Despite Civil Service Commis-""  si on surveys showing deteribrat-i.  ing wage rates as compared to  industry, the government has  failed to keep pace with changing conditions or the rising cost  of living in/a period when public  revenue has mounted year by  year.   /������    ;,-;:u . ���������"'���'  Moreover, when government  employees sought affiliation with  their fellow trade unionists to  improve conditions, the government's attitude hardened, and  their   right   to   union   check-off  MIRRORS  and  iSTOlftl 000RS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  Sunshine Coast Directory  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine  custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  -  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  C. R0YGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain. Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada, & U.S.A.  SWANS0N BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel,      '   Loader Work,  Sand & Fill Bulldozer  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone' 885-9666  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric. welding,  Wheel balancing ..., ;.,  Truck and car repairs  NORTH. ROAD ���GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  TV ��� Furniture��� Appliances  i j. rogers & mm.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. ,886-9333  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  HHTS MACHINE SHOP  Cold.Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  . Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  886-7721 :  Re*:  886-9956  Ph.  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992, Powell St.  Printed Pattern  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,   GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  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      '  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph. 886-9980  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and  alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  (ryUWi  9053  2-10  Extra-Easy!    Surprise   daughter,     delight    Dad ��� sew this *  dress or jumper in little time for  little  money.   See  how  cleverly (  the   seaming   follows  the* skim-'  ming A-line.  Printed Pattern 9053: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. Size  6 takes V/2 yards 35-inch.  FIFTY  CENTS   50c)  in  coins  (no stamps please) for this pat-,;  tern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept.,'60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-220t .     .  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 Furniture and  Appliance - Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  ~ SUNSHINE COAST "  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters cleaned  and serviced .  Port Mellon to Earls Cove   Phone 886-2155   ^GENERAL REPAIRS .  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS, 884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates   Phone 886-9533 ^  ~~      SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing      Phone 885-4425     ;  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders'"  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  NORM BURTON    x  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons   Phone 886-2048 ";":  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties .  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, 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  Phone 886-9353 Ovvv-^.  *Come along now, which is  ��� >Cousin Albert?'' V' ;o^'-  H BISHOP  iiiii^s \u;iii  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  ^^^*^M^W^^^M^M  FOR SALE  19 ft. COD BOAT  with 5 Easlhope, $400  or will trade for car  Phone 883-2689  GEAR DRIVE  J* -ilia!*'" if' <i'�� ��< *��-iJ" . -vjj ������-    ���'��  - V*9*r -  Extra-powtrful for  Fflling & Bucking  McCtfhct 140 ghm yon i choice  ���f 3 fur ratios ��� 3.6:1 for top  tofginf powor with long guide  ttirs, or 3:1 or 2:1 for fester  chain spotds.  Fingortip, primer for fast starts,  automatic oiling plus manual  systtn, precision bearings, extra-  strong con rod, enclosed carburetor, oversized air filter, vented  fuel cap. Many other  extras.  You, can depend on McCulloch  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-9521  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  FISH CAKES WITH A  DIFFERENCE  . Let no one humble the fish  cake. Some recipes roll them in  more imagination than you can  shake a stick at! The following  recipe - takes this dish out' of the  ordinary in several, ways. To begin with, the fish rand potatoes  are not pre-cooked but are'combined raw. The resulting mixture is seasoned expertly,, dropped in measured amounts into  a greased skillet, and sizzled to  golden perfection. No breading  and crumbing, required..  As a surprise finishing touch,  the completed cakes are served  hot from the pan with tart applesauce. Um-mmm good! Here  is the recipe as supplied by the  Consumer Branch of the Department of Fisheries of Canada.  Fish  Pancakes  1 pound fish fillets  2 cups  finely  grated  raw  po  tatoes  2 tablespoons grated onion  1 tablespoon chopped . parsley  3 eggs, beaten  2 tablespoons flour  1J#. teaspoons salt  'IJasif pepper  Dash nutmeg  : Applesauce .  Thaw." fillets, if frozen. Skin if  necessary;7 chop finely. Combine  all ingredients except applesauce;;, mix,< thoroughly. Drop by  V3 cupfuls into a hot, well-greased fryihg:' p'alti: Flatten slightly  with a spatula. Fry until brown  on'one side; turn:'carefully and  brown on; the other _ side. Cooking time is about 6 to 8 minutes.  '��������� Drain' on absorbent: paper. Keep  warm. Serve with a tart apple-  ; sauce.;-Makes 12 cakes or 6 servings. .:"  Creamy evaporated milk keeps  this loaf moist and texture-right;  a topping- of piping-hot instant  "mashed* pbta'toes" helps td*' round  out the meal with a minimum of  time and effort.  VGOLD   RUSH  MEAT   LOAF  ���'���V;..:,,������  (Makes 6 servings) .,  , ?A cup. (small can) undiluted  "-, ;o evaporated ;milkJ:-:C   :j:  Vi'cup fine cracker crumbs  1 egg  Vz cup chopped onion  1 tablespoon prepared mustard  lVa teaspoon salt  Va teaspoon peppejp',..  V/i pounds ground beef   :  1 cup grated process-type  Canadian cheese (about '���%  pound)  1 envelope   (6  ounces)   instant  mashed potatoes  1 tablespoon vbutter       -  .'"'������  Combine evaporated -milk,  crumbs, egg, onion, mustard,  salt and pepper; mix well.. Add  ground beef and cheese;' toss  lightly with, fork: Turn into 8x8x  2-inch baking; pan. Bake in 350  deg. (moderate) oven 35 minutes. If necessary, pour off excess fat. Meanwhile, prepare potatoes according!'to package directions.-'With pastry tube, pipe  around meat loaf, or spread  over top. Dot with butter. Broil  2 minutes, or bake 10 minutes  longer, until potatoes; are flecked with brown.  SHOP AT HOME    r  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families., to make .^..purchases^ in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  PURR  ALL WINTER LONG  WITH OUR NEW  SHELL FURNACE OIL  SERVICE���  Save Fuel with a  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BUY OR LEASE ��� FREE FURNACE SERVICE  BUDD KIEWI1Z - PK 836-2133  "RADIO" CONTROLLED TRUCKS FOR YOUR  ADDED CONVENIENCE  New records set  Royal Canadian Legion, Pacific command.in a recent bulletin  announced that 80 new track and  field records were set by British  Columbia athletes in the'bantam,  midget, juvenile and junior age  groups by both boys and girls  during the 1963 season. Eight  new Canadian records were also  broken by B.C. athletes in 1963.  To   quote   the   bulletin,   "at  the  Coast  News,   Feb.   6,  1964.  base of this growing pyramid is  the Junior Olympic Trainjng  Plan."  Literally thousands of young  athletes are how taking advantage of the Legion's JOTP within. B.C. In the "Sechelt area alone  53 athletes received training un-  the plan during the past season  and several have within their  grasp the opportunity to reach national standards.  7425 #^|^  7320���FLOWER LUXURY FOR LINENS ��� roses, pansies, daisies to  embroider   on    cases,    scarfs,   towels.  Easy  stitchery.   Directions;  transfer of six 4xl3-inch motifs.  7173���CONTRASTS ARE GAY FASHION ��� use checks or plaid 'n'  plain remnants for this crisp dress. Printed pattern; transfer; child's  sizes 2, 4, 6, 8, 10. State size.  - 7425���ADD-A-STRIP HIT ��� r/asy, effective in 3 shades of a color or  multicolor. It's popcorn stitch with crocheted border. Knitting directions in knitting worsted.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Alice Brooks, care of,Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front Street  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  * 206 HANDICRAFT HITS in our big, big, hew 1964 Needle craft  Catalog,, put now! See toys, fashions, crewelwprk, heirlooms, gifts,  bazaar hits ��� exefything to.crochet, knit, sew,-weave, embroider,  quilt, smock. Send 25c right now.  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.      . .-.-���.������������.-.;.-  MICKEY COE  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497   .  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ����*^��*w*^^^^^***  The Toggery  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2063  Annual  Feb. 1 to 15  1-3 off - Suits 1-3 oK  Blouses 1-2 Price  How long since you really looked at your home's lighting?  Did you know that properly planned lighting can do more to transform home interiors than all other  decorating aids combined?   And at less cost? There's a lot more to light than meets the eye!  What furnishing is so attractive in its own right-yet  adds so much. to the appearance of all your other  furnishings? That's the beauty part of light: Careful  arrangements of the right lighting (and today there are  many ideas to choose from!) can bring but all the inner  beauty - the form, texture and glowing color of those  furnishings you've chosen scfcarefully. It can make a  room higher, wider, handsomer-or simply more useful.  Would you like to know more about how easily and  Inexpensively you ��ui add a professional decorator-  PUT "LIGHT FOR LIVING" IN YOUR LIFE!  touch,to your home . . . with dramatic Light for Living?  FREE! Write now for HOME LIGHTING KIT!  Dozens of exciting home lighting ideas are yours in a  free kit from B.C. Hydro. Get booklets containing detailed information and illustrations of types of lamps  and fixtures, lighting arrangements and installation  suggestions. Here's a wealth of information about the  beauty (and the duty) aspects of good home lighting.  Write or call B.C. Hydro, Residential Advisory Service.  B.C. HYDRO  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  RICHTER'S RADIO 4 TV CENTER  SECHELT,   B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  J. J. ROGERS CO. LTD.  GIBSONS,  B.C.  ���  Phone  886-9333  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.. SccueIt' ph- 885 20fi2  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171 Fri. Afternoon  Show  2 p.m. ��� Admission 50c  Bring Toddlers  Same Show Friday Night  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  WED., THURS. & FRI.  Feb. 5, 6 & 7  Joan Sims, Kenneth Connor  CARRY ON REGARDLESS  FEBRUARY 8  Saturday Matinee  Gregory Peck, Virginia Mayo  CAPT. HORATIO  H0RNBL0WER  (Technicolor)  SMALLTALK  By;rSyms  G.   Taylor  594   (262),   G.     8       Coast News,  Feb.  6,  1964.  Stewart^?,   Hv  Clarfe 574>n.B.;.~>,,.. ../;"..:'-.,ui   ,../,.��� ������'  .. ,;. ;-, ;.  Weed^258^G. Elander 551 (249).        Juniors:    Blowers    923    (501).  SFrHEM1 BOWLING ALEFYS Teacher's;'; Hi:   Hit ,Ums.5 2729,.-..Mike ,Qlement ;413  (247),,, Randy.  7Bv4vE MOSCRIP^ ���'' (1035)^ El yablonski^ 607 (254), .Godfrey ,243,;":Bob Bruce" 287,  r^ ,-H,:'-i^ ^ * ,-r N. Coates292, D. Hill 620 (242y. Wayne Wright 259, Chuck^Bruce  Frank    Newton  , and    Gordon-    ;���,��?%"   .   '   T    , > ������.   >    ., .   oM-nan\    ���*���'������ ?  Jrpoman in the Periitifiiiia Cnm.       Commercials: Larks 2634, Shell   ,30^-(l80)v   ,,;-���..-...:..,.;���������*  Freeman in the Peninsula Com  mercial League. rboth , cracked  800' Thursday night. Frank rolled 843 (312,, 280), Gordon 820  (359). Dick" Clayton had high single for the night with 367.  League Scores  971. J. Marshall 630- (247), E.  Fisher 606, J. DruV.mond ,624  (242),  H.  Jorgenson 669  (258).  Port Mellon: Rebels 2613,  Strangers 983. J. Larkman 694  (256),  C. -Sheppard 637, A. God-  <W*to^6��w^ftX  "Mama says , she's knitting you a new sweater ..'."  TNS  "That explains the sharp,  pains: I've felt in my fibs,  lately."  Ladies: Lola Caldwell 625, Bev frey 618, T. Kennedy 264.  Nelson   638   (278),   Nohie   Trites       Ball & Chain:  Screwballs 2741  610. ���������-���:'.���������. . (995). M. Stanley 617, G. DeMar-  Pehder:   Joe   Graf   726   (307), co 240, A. Robertson 628 (251).  Isabel  Gooldrup  619,  Roy  Fenn       Crown"& Anchor: Spoilers'2504  636, Dick: Wise 639  Peninsula  Commercial  Newton   843   (312,   280);   Gordon  (901).   D.   Fluinerfelt   665   (248),-  Frank   J. Larkman 619, Gwen Edmunds  604,  L.   Gregory  600,   J.  Davies  Form soccer commission  Freeman^ 820   (359),  May Flem-    253, J. Webb 663  (256), E. Con-  SEpLTfMM  Fri.;,Sat; Mon./ Feb.7; 8, 10  Elizabeth Taylor,  Rock Hudson  aiAUt  (Technicolor)  Starts 8 p.m., Gut ll:25 P.mV ,-���  (By GOALIE)  At a. recent meeting of Sunshine Coast- Juvenile - Soccer  Commission, delegates from  each of the seven league clubs  elected a four man commission  to represent the four districts in  the area, at present concerned  with the league.  tt is hoped that in the near  future more districts will be active in this league. The commissioners and the district each  member represents for the 1963-  64 soccer, season are:;  Mr. T. Anderson, Port Mellon;  Mr. R. Holden, Gibsons; Mr. J.  Eldred,  Roberts Creek and Mr.  SAT., MON.,  TUES.  Feb.  8, 10 & 11  James Mason, Pat Boone  JOURNEY TO THE CENTRE  OF THE EARTH  (Technicolor,   Cinemascope)  WED.j THURS.; FRI.  Feb. 12, 13 & 14  Elvis Presley, Elizabeth Scott  LOVING YOU  Technicolor  For further information  Ph. 886-2827  GIBSONS  III11! UN! HI II  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  S86-9843  /\ % '" - ^ r   ,  *     ���* '*     s' t     �� ^' \  U^wwAv^ftU f&Z Xi ?'&* "SKA W?&  \i  RUG CLEANING  and DEM0THING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9890  H. Hubbs, Sechelt.  This board will find that they  have  an  experienced  secretary-  treasurer in Mr. Tommy Thomas  who is now in his second year  with the league. The commission  is responsible for the scheduling  of seven teams for a season covering 24 weeks, scheduling of a  referee for each game, the financial records of the league, plus  league records and league standings for the whole season.       '���'���;i  A vote of thanks goes to Mr  Terry Connors, the retiring commission president for a wonder-,  ful job he did last year when the  league was in process of organ-?  izing   and   building  the   nucleus'  of   the   present   league   set   up.'  I eague members wish Terry. all:  the best in his venture down un-:  der, and are sorry to lose such  a soccer enthusiast.  Last November the boys on  the two league teams in Gibsons  held a drive to raise funds, and  take this opportunity to thank  the parents and local business  men who donated to the raffle.  As a result, $78 was raised  enabling the purchase of some  new strips and new soccer balls  for the clubs. The draw for the  raffle was held at the Shell Service Station, Charlie, Terry and  Bob drew out the winning tickets, with the help of coaches Don  MacKay and Bill Laing.  The following were the lucky  ticket holders: Food hampers;  Mr. E. Hennikef and Mr.' AV  Kurtzhals; battery cables, Mrs.  J. Christiansen; sportsman's lantern, Mr. G. Ruggles; box of  chocolates, Mrs. L. Walton; two  pairs nylons, Mr. E, Gill.  ing 673,  (297),, Dick Clayton 793,  (367),  .Orv   Moscrip   772   (298),  Andy Leslie 759, Jack Nelson. 288  Red Robinson  300. -High  Team,  Village Bakery No. 1, 3147 (1212)  Sports   Club:   Bev   Nelson   673  (295), Dick Gray 674 (265), Pete  Jorgensen   669,   Lil   Butler   645.  High Team Wild Five 2914 (993).  Ball  &  Chain:   Nancy  Jaegar  676 (265), Marion Cook 624 (269)  Joe Fisher 753 (305), Bruce Redman 714. (316), Matt Jaegar 703  (321), Red Robinson 704, Carolyn  Newcombe 664  (302).  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  723  (258),  Eve Moscrip 320.  High  School:   Alex  Skytte  394  (199),   Jack   Goeson   332   (205),  Clyde  Higginson   318   (236),   Ar- .  lene  Johnson  334   (233).  Pee Wees: Penny Caldwell 302  Wendy Bystedt 181, Alen Hem-  street 311  (193).  Ten Pins: Dick Clayton 568  (201), Don Caldwell 535 (206),  Orv Moscrip 541 (204), Sam Mac-  Kenzie 200, Frank Jorgensen 511  Pelle Poulsen 528, Butch Ono  510. ���  *������ ..-���   .  nor 649 (273), J. Flumerfelt 291.  Sidney Edwards  Dental Mechanic  Mondays Only at  H. B. Gordon, Sechelt Office  Ph. 885-2013  *m  /  FINAL 10 DAYS  All lines re-grouped  Prices Lower than Ever  FLATTIES at .__���_      $2.99, $3.99. $4.99  CLEARANCE OF MEN'S WORK BOOTS 25% OFF  COME IN AND SEE THE REAL SAVINGS WE OFFER  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  Ph. 886-9833  . Now that holidays are over,  the Juvenile League has begun  the second half 'of - the League  schedule .with the Sechelt Residential School . leading by one  point.���Because of the very wet]  weather all Jan./19 games werej  cancelled. The teams were back.:  in full stride on Suiiday, Feb.'2  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  This week, SmokeEaters of  Gibsons A League rolled team  high three of 2901 and Midway, of  the same league, team high single of 1149.     ...  League Scores:  Gibsons B. Astronauts ' 2774  1018). A. Holden 618, J. Larkman 607, J. Mullen 252, E. Connor 604 (301), J. Graf 240.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds  2594 (924) -. V. Peterson 250i - L.  Butler 574, K. Horvath 527, D.  Kelly 508, L. Campbell 597 (240)  J. Price 513, G. Hostland 606  (267), B. Swanson 568, N. Douglas 518. '  Merchants: Jim's TV 2773 (933)  J. Larkman 631 (250), J. Lowden 631  (247), J.  Rezansoff, 663,  F. Reynolds   637   (257),   B.   St.  Denis 61? (260).  Gibsons A: SmokeEaters 2901  Midway 1149. A. Hblden 632 (271)  J. Wilson 738 (317), R. Godfrey  659   (277),   Gwen   Edmunds   629,  G. West 645  (274),  G. Edmunds  258, D. Crosby 673 (252), J. Da-  f  to all who turned out and voted on the School  Referendum.  Special thanks to Mrs. C. Day, who did most of  the work on the pamphlets and flyers.  Jhanksto Mrs. Flemming, Sechelt, Roberts Creek  and Gibsons PTA's and the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association.  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store  PHONE 886-2563      -  STUFFED  Pork Butt Roasts  FREE DELIVERY  when    the    Sechelt    Residential!   vies 686  (252),  H:  Shadweil 250.  School kept its lead by winning;  2-0. against the Port Mellon team,  'and a good game it was. " \  Gibsons Merchants are still in  second place trailing one point:'  behind the Residentials, with a  win on Sunday over the Roberts  Creek team, the score being 5-1  against the home. team.  The    League    standings    now;  are:     , '���������'!'  Team P   W  L D  F A Pt.  Sechelt    Res.    Sch.    13 10   3 0   60   9 20  Ladies Wed.: Lucky Strikes  2570 (945). M. Lee 608. G. Nasa-  dyk 687 (303), M.. Carmichael  549, F. Raynor 528, R. Wolansky  598, L. Morrison 531," L. McKay  527, M. Holland 558,; I.- Oram 515,  K.   Taylor "605,   D.   Crosby   650  Lean Beef Stew  Smoked Cod Fillets  At the movies    s - wiiiE  Gibsons   Mercs.  Gibsons    United  Port    Mellon  Roberts    Creek  Seen.   Warriors  Sech.    Legion   ,  13 8    2 3 35 15 19  13 7   3 3 18 12 17  13 5    5 3 9    9 13  12 5    6 1 18" 31 11  11 2    81 3 14 5.  11 0 10 1. 5 58 1  Welcome!  Games   scheduled  for  Sunday,  Feb. 9:  Port Mellon  vs.  Gibsons Mer-r  chants.  j    Sechelt   Warriors   vs.   Sechelt  Res.  School.  Gibsons  Utd.  vs.   Roberts  Cki  All games kick off 2 p.m. unless otherwise scheduled.  to  Ken Wood  New Owner  SELMA PARK STORE  "PERSONALIZED  SERVICE"  MEATS A SPECIALTY - DAILY DELIVERY  Phone 8S5-933&  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Beneficial year  for witnesses  "The most beneficial year of  Bib'.e study is ahead for Jehovah's  Witnesses," said Mr. D. M. Mills  western organizer for the Watch  Tower Society, speaking at a  three day convention in West  Vancouver Jan. 17 to 19, which  was attended by 1,217. '  Mr.. Mills was introducing v a  newly revised analytical study  of the Bible, coupled with a public speaking program. It is designed for the ministry school  held weekly in all local congregations df Jehovah's Witneses. .  The Sunshine Coast, along with  most other areas, shows a continued, upswing, in interest in sys-.,  tematic Bible study, the analysis  ;of the Witnesses' public ministry  disclosed. The new ministry program will proved beneficial to  such interested persons. Mr. John  Risbey; local presiding minister,  reports that 27 new ministers  were baptised Saturday afternoon..  SECHELT   THEATRE  The Wonderful World of the  Brothers Grimm at Sechelt Theatre Fri., Sat., and Mon., Feb.  14, 15 and 17 witn Laurence Harr  vey and Karl Boehm as Wilhelm  and.Jacob Grimm starts off with  the Grimms being assigned to  write the history of a famous Bavarian family. Instead the writing of fairy tales intrigues one  of the brothers and in the end  they lose the assignment.  This does not deter the brothers who publish a book of fairy  tales against the advice of publishers and booksellers. The  book is a success and from it  the screen story uses three tales  The Dancing Princess, the Cobbler and the Elves also the Singing Bone, in a production ;which  will charm the hearts of young  and   old.  Frying Chicken  49c lb.  5dPfcL  3����S:  39c lb.  HOME CURED CORNED BEEF  NOW ON SALE  Dinner      10c ea.  PINK SEAL  ��� :>  Vi\  29c  )>���������������������������������������������������������>������������������������>*������������������*<  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  I shall Carry on Regardless  said Cant. H. Hornblower as he  started his journey to The Centre of the Earth ��� You must  be Psycho to spend a Night at  the Opera with A Beast from  Twenty Thousand Fathoms said  the Third Man on the Mountain.  I'm going back to Gods Little  Acre to See Elvis in Loving, You  ��� it's playing at the Ice Palace.  See them all at the Twiligfct  theatre  during February.  Swanson's TV Dinners 59c ea.  ea.  4 Hi. Cello Baa  !������*   ���������������������������������������*������*��������������������*��������*�����*��������������������"���������*��������������  Woodvale Ice Cream 3 pint 59c  !���������������������*�����������*������������������*���������*���<  t���������������������������������������������������������������I  !������������������������������������������������f���!  (���������������������������������������������I  YOUR DOG?  If you have lost a black part'  collie male dog with white chest  and paws please phone 886-2030.  OPEN FRIDAY MGHTS TILL 9 p.m.  ���������������������������������������������������������������i  WEIGHT OF TAXATION  The weight of taxation-in Canada has increased from 22 percent of national income in 1939,  to 26 percent in 1949, to more  than 33 percent jn 1963.  Watch for our 4 page flyer  next week!


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