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Coast News Feb 13, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  ; COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  . Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,*  Victoria, B, C.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 18, NuhiberX February 13, 1964.   ������      '        -���������      -  ������"������-   '���������'���  :' :j     ^\�� '   ���'������  7c per copy  Stubborn  fire; two  alarms  What was described by Gibsons firemen-as-'the most stubborn fixe (the department' has  faced for" some, time caused two  alarms two hours apart Monday  evening when a chimney fire  call -came from the Ernie Cart-  wright home at the Gibsons bend  of the Sunshine Coast. highway.  The first. alarm was sounded  at about' "4:45 and was. left apparently out but with a fire crew  and hose, ready for action. The  second alarm came at 6:30 when  strong winds fanned the blaze  into action.. All three fire trucks  attended.  The structure of the old house  which predates 1934 was left reasonably intact but the inside was  damaged' considerably.  Some low pressure trouble  was experienced at one hydrant  down hill and at Tuesday night's  council meeti"g the problem was  discussed and a check will be  made to see what can be done  about correcting the fault. The  problem, is a technical one involving,- reservoir- height- and  pressure. '      ;  Bridge fans  in tourney  ?This district has joined "the  Vancouver Province's big rub-,  ber bridge tournament. '  .The' Port Mellon Community  Centre will1 stage a ~ Sunshine  Coast; tournament to include  players from Gibsons and Sechelt: It will be held at 7:30 p.m.  Tuesday, March 3- in the Port  Mellon Community Hall.  Winners will be sent to Van-  couyer to^faxftsigrte. m the,.big,  filial*tournament at Hotel Van:  cduver on March 21. There will  also- be a trophy for the area  winners. '  Partners wishing to enter the  tournament at Port ��� Mellon  should telephone Mrs. Joseph  Macey at 884-5368 or. Mrs. G. T.  Taylor at 884-5362.  There is no entry fee or other  charge to play in the tournament, but the closing date for entries -will .be ,Feb.. 24.  SfVW^  Injured  Scouts  "This kind we just heat in the can and server  Fandango hums  Thanks tov-the generosity of  the Roberts Greek' Recreation  Association, the Community Hall  may be and is used frequently  for rehearsals for Fandango, the  variety show which is scheduled  for Feb. 29. The local players  never had it so good! At least,  not since the: days when the'Hall  Board consisted mostly of Players Club members. The use of  the stage certainly facilitates  practices.  It is doubtful if neighbors of  the- Blatchfords -will pay their  dollar to see Fandango. Of  course they may wish to see  what manner "of human beings  are responsible for the sounds  that startle them on certain  practice nightsv. A little singing  and much ��� laughter abounds.'  Two councils OK  No-toll proposal  Below is a copy of the letter sent to the village councils at Sechelt and Gibsons relating to the move by B.C. Telephone Company  to have tolls removed between the Sechelt and Gibsons exchanges.  This letter was placed before Sechelt council on Wednesday eve- :  'min of last week resulting in that council's approval of the. move.  Tuesday night of this week it went before Gibsons council and gained further approval. :'. ���-:������'. \'f-  Next the telephone company will discuss the problems with Gibsons and Sechelt Chambers of Commerce. They meet with the Gibsons chamber on Mon., Feb. 17. and at Sechelt on Mori., Feb. 24.  The company letter follows:  Progress as created by man made improvements moves us for-  -ward and we are often subjected to changes previously unforseen.  When we took over the telephone system in 1954 from the Government Telegraph and Telephone Service this area was operated as a  manual exchange, that is the subscriber contacted the operator by  removing the handset from.the switchhook or hand generator, either  of which brought a signal; to the operator. In November 1960 we installed an automaticsystem throughout the area which eliminated  local operators ^arid-required operators to handle only long distance  and informational calls:" '  Throughout a large part of British Columbia, especially on the  lower mainland, telephone ^service has advanced to the point where,  customers are able to dial their own station to station calls by a system called direct distance dialing. It is our plan within the next year  or two to put this type of operation into Gibsons, Port Mellon , Sechelt and Pender Harbour. This would of course mean the elimina-,  tion of all operators from the Gibsons office.  On several occasions over the past .'two years we have been asked why we do not have free calling between the exchanges of Gibsons  Port Mellon and Sechelt. This is something which could be put into  effect simultaneously or following Direct Distance Dialing. It must  be realised however that if the toll charges are eliminated it would  first of all greatly increase calling, which would necessitate additional facilities, both inside and,put of the offices, requiring more maintenance and would conseqveptly cost the company more and there--;.  - fore--* Mgbef^eVo^mottUtT^  Under our system-wide 'method, telephone rates for any area are  arrived at in accordance with the number of telephones within a free  calling area. As an example Gibsons and Port Mellon have a combined total, of 1496 telephones, within the free calling' area at present.  A group oneexchangefcfor^manual telephone service only, without  24" hour operation. Groups-two is from 1 to 1000 telephones. Group  three is from 1001 to 2M0;;This is the group that Gibsons is in at the  present time. By adding the 783 telephones iri Sechelt to the present  ,1495 telephones in Gibsons and Port Mellon we would have a total  of 2278 which would put them all in Rate Group four* This would  mean anincrease m^mohthly rental for Gibsons, Port Mellon and  Sechelt subscribers^ as outlined below.  Bus..- 1 IjteS,]& 2: Res.   Multi^Pty. /���;"    '       Phones  Gibsons-Port Mellon  1495  2.90 .Extended Area - Service 2278  .;.". Increase '      ;  Sechelt *: 783  Extended Area Service 2278  ���' .Increase '.' v  ��� In .order that our engineering department may proceed with its  plans, it is necessary to know the wishes of the public. To get this  it is our intention.to have a plebiscite of our subscribers. Before doing this however we-would like to have the .concurrence and approval of Council. -  Yours respectfully,  '"/':���.        '-������l--''>. ''���     B. F. Abram,  District   Commercial  and  Traffic  Manager.  ��� i  On Sat., Feb. 8th Gibsons 1st  jScout Troop  went  on  a winter  hike and sports day to the southwest  ridge of Mt.   Elphinstone,.  ���  Early in  the  afternoon  a  toboggan with four scouts slid off  jcourse  into a  rocky  ravine.  /; The accident left Mike Slrellot  foith     a    leg injury,  and  C'eof  rpram with a head injury. Mike  ,,had to be lashed to a toboggan  ��nd hoisted from tne ravine before first aid  could be applied.  Geof was able to climb out with  help from other scouts.  f Troop first aiders David Bur-  "?itt and Pete Rigby with Scoutmaster A. Rainer attended boys  .both of whom had to be transported down to the' snowline on  toboggans,  the  trip  down  being  [difficult at times as the oboggan  Jhad  to  be  lifted  over  a   small  jstream which had cut ehanr.eis.  an the'snow pack.  |  But ,the boys worked together  ?as a team arid brought the boys  jdown in relative comfort.  4, Assistant     Scoutmaster    John  Ferrare with first aiders drove  jthe    boys     to  Gibsons Medical  ���^Clinic  for' attention.   Later  the  rboys     were     transferred to St.  fMary's hospital for observation.  'i   Scouing aim is to be prepared  ;'tq help others, and the boys of  'the first Gibsons troop lived up  ;to that aim.-  Calvary Baptist Church of Gibsons has bought the old Gibson  Memorial church for ��500 and  will move it as soon as possible.  ' This information was supplied  Gibsons council Tuesday night  by letter from Jariies Marshall,  Baptist church official.  The church became the property of the village council when it  bought the building and grounds  from the United Church congregation when it moved into its  new church in the Bay;area. The  building will be moved to a Sunshine Coast Highway site.  Councillor Fred Feeney was  selected to attend an area garbage disposal meeting Thursday  night, Feb. 20, in the Health  Centre. ���' ��� v  A request from Les Peterson  for the building of a museum on  the bank side.of the old church  cemetery was not looked on  with favor. The request was left  open t0 see what other site would  be available, near the library  and health centre.  Council will consider lengthening the widened road strip passing the old reservoir on School  road. Councillor Feeney was- of  the opinion the present widened  strip is too short for manoeuver-  ability at that point. .  Councillor Sam Fladager was  of   the   opinion   a   rumble   was  growing over Prowse road area  parking problerii in connection  with the boat ramp which is to  be placed at the Dbttom of  Prowse Road by the Chamber of  Commerce. The matter was left  for further study.  Accounts" totalled $1,729;60 of  which $1,081 was covered by winter works projects, the remainder, by roads work, fire protect  tion and general expense.  Council decided to advertise a  warning to motorists who continue to park contrary to village  bylaws in the business section.  Council offered support to a  request from the B.C. Aircraft  Owners and Pilots association  for the establishment /of a B.C.  Aeronautics Commission to assist aviation generally and help  in the establishment of air parks,  attract tourists and help aviation  generally. '  A building permit was granted  Kenneth and Rita God&ard for  a five room $15,000 home on Abbs  Rd. Thomas H. Parker was given a permit for a two room. $2,000  extension and Santos Renaidis to  build a $200 carport.  The bylaw for the increase of  the cost of water connections"  raising the cost from $35 to $50  was given final reading so it can  be sent to Victoria for registration.  truck in y ii    Budget problem aired  w r ���". . The   problem    of  settinc  the     a hot water heater at one :  A Westvffjw Freight trailer-  struck rah into difficulties on  .Granthams Hill about 8:30 p.m.  Friday of last week resulting in  a jack-knifing of thevehicle.    ;,  It  ended .up  oyeitturned  with  ^the  trailer   separated  from  the  Jtruck. Thes driver, Martin J. Jep-  'spit of North Burnaby, managed  r'lo ^jump^iiciear^o RCMP��;mafiaged  to^ clear   a   'traffic   lane 'three  hours later.  Next day a wrecking crew  from Buster's in Vancouver  righted the truck and trailer. It  was loaded at the tinae of the accident and bound for Powell River. The damaged trailer-truck  was .taken to Vancouver. The coin  tents were unloaded previously  and sent to Powell River.    *'"'���  Help wanted  7.60  4.10  3.20  2.75  8.50'  4.35  3.40  2.90  .90  .25^  V   v.20  ;-       15  6.75  3.85  3,00-  ,      2.60  8.50  4.35  3.40  2.90  1.75  .50  40  .30  An~ effort is being made to expand the Roberts Creek Credit  Union Savings club to Gibsons  Elementary school and some volunteer helpers are required to  get the movement going.   ...'.  The first effort will be made  at Thursday noon of this week  and those desiring to assist  should be at the school at that  time. This savings club is now  operating in the Egmont, Sechelt  Davis Bay and Roberts Greek  'schools and has been quite a success in helping the youngsters to  start saving money.  The problem of getting the  school board budget to school  representatives in time,to give  them a chance, to examine it  was discussed by Sechelt School  Board trustees at Monday morn-.  ing's  meeting.      .  As a result the deputy minister  of education will be asked :  to rule on the Regality of mail-"  -;ing. 4t -tp^>themi-durihgi-the' firsts?  week .in February;: Because-;the  local problem involves, time ��� and  travel  for some representatives  .  to attend two meetings, one on  Feb.     1     when they would be  given copies of the budget and  the second 10 days later to get  their views,  it was. decided  to  seek   some . way  out.  Trustees ���  had in mind representatives having to travel from Gambier and  Bowen Islands and from, the top  end of Sechelt Peninsula twice^  This  they  thought unnecessary.  The trustees were given a  pleasant surprise-when a letter  from B.C. Hydro explained that .  a hot water heater at one school  had been metered since 1957  and that this should not have  occurred: The pleasing part was  a cheque for $764 sent to. the  board by BC Hydro, returning  npney vrBoh should not have  been collected.    ' ..���-.'  Nine applications for the position of school maintenance su-  ^perwor:4oj*^.vacated,by;Harry^  Chaster: when he retires were"  received and tabled for cont  saderaitlon. There were altogether 156 applications.  To check sanitation and drainage on property: involved in the.  school referendum in vicinity of  the Elementary school Barrie  MacDonald, provincial Sanitar  rian and Charles English, owner  of the property found the area  vr.s in a sub-soil basin with  hard pan being closer to the  surface on the highway side and  the back of the acreage. Test  holes were dug to get this.information.  January weather on mild side  (By R. F. KENNETT)  Athletic club  Valentine dance  Sat., Feb. 15 is the date for  (the Squarenader Dance Club  Valentine dance and is also the  club's fifth anniversary. It will  be held in Hopkins Hall ait 8:30;  p.m. with Harry'-Robertson calling.   .; ��� .iy: ���������  It yill be a box lunch social  with every gal bringing a box  lunch for two. There will be two  sets from the /Sechelt. Promena-  ders and two sets from the Roberts Greek group. Mr. and Mrs.  Lowe will be.giving a ballroom  dancing   demonstration.'  Don't forget that next week,  Sat., Fe!b. 22, will, see the fifth"  .round dance workshop.  TO TAKE SERVICE  Miss H. Campbell, church  community worker on the -Sunshine Coast will take Sunday  morning's service at Gibsons  United church while the minis  ter, Rev. W. M. Cameron officiates at a communion service  in 'St."..' John's United church,  Wilson Creek. '.,..-  Ray V. Delong of Gibsons-was  elected president of the Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club at .the annual  meeting" held in/the Legion  'Hall on Sun., Feb.: 9. ��� ;.  S. ,F. Waters of Selma Park  was elected vice-president and  Miss Helen Bedeck, secretary-  treasurer. On the executive, are 7  W- K. Sheridan; Mrs. Guiliana J.  Macleod and-Mrs: Violet .0. Little "  The plub was "formed a year  ago under the Junior Olympic  'Training Plan (J.O.T.P.) of, the  ^ROyal Canadian Legion and > is  isponsored '. by Sechelt Legion.  Branch 140.  The Sunshine Coast Athletic  club is primarily a track and  field group;. the ������ coaches are  Mrs. Verna Beck, John-H. Macleod arid John O. Little. r ���>  ^Winter training itakes place in  flie Sechelt Legion Hall Monday  and Thursday evenings com-  >mencdrig at 7 p.m. Outdoor train-  INDOOR SHOOT HELD  In the Sechelt Rod' and Gun  Club indoor .22 rifle shoot Wednesday night of last week with  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club, resulting scores were 1,139 for Sechelt and 1,163 for Gibsons out  of a, 1,200 possible. Four man  teams took part in the shoot.  ing will start about the middle  of March when weather permits.  ��� Monthly coaches ��� clinics are  conducted in the Legion hall at  Sechelt.. The next clinic is slated  for Thursday; Feb... 13 following  the Thursday training 'session.  All [interested persons are invited to attend. At this clinic the  shot put and hurdling will be the  subjects dealt with.  ROGERS  PASS  FILM  A film showing scenes of Rogers Pass will be shown Tuesday  Feb. 18 following the Kiwanis  club meeting in Danny's Dining  Room. The club dinner meeting  starts at 7 p.m. and the film at  8:15. Non-members of the .club  are invited to the $1.75 dinner.  Gales, excessive rain, a little  peratures was the order of wea-  Total Precipitation  Days with precipitation  Days with frost (32 deg. or'less)  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  Weather in early, February  if we can believe Mr. Groundhog  his shadow, here at ieast.  wet snow and generally mild tern'  ther for January in Gibsons.  January, 1964 Normal  10.54 inches 6.76 average  25 ' 21  14 20  52 deg. (1st)             51 deg.  26 deg. (7th) 20 deg.  38 deg.                      36 deg.  continues on the mild trend, and  winter is over.  He  did not see  Waterline for Sechelt  A general meeting '-��� covering  Pender ��� Harbour, Egmont, Halfmoon Bay, Sechefy, Wiilson  Creek,, Selma Park, Roberts  Creek,. Gibsons, Granthams  Landing, Gower Point, Stone  ViiUa area and other rural points  will be held to consider the garbage problem.  This was announced Tuesday  by W. B. MacDonald, sanitary  inspector. It will be held 8 p.m.  Thurs., Feb. 20 in the Health  Centre, at Winn Road and South  Fletcher road , in Gibsons. Representatives from a large number of organizations have been  invited t0 take part in this meeting when the problem and possible solutions will be on the  agenda.  DAY OF PRAYER  World Day of Prayer will be  held FridaJvFeb. 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-tyears. ';   v  uuw\uiuumum��uuiuMuiumuu\uuui\MWUM��uuwwm  Book on publicity  A new book, Publicity, and  How to Get It for Your Organization, For Your Club, For Yourself, published by the Vancouver branch of the Canadian Women's Press club, is now available at the Coast News.  This illustrated booklet includes both rules and helpful  suggestions for obtaining publicity in the press,. radio, television, films and through public  speaking, each chapter having  been written by an expert in her  field. Purchase price is $1 per  copy, including tax.  Sechelt Waterworks Limited  plans to lay a larger water main  from the Elementary- school  area along the highway towards  Porpoise Bay road in Sechelt  covering a distance of about 450  feet. The pipe will be one-and-a-  half inch. This information came  before Sechelt council meeting  Wednesday night of last week.  The fire department financial  statement was presented to  council and in turn council  thanked the firemen for the good  work they had done during the  past year.  A copy of the school board  budget was received and held  over until the next meeting to  give councillors more time to  look it over. The problem of  street lighting was passed to  Councillor William Swain for a  check with B.C. Hydro and the  next budget. Councillor Bernel  Gordon intimated he was about  ready to start placing trees and  will start on Inlet street.  Three more waterfront houses  will be removed. A permit for  their removal was passed by  council.  Council decided to delay appointment of representatives to  the  Dominion   Centennial   com  mittee until it had more information available and could line up  the right men for the job. Utterances by councillors and  - Chairman Chr'stine Johnston  did not hold out high hopes for  any sizeable sum of centennial  money for use in the Sechelt  area.  The Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal Airport financial statement  was present by Councillor Swain  who is one of two representatives on the airport committee  from Sechelt the other is Councillor Sam Dawe. The statement  showed,., the airport committee  had in the bank a total of $4,-  436,' available for future operations.  PLEADS   GUILTY  Isaac Joseph from Alert Bay  pleaded guilty to breaking into  Bishop's Ladies' Wear store in  Sechelt early Saturday of last  week when he appeared in Magistrate Johnston's court and  was remanded for sentence. In  breaking the front glass door  he cut his hand badly. About  $250 in clothing was removed  but later recovered. He was remanded to Oakalla jail. 2       Coast '-News, "Feb." 13,  1964.  A Centennial Year grant guide  ���oast Mjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published  every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons,  B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  payment of postage in cash/Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. Sl.75 tor six mor.tns. L'mted  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Regret at White Rock!  (From the White Rock Sun)  When White Rock voted against freeVtoll service several years  ago,, B.C. Telephone Company said it would not introduce the move  again unless citizens made the demand themselves.  Most local subscribers have regretted voting against the free  toll plebiscite and many have asked if the issue can be re-opened.  The answer seems to be only if enough organizations, official bodies,  and individuals petition for toll free service between here and Vancouver. .--.-'".'  It is now up to city council, the Chamber, of Commerce, Council  of Women and other groups and private citizens, to press the telephone company for the service now being enjoyed by subscribers  who had the foresight to support the plebiscite when it was first  introduced.  Nearly all business concerns and most homes would make use  of this service and surely few would object to paying a slight increase on their monthly phone bill to enjoy the privilege of a toll-  free line.  The tolls come off the Deas tunnel on April 1. This action was  prompted by agitation from ..chambers, of commerce ?in the. area affected. A similar plan of acUon could result in the tolls coming off  the telephones-about the same time.  Not much for us?  There is a general feeling among authorities in this area that  such places as Sechelt-and Gibsons will not fare too well as regards  financial benefit when it comes time to allot funds available for the  1967 Centennial year in Canada. v  According to the Canadian Centenary Council, many groups are  already actively engaged in worthwhile Centennial projects across  the country. Scholarship funds, special international meetings, exchange visits between various sections of the country, museums,  parks, historical restoration and collections, special buildings, city  development, and many more are part of the growing list. The Federated Women's Institutes of Canada, for example, has decided on a  number of projects including an expansion of its northern programs,  restoration of its founder's homestead, publication of the story of  the handicrafts of each province, a physical fitness program among  its members and the encouragement of interest in local history.  From the look of things it would not appear likely that smaller  centres are going to get anything like the sums of money each has  ���in miind for their project, even on a matching dollar for dollar basis.  Therefore it would be wise for the various organizations seeking confirmation of their pet project not to be too expectant or too expensive in money matters.  Interest may be a factor  It seems to be an unusual situation for the powers that be in  Victoria to be considering a new chartered bank for this province,  to be known as the Bank of British Columbia.  ��� Surely they are not considering using it as a depository for United States funds for the development of the Columbia River project.  Yet even the opposition appears to agree with the plan.'  Does it mean that those who now find it difficult to borrow  money through ordinary channels, would be able to do so when the  new bank starts operations, at a lower rate of interest than the six  percent now prevailing?  Under present conditions any resident of British Columbia with  a good credit standing can borrow from their local banker and more  so than ever before.  It is to be hoped the proposed new bank will not saddle the institution with questionable credit rishs that might have been turned  down by other banks, thus jeopardizing its capital structure, made  up of funds to be used for other purposes.  It would be wise for those in power in Victoria to examine the  history and records.as*.to-.why,the following banks had to be taken  over by other responsible institutions ��� such as the Bank of Vancouver, Sovereign Bank, Home Bank, Merchants Bank and the Union  Bank, all of whom suffered either poor management or loss of capital structure.  As the average official of Canada's chartered banks is now well  paid, who could the new bank get to manage branches, people who  could be considered entirely satisfactory in every respect. It takes  years of intensive training to make a first class banking official  capable of management. /  To those who have any thought of establishing a new bank; stop,  look and investigate. Perhaps this has been done but if the idea is  to follow the rather loose system of the banks on the Pacific coast  of the United States, there could be complications. The battle going on in the United States over interest rates on deposits is leading  to some weird setups. Is this what Victoria has in mind? If so, the  banking picture in British Columbia will be interesting, at least.'  On behalf of the chambers'of  commerce at Pender ^Harbor-*'  Sechelt and Gibsons, the following information on federal  grants for centennial projects  has been supplied by the Canadian Chamber of Commerce in  the hope it. will be of use to officials who will be desirous :Of  obtaining such information:  The National .Centennial Adr  ministration will make grants  towards the cost of local- cen-;  tennial projects subject to the  following conditions:  Applications for a federal  grant towards a local ceptennial  project must be made to the  province.  The province must approve of  the project and must assure the  National Centennial Administration that Vz of the cost will be  met jointly by the province arid  the initiating agency.  The National Centennial Administration will pay up to Vz  of the estimated cost of approved projects, the grant being  made to the province.  A project which is eligible for  other forms of federal aid will  also be eligible for centennial  grant provided that the aggregate federal contribution does  not exceed 50% of the cost.  The    total    amount    available  under  this  program  will  be  $1  ���per capita of the province based  on the population at June 1, 1963.  The project must have a reasonable prospept of being completed by the time of the centennial observances.  Anticipated . revenues from a  project will be taken into consideration in determining the  amount of the. federal contribution. A project must be of a  lasting nature and might include  for example:  The  acquisition  arid  construe-  Mainly  about  tion of buildings, parks an:l  other capital works,  The acquisition of buildings o?  historic   or   architectural   merit,  The restoration of buildings, of  historic or  architectural merit,  The writing and publishing of  books,  The composition of musical  works and  The creation and completion of  paintings and sculpture and  other works of art, but does not  include any part of pageants or  celebrations or administrative  expenses of local committees.  BUY  HOMELBTE  CHAIN SAWS  TRY THE NEW  XL-12  Editor: Is the new hospital in  Sechelt going to be a public  hospital?  Are the taxpayers going to  have any part in its control?  Control at present is vested  in the hands of a very limited  group, not responsible to the  taxpayer.  Dictation of policy by a non-  representative board is undemocratic and open to question.  A hospital predominantly supported by taxes should be governed by a publicly-elected  board.     .  I think these questions are  uppermost in the minds of most  Peninsula taxpayers and would  invite your comment.  A public hospital should not  have to operate under a private  hospital society.���T. R. Adams,  Gibsons.  of St. Mary's Hospital Society  does the expression private appear. Article two reads: The objects of the society are to establish and maintain as a non-profit institution a hospital operated  primarily for the reception. and  treatment of- persons, suffering  from the acute phase^of physical  illness   disability.  Editor: Just a note to thank  you kindly for all your help in  the paper for the Christmas Seal  Campaign. It was really quite a  success.  Thank You.  Mary Hunter  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get o free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREtK  Phone 8S5-9521  Reports    of    committees    to  municipal   councils   at   Sechelt  t and Gibsons are usually inform-,  "' ing. There is one committee re- ^  port  which when  presented in-,  variably  ends   up  with   council  being  on  the: hilarious  side  of  municipal affairs.  This report is presented Jto  Sechelt's council by Bernel Gordon.-' Mrs. Christine Johnston,  chairman of council tries to keep  matters in hand by urging that  council be spared the fullest details. Mr. Gordon plods on circumspectly, naming - no names.  He rarely completes his subject, never draws plans or requires photographs, yet council  is fully aware of what the official dog license chairman has  observed since his last report  on Sechelt's doggy world.  ��� *     *     *  Vancouver real estate man  Charles Steele sends the following item from ��� a letter sent by  one of his Roberts Creek clients:  Many who have left the Creek,  without "exception all wished  they had never sold out. In the  majority of cases as the years  rolled along and as winter set  in, the loneliness became a little  hard to bear and a move was  made (apparently with regret)  he adds.  Editor's note: On February 7,  1959, St. Mary's Hospital Society held a public meeting in  Sechelt's Legion hall to lay the  groundwork for an area hospital  in a central location. This was  well-attended. Since then the Society, which has had at times a  membei'ship of more than 1,000,  has held annual public meetings  at Pender Harbor and Gibsons.  The society also now has women's auxiliaries working on its  behalf in most areas of_ the district, i  Following presentation of a  petition to the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service by the executive of St. Mary's "Hospital Society, as a result of the Sechelt  meeting, the Sunshine Coast Improvement District No. 31 was  incorporated on March 14, 1961  under government supervision.  Seven trustees, were elected by  ratepayers at regional public  meetings serve terms from one  to three years. These trustees  make up the H.I.D. board and  present an annual report which  is read at advertised regional  ratepayer meetings and published in the Coast News. At last  year's meeting in Gibsons about  20 attended.  The H.I.D. is also responsible  to the B.C. Hospital Insurance  Service - under jurisdiction of  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health and the BCHIS. Readers  will also recall that 85 percent  of those who voted, favored establishment of a new hospital.  At no point in the constitution  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS,  B.C..-" .  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  :tHU  CAUTION IS INSTILLED  IN EVERY PHARMACIST  Modern drugs are so potent that, there is rno  margin for eirror when compounding a prescription. Your verylife depends on a pharmacist's  knowledge and dependability every time you get  a prescription filled. v           That is why it is wiser to get every medicine  |gfl   or health-aid from a pharmacist whose training.  ~*      and'life's work is devoted to your better health.  A pharmacist can protect you from harm.  Your doctor can phone us when you ne**d a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the fi��M  of pharmacy ���- in this era of great change. We  pledge^ at all times; to^bein the.position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons S<*ohe't  886-2023 : t 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggist?  t^^Vfjwy\KV,'\  y        y.  "  Gems of Thought  "STAY YOUNG .  Stay young by continuing to  grow. You do not grow old, you  become old by not growing. ���  Wilfred A. Peterson  To be seventy years young is  sometimes far more cheerful  and hopeful than' to be forty  years old. ��� Oliver Wendell  Holmes     ,  Anyone who stops learning is  old, whether this happens at  twenty or eighty.���Harvey Ull-  man  There is an old age of the  heart, and a youth that never  grows old���Mary Baker Eddy  Youth is not a time of life;  it is a state of mind.���Samuel  Ullman  Every man desires to live long,-*  but  no  man  would be  old.  ���  Jonathan Swift  ', >*** A -,'  ��� S  ���f  >��� -,  yi'-  A ���* ��   ' ..  rfW *f*tt***f**m i/>^vMA>^/ *./.** * *  whatever happened to the "Z"? (for zenith)  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 tts figures. Its;  circulation can be checked  by any of our clients.  Ever noticed there's no"Z" on the  latest type of telephone dial? "Z"  stands for Zenith - and Zenith  stands for free long distance calls.  When phoning an out-of-town company or store, always check first  whether it lists a Zenith number  In your local directory.*    -.-.:���<���  If so, merely call your Operator and'  ask her for that Zenith number.  # Should you find no Zenith listing,  double-check by calling "Information". Your out-of-town com-  pariy or store may have installed  Zenith after your directory was  issued. /  Within seconds she'll connect you  free of charge. It makes no differ-  ence whether your Zenith subscriber is 40 miles away or 4,000.  You don't pay for the call. He does.  But please remember: you can't  dial a Zenith number direct Instead, you,dial ������0" for Operator.  On the latest phones it's where  the "Z" should appear.  BRITISH dOLUMBtA TELEPHONE COMPANY  PROVIDING OVER 300 COMMUNICATION  AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  637E-4-2 ...   \    ��� '   ���     ' ���'..''.���'���.������'....: ������("''��� ' ���'''������  Streets Said out in City of the Oea<  Friends.-of Doug Warne toured  Cairo, via colored slides, at the  home of the T. F. Warnes, Gower  Point"Rd., recently.  When Doug visited Cairo,  Christmas: 1961, he stayed ,at the  Nile Hilton Hotel in a room which  overlooked"(he deeply blue rive��,  the sides and tops of- its banks :  paved with' creagiy-^e'Jow tiles.  .The ���former river: yacht of Farouk  lay at anchor, a cafe now.  From .his^-wiridows Doug rcould  see the Pyramids of Cheops' and  Khaffre^at ^Gizeh, 12 miles away,  and the 650.ft. tower-which housed restaurants on two rotating  floors a* tho top A:" :rnr? <?To- ,  vafcr y-ffe'di'th*diners to the upper floors wljere they could see  the; whole of Cairo. /  1 The Nile,  about- 200  yards in  width, provides the water for all  purposes. Rain has never fallen  m Cairo.and the heart of Egypt,;  Farmers  pump  irrigation canal '  water to their smaller ditches.  In Farouk's 'palace, Abadine,  now a national museum, where  Doug took pictures of the;,rich!y  furnished rooms, outstanding was  a huge chandelier of diamond-,  bright crystal prisms.  Beautiful photograDhy showed  the gardens of Mohamed AH,  grandfather of Farouk and found- '  er of the Farouk dynasty. As a  gift to the people, Mohamed Ali  built a large and handsc~ie mosque with five domes for the five  prophets of Islam: Abraha.i, Mouses, Jesus, David and Moha.-ied.  Worshippers are required to  wash before prayers, and since  prayers are about five times daily, the law" of washing was a  sneaky way of making the unclean,, clean. ,  Cairo,. population/' about V/it  million, consists of the old and  the new.- The latter has many fine  apartment, blocks and hotels on  the banks of the Nile. Streets are  wide and buildings modern. In  the old part,, where the markets  are, the streets are narrow. Rubble-from crumbling buildings is  permitted to remain where it  falls so 'that people may help  themselves to it if needed for  ���their own projects.  Doug visited the; tomb of King  Tut, who lies in a solid gold coffin, ��� enclosed in three of these,  and covered by seven gold plated  houses. Buried with him (in the  Valley . of Kings) were many  small ^fcoats that contained replicas of his ^ possessions. These^  boats would'carry, him into his  next life.'  On the outskirts of Cairo lies  SECHELT SCHOOL DISTRICT No. U invites applications  for a teacher of intermediate grades at Port Mellon Elementary School.    .;���.  App[y to the undersigned giving full particulars of experience and certification and enclosing copy of most recent Superintendent's report.  Mrs.  Anne Burns,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46,  Box 220, Gibsons, B;C.  1 monthdelivery  -   Counter Model Registers and Forms  ��� also  Cheques ��� Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Roils ;  Bills of Lading;  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms and Tabulator Forms  ���������.x.  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  Porta^Pak  Sales Books & manifold  Books  on  ^  Continuous Forms  y ��� *  For information contact . . . .  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  the City of the Dead. The buildings are tombs in various shapes  and S-^es and all contain the  dead. Streets are laid out for the  benefit of visitor's to the dead.  The city, built over 100 years ago  contains no living soul.  Leaving Cairo Doug escorted  his guests to Memphis, first capital of upper and lower Egypt, a  farming community founded  about 2000 B.C. One interesting  slide was of a small sphynx,  about 20' by 12* tall which had  been cut from one piece of alabaster.  Another slide, the Temple of  the Black Bull, showed a slab of  alabaster on which bulls were  sacrificed, then set up so that  the juices could run into a drain  to fill a bowl at the lower end to  be sold as cure-alls.  Doug and friends visited the  Cairo stud farm which-formerly  belonged to King Farouk but is  now government owned. Upon expressing a desire to see the horses, a car called for them. Seated  on a patio, they were given refreshments and a view of the  beautiful horses; parading one by  one before them.      . ;  A., characteristic of Arabian  horses is their dish-faced or dented profile. Also" they have one  less vertebra than western horses which gives them a short back  Doug visited the Suez Canal  and Port Said. Here he found that  visitors are required to register  before entering the gates. If the  car does not arrive at the next  stop at the required time the  guard phones back to report it.  The reason is that the visitor, as  well as the zone, must be protected.  Mrs.E.M. Masked  Death came on January 30 to  Mrs. Elizabeth Minnie Maskell,  one of Roberts;Creek's early settlers. ���   ,   \  Mrs. Maskell was a charming  hostess in the family home on  the Lower Road, and many a  pleasant evening was spent there  In those early days, surprise par  ties were much, in vogue, and  the Maskell family took their  turn in entertaining groups' who  arrived on the '-. doorstep on a-  Saturday night, armed with  goodies of all kinds.  The Maskells came here from  Trail more than 40 years ago.  Mrs. Maskell left; the Creek, af-.  ter�������� the'����� death' of* her husbandy  John Harris Maskell, in 1952.  Mrs. Maskell is ' survived by .  three daughters, Doris, Mrs. R.  Blunden, Vancouver; Minnie,  Mrs. R. Randal, Roberts Creek;  and Ruth, Mrs. E. Flower, Daw-,  son' Creek; 5 grandchildren and  one great-grandson.'  Printed Pattern  9267  sizes 10-20  **���  EasyrSew blouses ��� few pattern parts for each! Whip them  up in tulip-bright colors to go  with your shorts, slacks, skirts.  Save many dollars.  Printed Pattern 9267: Misses'  Sizes "10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 top 13A yards 35-inch; middle  1%; lower 1-7/8.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. 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.  Coast News, Feb. 13, 1964.  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  BIG MEAL  FROM  LITTLE FISH  With canned sardines one of  the cheapest and nost readily  available staples on the market,  it's an unthrifty homemaker  who doesn't know a few interesting ways of preparing them.  Here is a recipe for a casserole which teams the savoury  little fish with creamy mashed  potatoes, tomatoes and cheese.  Most folk, even those who say  they don't like sardines, will en-  vjoy this dish. Moreover, the  cook will find it quick and easy  to make ��� especially if she has  mashed potatoes on hand, or  uses the new instant mashed  potatoes.  SARDINE SUPPER  2 cans' {V-A ounces each) Can-  ���    adian  sardines  2 cups   seasoned  mashed  rota-  toes or 1 package (3,ounces)  instant   mashed  potatoes  .2 tablespoons   chopped   parsley  2 ripe , tomatoes,  sliced  % cup finely grated cheese  , Drain sardines. If using the  instant mashed potatoes, prepare according to package directions. Combine potatoes and  parsley; mix thoroughly. Spread  in the bottom of a well-greased,  1-quart baking dish having dimensions about 6x8x2 inches.  Arrange sardines on top of the  potatoes. Cover with tomato  slices. Top with cheese. Bake  in a moderate oven, 350 deg. F.,  for 25 minutes, or until the tomatoes are soft and the cheese  is melted. Makes 4 servings.  * * *  Here's a sandwich idea that  will score a direct hit when refreshments call for something  special. If the occasion is a  bridal shower, the tiny heart-  shaped sandwich loaves will  highlight the party's theme. The  hostess will cheer for them too,  since much of the preparation  can be done ahead of time.  Bread hearts are cut from two  kinds of bread, spread with.fillings, and each little loaf cover  ed with a creamy cheese-and-  nut frosting. After storage- in  the refrigerator, the loaves are  popped into a hot oven for a  few moments just before serving.  SANDWICH   CHEESE   HEARTS  12 slices enriched white bread  6 slices whole wheat bread  3A cup chicken-almond sandwich filling  3A cup ham-rd'sh sandwich  filing  Frosting:  1*4 cups sharp cheese spread   v  5 teaspoons milk  Vz cup chopped pecans  1 slice jellied cranberry sauce  or tomato aspic  Method:    From    each    bread  slice  cut 2 hearts, using a 2y2-  inch cookie cutter. Make three-  tiered   sandwiches,    using    two  white     and     one  whole wheeit  bread heart for each, and using  the two kinds of filling between  the slices.  Combine the cheese; spread,  milk and pecans and beat until  creamy. Spread about 2 tablespoons of this mixture over the  top and sides of each heart sandwich. Ch'll the sandwiches until  serving time. Just before serving, heat sandwiches on a greased cookie sheet in a hot oven  (400 deg. F.) for two or three  minutes. Garnish with tiny  hearts, cut from aspic or jellied  cranberry. Serve) hot (with a  fork). Yield: 12 sandwich Cheese  Hearts. '  EXPANSION  FORECAST  Canada's economy is likely to  expand by at least a third by  1970, according to the Bank of  Montreal in its Business Review  for January.  Clarke Simpkins Invites You  To.. See The  4-Wheel Drive  LAND ROVER  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  Largest selection of all models.,  both gas and diesel  Terms   to   Suit  from    $2895  Cars and Trucks wanted in trade  USED LAND ROVERS  Station   Wagons,   Hardtops, ggQB  Pickups, Crummies, from         ^W^O  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver  TR 9-5211  ENTIRE STOCK MUST GO  CERTAIN BRAND NAMES  Sale will last until all warehouse  and store is exhausted  ALL AT TERRIFIC SAVINGS  COME IN AND BROWSE  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  SUMNYCREST PLAZA ��� Gibsons Legislative views  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  -Mackenzie Consituency.)  We have reason .to be proud  of our education system here in  British Columbia, but as always  there are new needs and new  problems. The present crisis in  higher education in the province  is shared by. all school systems  in Canada.  Recently I attended a conference at the University of Victoria entitled The Emerging System of Higher Education in British Columbia^ Alt that conference  Edward F. Sheffield, director of  research fo rthe Canadian University Foundation at Ottawa,  had some interesting facts and  figures.  Enrollment in the past, seven  years at the University of British Columbia and the University  of Victoria has doubled and will  double again in the next seven  years. This is no temporary expansion . which the erection of  wooden huts can solve.  Ordinary population growth  plus the fact that a higher percentage of young, people are going further in education, has resulted in this crisis. I always  feel unhappy when I meet young  people in the community who  could do well at university, but  for some reason or other have  failed to attend. In the old days  people made opportunity by going -west to free land or north to  the gold fields. Now young people who want to grasp at opportunity go to university.  This population growth which-  is very evident in British Columbia has collided with a philosophical idea. That idea is that  opportunity for higher education  shall be provided for everyone  qualified. This is largely an unwritten idea, but we have responded to it and must continue  to respond.  There are 51 universities in  Canada that give degrees and  one third of  that, number have  - sprung into their new status  within the past seven years.  Some of them have been junior  colleges which have now been  given degree granting status  such as the University of Notre  Dame at Nelson, and Victoria  College at Victoria. Our univer-  , sity teaching staffs have doubled in the last seven years and  annual university expenditures  have tripled.  The latest Canada Year Book  tells us that we are spending  one thousand million dollars  each year on elementary and  secondary education in Canada,  arid we are spending almost two  hundred million dollars on higher education each year in Canada if we include scholarship and  bursary money given directly to  individual university students  Mr. Sheffield at the conference  believed   that   higher   education  costs  in   Canada  will  approach  'two percent of the gross national product in 1971.  Doctor Norman MacKenzie,  the former president of the University of < British - Columbia,  though^ he had problems when  he became president just after  World War *n. Doctor Norman  MacKenzie never turned anybody away and I hope that the  new president, Doctor John MacDonald will not need to turn anybody away.  Believe it or not but action in  higher education is a political issue. That is, higher education in  Canada cannot progress without  additional government revenue  either from provincial, federal  of municipal governments. The  supply of this money is political  in its best sense in that it is a  problem of priorities. Do we  want guns _or butter, roads or  schools, welfare payments or  bridges? The assignment of  these priorities is a political decision as is the assignment of all  priorities- within the sphere of  government..  4       Coast News,  Feb.  13,  1964.  Oops! Sorry!  Last weekvwas not a good week  for the editor to be writing about  financial matters. In the fire de^  partment annual meeting: story  it was written that the basic  three year fire rate in the fire  protection area was $1.55 per  thousand insured and in the unprotected area it "was $2.25. This  should have read per hundred  instead of per thousand. Gibsons  village basic three year rate; is  .65 per hundred.  /.  or commissioner  In the last report on school  board affairs a matter of $7;000  v/hich was removed from the  transportation section of the budget was disposed of incorrectly  in the Coast News. Instead of  $1,000 being left in the transportation funds and $6,000 being added to general funds, the $6,000  was eliminated completely, thus  reducing the budget total by  $6,000. .���  A busy schedule is- planned for  Mrs. Roy Holmes,, provincial  commissioner who will visit  Guides and Brownies of the Sunshine Coast Division next week.  Arriving in Gibsons on Mon.,  Feb. 17,,. Mrs. Holmes will join  Guiders and parents for lunch in  the Anglican Parish hall. In the  ��.'iernoon Gibsons Brownie Packs  and Guide Company will hold a  jo'.nit meeting and Mrs. Holmes  will talk to them about the World  Friendship fund, to which contri:  buttons are made this month! En  route to/Sechelt a stop wiSl foe  made at the Roberts Creek Guide  club, house where the Guides  and Brownies will be gathered to  welcome her.  As Feb. 21, ithe ^anniversary' of  the birth of Baden-RowelTand  the birthday of the World 6hief  Guide, Lady Baden-Powell, also  falls during this week, the provincial commissioner will be  guest of honor, at several events  arranged for Thinking ,Day.  Sechelt news items  (By  SHEILA NELSON)  On Feb. 18, the Canadian Legion Branch 140 auxiliary will  hold a quilting and rug making  bee. Bring a thimble and needle  and some sandwiches. Coffee  will be provided.  On March 13 and 14,Sechelt's  Elementary School will hold its  annual family night.  (Skits, plays and a variety of,  acts come from inside and outside the school. From the school  will come a variety of musicals  and skits. The Vera Lowe Dancing class will present a short  program of dancing and Miss  Sharon Malyea's accordion class  will also be presenting their .program. A tumbling display will  be given by the boys of the Sechelt Elementary and Sechelt  Residential  School.  There may also be entries  from the Cubs, Scouts, Brownies  and Guides of this area. There  will be, as there was last year,  a sale of candy.  On Feb. 8 the Canadian Legion  Branch 140 auxiliary will hold a  social evening at 8 p.m. for mem  bers only. <  The grounds of the St. Hilda's  church are being landscaped by  J. Northcote, J. Dunn, W. Rankin and S. Redman.  The women's World Day of  Prayer services will be held in  the Bethel Baptist Church on  Friday, Feb. 14. All women are  invited to attend regardless of  denomination?  v���- - ��� *%'-..���  Unlike the ..prairies our weather is extremely mild and unlike other parts of this province  we are not constantly wallowing  in mud. Some days we are treated to weather that seems to defy  reason. Such a day was last  Tuesday.  The morning started out sunny and by 2 o'clock it had run  the gamut from sun to snow and  back again. What caused this  ���mixed up weather was any- i  body's guess. While people alternately ran for shelter and enjoyed the warm sun the birds  were grounded: Anybody / walking along the beach would have  seen seagulls for miles it seemed sitting on the beach against  the wind.-The crows-..were not  flying either but seemed to be  waiting until the turbulence  stopped.  Elphinstone  Echoes  (By NANCY  INGLIS)  On Saturday the senior tooys  team went up to Squamish to  play in a tournament. Elphinstone played Pemberton arid  gave them the game, the score  being 60-54. Top scorer was  George Gibb, with 15 points.  Powell River proved her greater strength as their game against  Elphie ended with the score 60-  27.. The loss is surely due to the  fact that the cheerleaders did  not accompany them on this trip.  However" Mr. Yablonski blames  it on the fact that the boys were  only shooting with 10% accuracy.        .  The "Glad-Rag came 0ut again  and was one of the largest ever.  The editorial on school uniforms  has created quite a stir. The paper, the result of many hours  work, was appreciated by all. "-..'���������'  The Honor Society members for  the second term are: Marilyn  Boser and Joy Cameron of Div:'  1; Lynn Stenner of Div. 2; Erica  Ball, Rict Davey, Lynda Docker  Carol Enemark, Arlene Johnson  Bryan Furuya, Mark Seymour,  John Warn and Michael Willis of  Div.. 6; Judy Brown of Div.; 8,  and,,. Dawn' Chamberlin, Wendy  rlngiis^ -Marilyn > rMacey, ,- rjiidy"..  Sigouin,*and Connie Warn of Div.  9. Honorable Mention went ito:  Bill Ayres, Nadine Garit, Gordon  Arthur, [ Gattl' ; Swansbn, Leilani  Seymour and Ruby Strosheih.  Four delegates from, Elphie  went to a conference at West  Vancouver High School. Ken Ba-  foa, Judi Gathercole, Wendy In-  glis and Susan Taylor all gave  their reports at the Monday  morning assembly. All represented our student council as  well .as our school. They came  back with new ideas for our  school government. They were  treated royally, and even saw a  hootenariy.  The monthly, meeting of the  Sechelt Girl Guide and Brownie  Association was held at the home  of Mrs; Edward Aldred in Sechelt with 14 members present.  Eastern Star  15th birthday  Members of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter, 65, OES, celebrated the  15th birthday of the chapter last  Thursday. A special guest was  Mrs. Florence Struthers, PGM,  a close friend and frequent visitor to the chapter. She officiated  at its constitution in 1949 together with the late William Mc-  Lagen, then worthy grand pat-  '������ron.  Mrs. R. J. Eades, PM, decorated the chapter room with cam-  elias and red hearts. in basket  arrangements.. Downstairs the  banquet room also carried out  the Valentine theme. Hanging  baskets suspended over the tables were gay with sweet peas  and hearts. _]  At." intervals down the length  of the table groups of tiny, old-  fashioned ladies stood upon  stars, dainty and gay in the Star  colors. Place cards were novel  and sparkling, and welcomed all  to the festive board.  Mrs. R. Cumming, PM , read  /ja  resun��e  of;_ the chapt.er',sr history and gave the names of the  charter   members   and-  officers  and ithe offices they held.  The special entertainment honored past matrons and patrons,  and charter members.- A token  was sent to Mrs. R. Telford,  who was confined to hospital  and who was the chapter's first  initiate. Interesting and colorful  slides were shown after the sup-,  per hourv  A tribute to a naturalist  Roberts Creek area lost one of  its old timers in the passing of  Duncan Campbell in his 82nd  year at Shaughnessy Hospital on  Feb. 4.  For many years, when his family were young, Mr. Campbell  summered at the Creek, travelling back and forth each weekend on the Union boats. He was  an avid fisherman, and the time  spent at the Creek was always  a source of great pleasure to  him.  When at last he severed the  ties with the contracting business he owned in Vancouver,  Mr. Campbell came with his  wife to live permanently.at their  sea side home. In his own way  an amateur naturalist, Mr.  Campbell would mark the comings and goings of the different  birds and animals, and was especially interested in the many  species��� of ducks and. seabirds  which visit the Roberts Creek  area from time to time.  Mr. Campbell was a veteran  of the South African war as well  as World War I. In the latter he  was with the 6th Field Company,  2nd Battalion Canadian Engineers.  Predeceased by his only son  Flight Sgt. Duncan Eric in World  War n, Mr. Campbell is survived by his wife and two daughters Mrs. Harry Purdy (Dorothy) of West Vancouver and Mrs.  J. C. Cooper (Betty) of Toronto;  stepson, Jack Entwisle, and stepdaughter Miss Marjorie Entwisle;    also    six    grandchildren  and five great-grandchildren;  two brothers Charles arid James  and one sister Miss Isabella Ann  Campbell in Australia.  The funeral service was held  in Vancouver Feb. 7, at Nunn  and Thompson's Chapel with  Padre Roy Dunford officiating.  Interment at Forest Lawn Memorial Park.  Last year Canadian Smokers  paid Ottawa a total of $382 million in tobacco taxes.  Late Want Ads  FOR RENT  Secret Cove waterfront cottage  for rent till June in return for  carpentry, or will finish for $50  per month. Phone CA 8-8367.  CARS, TRUCKS      ' '   : "  For   sale   cheap,   gravel   truck,  new tires,   low   mileage,   needs  some work on motor Phone 886-,  9813.  HALFMOON 8AY NOTES  (By PAT MURPHY)  While Mrs. Tinkley is basking  in the Mexican sun with her husband Charles, I will endeavour  to keep the column.going. Any  help will be appreciated.  On Saturday evening, Feb. 8,  Welcome Beach Community Association held a St. Valentine's  party and turkey dinner, at its  hall. The dinner- smorgasbord  style, was convened by Mrs.  Frank Claydon with the help of  other members of the association. Table and hall decorations,,  in Valentine motif, were in the  capable hands of Mrs. Louise  Bath and Mr. and Mrs. R. Wilkinson. Mr. J. Morgan, president, welcomed members and  guests and thanked all who had  made the evening possible.  Grace by Rev. Canon Greene  started a most enjoyable evening  After dinner Mr. J. Dhooghe  showed interesting pictures taken by himself on some of his  many mountain climbing expeditions.  Mrs.   N.   Williamson   and   her  daughter Michele,. of New West-  ���minster, were . weekend visitors  at the home of Mrs. Williamson's  mother, Mrs. P. A. Meuse.  Mrs. A. Edmonds of Edmonton Alberta, was a guest of Mrs.  P. J. Murphy. Mrs. S. Keyes accompanied Mrs, Edmonds on her  return to Edmonton.  Mrs. F;, Warne has returned  from Vancouver, where she  spent some time visiting her  son and his wife,.  Mr; and Mrs. Charles Chessnut  and son Michael attended a football reunion in North Vancouver.      v  Mrs. E. E. Welch of North  Surrey has come to visit her sister, Mrs. Frank Ltyons for two  weeks then she will visit her  mece of Gibsons.  Install Rebekahs  Due to the illness of both the  noble grand elect and the vice  gr?M elect, the installation of  officers of Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge has been somewhat delayed. /  With Mrs. S. W. Burt, district  deputy president. \ assisted by  Mrs. G. Begg, Mrs C. Chamberlin. Mrs. A'.'E. Ritchey and  Mrs/E. Parsons and Mrs. L.  Turner from Sechelt, perform-  in the ceremony, Mrs. Charles  St^Om,-. wearing a gorgeous corsage presented by her .family  was duly installed as noble grand  Mrs. W. Hutchins was .installed as vice grand, Mrs. G. Begg,  ' recording secretary; Mrs. A. E.  Ritchey, financial secretary and  Mrs.   C.   Chamberlin,   treasurer.  Other officers installed; were  Mrs. H. Whiteside, Mrs. W.  Keen, Mrs. M. Singleh"-st, Mrs.  M. Weal, Mrs.'.L. Peterson, Mrs.  A. Rees and Mrs. H. Lee.  Owing to her own illness and  the death of her brother, Mrs.  Osborne was absent, her office  being graciously filled by Mrs.  L. Turner, noble grand of Sechelt.  :'���.'��� Mrs. Gordon McCourt'and Mrs.  H.J; Barendregt took their Guide  Promise and were presented with  committee pins by District Commissioner Mrs. Frank Newton.  The group was told of a proposed trip Iby all guides arid  Brownies in this, area to camp  Tosoona near-Chilliwack. The asr  sociation has also planned a bake  sale for March 19- at Hospital  Cottage, SeChelt. ".   ^ -  / Thef annual mother and daughter banquet will be held in the  Sechelt Legion HaU, MoriV; Feib.  17 alt 5:45 p.m. Guest of honor  will be Mrs. Roy Holmes of Vancouver, provincial - commissioner. ���'.'���:���   ���--- ;���_'-:. v'!:v';:. ������   ::">v-::-:-  A church parade in conjunction with Boy Scouts will be held  at the Legion Hall Sunday, Feb.^.  23 at 2 p.m.. Guides and Brownies will assemble at. the Shop-  Easy parking ildt at 1:30. Parents  and friends are invited.  Guide-.. lieutenant; both of Sechelt's Girl Guide troop, v and  Mrs. Sue Woods, Tawny Owl of  the Wilson Creek Brownies were  presented wiifth -. (their warrants  ���and pins'/'of theirr ranks laft a recent Gmders meeting.'   >      >y\  At the; last Sechelt Girl,Guide  meeting, guides Rita Orio, Barbara Jaeger' and Judy Higgs  were presented with ��� their one  year service ���pins. jDianne Ono  and Gail Newton received their  hostess badges.  ���',.' / .,'.-  1 At the same meeting Mrs.  Daphne McPhenson spoke to the  Sechelt Girl Guides' on sign language and how to become a  friend to the deaf.        -'"'������  V'  Talk on Hospital  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will  hold its meetirig in the Anglican  Church Hall, Thurs., Feb. 13 at  8 p.m. Mr. F. West will be speaker and will answer questions after giving latest reports on the  hospital's progress.  Final details of. Saturday's  Valentine Smorgasbord - Dance  will be discussed arid a progress  report on the April 15 fashion  ishow will toe given. Members are  asked to remember their Nabob*  coupons  and recipes.  SOME  KEYS  FOUND  Keys found in the telephone  booth by Dave Inglis with the  Dominion Lock name stamped  on them are now resting at the  Coast News office awaiting their  owner.  5,000 REGISTER  More than 5,000 British Coliim-  toia fivepin and tenpin bowlers  have . registered so far for the  1964 Player's Bowling Festival,  the world's biggest participation  sports event. Registration closes  on Feb. 15.  Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell; Guide  captain and :Mrs. Lola Caldwell,  RUG CLEANING  and DEM0THING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9890  For all your Plumbing Needs  call  PENINSULA PLUMBING Ltd.  Pratt Rd & Sechelt Highway  Ph.   880-0533  Rogers  -                ���,  Pass  ���1               -                           - ���    >  A film about Rogers Pass will be shown at Danny's  Dining Room, lues., Feb. 18 at 8:15 p.m, by the  Kiwanis Club.  The public is invited to  see this fine picture  Queenswoo.d Console Stereo, beautiful Danish modern style /  cabinet, lustrous walnut finish AM & F.M radio, large':  9" x 6" coaxial cone speakers for rich tone.  DROP IN AND DISCUSS TERMS  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886^9325  ^^*^^^^^^^^N^  February  Be sure you see our BARGAINS for all the  family including WINTER J|00TS, SLIPPERS,  ^FLATTIES and HANDBAGS  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886^9833  SYD EDWARDS  POWER OUTAGE  > ���/ - . ��� .'  Electric power will be interrupted in the following  areas as follows:  ������'���it  Monday, Feb. 17, from approximately 9 a.m. .to approximately 12 noon in the Gibsons Rural area as indicated.  North Road, Hilicrest to Chamberlin Rd.,    ,        ........  Reed Road, Payne to Chamberlin Rd., x  and on the Cemetery Road.  ��� ��� )��� - , ' ���  The outage is necessary to permit B.C. Hydro crews to  carry out new construction work for the improvement to service on the North Road. ;���  B.C. HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY Coast News, Feb. 13, 1964. - 5  COMING  EVENTS   v        j    '.���'.,  Feb. 14, Job's DaUhters arid De-  Molay semi-formal Valentine  Dance; Admission by ticket only.  Couples $1.25, single V 85c. See  Linda Peterson for tickets, i  Feb. 14, World Day of Prayer,  2 p.m., United Church: All women of the area are invited to  attend.  Feb. 15, Valentine Dance and  Social, Sat.; $1.50 per couple; $1  per single person. Roberts Creek  Legion Hall;  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 1.  Feb. 17, O.A.P.O. General meeting, Mon., 2 p.m.; Kinsmen Hall.  Feb. 21. S.P.C.A., annual public  meeting in' Danny's Dining  Room, at 8 p.m.   .  ENGAGEMENT  ��   ���   ��� ��� . ��� ..��� ���������������������.������������  '��� ��� ���  Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leith, Pender Harbour, announce the en- ���-  gagementof their daughter Roberta.. Aniie to Mr. Bernard Mulli-.  giari; son of Mr! and Mrs. M.  Mulligan, Gibsons. The wedding  1 will take place Feb. 22 at 11:30  a.m. at the Most Pure Heart of  Mary  Catholic Church,  Gibsons.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to all of Agnes D. Reynolds' friends and neighbors who  so kindly; gave their time,, sympathy and prayers during her  long illness. We also appreciate  your respect of her wishes and  your thoughtfulness to us in our  bereavement. A special, thanks'to  . the Doctors, Nurses and staff  of St. Mary's Hospital, Garden  Bay. .,...'";"-���������:;..  Thomas V. Reynolds, and family.  I wish to. tharik my friends,  neighbors and relatives for their  kindness and - cards, :. letters,  flowers arid visits to me in St.  Mary's Hospital. Also the staff.  Thank you.      Clare Chamberlin.  I want to take this opportuniay  of thanking all the kind friends  who left used Christinas cards  at the Coast News office for use  by the Exptorers group.' ���  Jean Duncan.  .  'We wish to express to the many  friends our heartfelt thanks for  the tokens' of sympathy tendered!  us   during   our  recent  ibereave>j  menl ���   *,.....���"-..;V-'". ;-i; '';:v \  Ron Haig and Family. .:.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays.' Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 8854455  'LOST    ���'��� ,-^;-,;.������' ;:���'-;.I ^-'-'^  "Will the party who took all the  white clothes from No. 13 machine at the Pink. Elephant on  Sunday evening, Feb. 9, please  return to Lauridromat or phone  886-2211.  FOUND  A perfect way to say "Be my  Valentine." Send a floral arrangement or potted plant from  Lissi Land Florist, Hopkins  Landing, Phone 886-9345.  GD3SONS  HELP WANTED  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 typical, but indicative of potential)^  last year. Don Kirby had. 150 repeat customers on one exclusive-  product his "second year.vAge no  barrier.. Diversified;; year round  line. No investment required. We  take care of all financing r��� shipping ��� and collections; Start on  part time basis if you like. Write  Consolidated Paint ��� &r 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.  Roto-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, 8859530  Please phone evenings only.  2 bedroom ��� Modern, fully serviced home, large panelled living room with fireplace. Pembroke bathroom, auto-oil furnace. Full price only $5,900,- easy  terms.  ���'...' ..   \. . -  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  Ternis.  - ;, ������'.-'  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.  REDROOFFS  Waterfront ��� Fully furnished  bungalow. Large living room;  with fireplace, -Knotty Pine kit-  clien plus modern, 2 bedroom  guest cottage in choice location  on level, treed lot fronting on  fabulous beach. Full price $15,900  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.  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 store  sites, lease or purchase.  Build your home ^his 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 LtoV  Real Estates-Insurance ,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GD3SONS,  BC. PH. 886-2481  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. ,F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  For all types of insurance including life, Real Estate,  Office:  885-2065, 6r  Eves.:  E. Surtees^ 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2046  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  Quality built Gibsons home, 2  bedrooms on main, with third in  self-contained ground level suite.  Phone 886-2447.  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 cement 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,  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 mo-  te^and boat rentals.  Waterfront, lots   $3,500.  View lots from $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash.  O. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  1.66 acres, 100. beach .-.front.-  Clean newly painted semi.buri-  galow with large unfinished attic. Extra-building could be guest  cottage. Garden, fruit trees, landscaped. Good water supply. Real  value at $10,500 F.P.' $3,500 dp.  Bal. at $70 p.m.  GIBSONS  VIEW HOME  2 bedrms. Large L.R. with fireplace,  w.   to  w.   carpets,   Pern,  bath.   One   room   in   basement.  Large  fiibreglass  covered  patio,  ���matching   garage:   Lovely   landscaped lot all fenced. Stone and  ���brick   work,   shrubs   and   trees.  Real buy at $10,700 F.P.,  $3,200  dp. toal. at $60 ipm, 6%. Call J.  Anderson, 885-9565, office 885-2161  We\ require listings.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2i61  Close to Gibsons, over 7 acres.  _ $1500..  10 acres; 5 room family home,  all facilities, out bldgs, orchard.  $15,000 terms. ,  New 2 bedroom stucco bungalow, lge par port, close in, early  possession.  $7900,  terms.  Roberts Creek, approx. 1 acre  of level ground, over .190' on  black top, creek through property, a real 'buy at $2750 on terms.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Private beach,/ overlooking  Georgia Straits. Full basement  modern home. $14,000. $4,000  down.  -, Large lot with ail year stream.  F.B. A/oil. Across private road  from good beach. No hills.  $12,500! $3,500 handles.  ���'.'���'  EWARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  PROPERTY WANTED  Waterfront property wanted for  a homesitei From 1 to 20 acres.  Full particulars to; Box , 706,  Coast News.- :'.���.'  WANTED FOR ALL CASH  Waterfront property. Sheltered  - moorage; -LeveL^ Access by road.  Good beach. Gibsons to Pender  Harbour. Halfmoon Bay area  preferred: P.O. Box 288, Gibsons  BUILDING MATERIALS,  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Gordon tractor in working order  with attachments $100; 46 sheets  tongue and groove   s/a  plywood,  .$5 per sheet. 886-2340.  Oil  Heater  in good  condition,  approx. 34x18x16. Ph. 886-9814.  WYNGAERT POULTRY FARM  offering farm fresh eggs to the  consumer 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 39%",  .extending to 31" x 54%", 4 chairs  with red plastic seats.'Good condition.  $25.  Phone 886-2622.  1 27 ft. house trailer; \1 100 lb.  propane tank. 1 propane hot water heater, 12- hp. Evdnrude mot-  ���jor. Phone 886-2762, Bill Warren,  1 used oil range, $85. .-���-"-  1 propane range.  1 used Serve! Propane refrigerator.  AH good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  -     Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   &  886-9303  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  Give fresh oysters to a good cook  and you have seafood supreme.  Serve them often. Available at  food stores and-cafes. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour.  Gurney oil range, as new, good  baker, with or without range  boiler, coil, 30' copper tubing,  two settling bowls and other oil  barrel fittings,  $75.   .. J   ,  50,000 B.T.U. Coleman floor furnace with thermostat control $35  Phone 886-7714. .  Zenith deep freeze, 15 cu. ft.,  $150. Enterprise combination  propane gas and oil stove, hot  water coil. Phone 886-9397.  ��� -; . .���. ��� : ,  1 metal brown enamel bedstead  and  spring;   full  size,   $10;   one  ,6 ft. x 6 in. crosscut saw, semi  new condition, $7; one coal or  wood  water  heater,   $5;   1   .303  feRoss rifles $20; -Phorie  MSWtt.  Cat Terratrac-500 with Vwinph  and torque converter, 2% years  old. Rubber tire ���' arch, factory  built. )n ton pickup, '54 Mercury  Good, rubber and caboose on  back.; Fire tools. Everything  needed for small second growth  logging.  Phone  886-9872 after 6.  WANTED  Used 3. or 4 drawer filing * cabinet,  wood or metal. Ph. 886-2467  % sheathing.  Junk cedar $35 per M  Good fir $90 per M  A. Simpkins, Davis Bay  FOR  RENT  ���T-     ~    NEAR GIBSONS   Small insulated and furnished  bachelor accommodation, electricity included,  $15 per  month.  One bedroom modern furnished  cabin, full plumbing, all electric,  $65 per month. '  'Trailer site on good beach with  electricity and septic tank. $25  .per month. Phone Ran Vernon,  886-9813.  ROOM  AND   BOARD  BOATS FOR SALE  19 FT. COD BOAT  with   5   Easthope,   $400  or' will  trade for car. Phone 883,2689.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Board and room, or, room only,.  day,   week   or   month.    Smith's  Boarding   House,   886-9912,   Gibsons.  MISC.   FOR  SALE  21" Crossley TV, console model,  good working order. Phone 886-  2294. _^__ :.  New 8 ft. Prams: S. Holland, 886-  2258.  Good car radio, 6 volt. $20. Ph.  886-2664.  Beatty commercial ironer; cigaret maker; cross cut saws; radio:'and record player; set accordion lessons with records;  large' galv. swivels; small crib.  Phone 886-9316.  1 Lady ,Pat oil cookstove in excellent condition; 1 Coleman oil  .heater, also in good condition;  1 Frigidaire; 1 washing machine  all at Archie and Carrie Crowe  home on Martin Road, Gibsons.  '48 Pontiac. running, S50. Oil  stove, $25. Phone 886-2678:  Will take care of pre-school children in my own home. Phone  886-7792.  Slip covers made to order. For  -more information please call  Mrs. Yvette Kent, Sechelt 885-  4461.  Alcoholics Ar.onvmous  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 886-2134  ; PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  Used furniture, or what have  yr.u? Al's Used Furniture. Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARTNE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.   886-2116.   OD3SONS  ELPHTNSTON'l5:   TO-OP  Lucky   Vn��iher  February 8 ��� 33988, Pale Green  Cottage, 4th house past Gower  Point store, to be moved, $450  cash. Phone 886-2583.  Express your Valentine Greeting with flowers or a potted  plant from Lissi. Land Florist,  Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-9345  Parsnips, beets, turnios. at tho  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 885-  9862.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limb? fo'- vi<>w Insured work from Port Mellon  to Ponrtor Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on  bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  . Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  >' Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Office Hours, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  ,       NELSON'S  ���  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  CREST ELECTRIC-  Domestic   wiring,   rewiring   and  alterations from Port Mellon  to  Pender,Harbour. Free estimates..  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  PETS  Pure bred golden retriever puppies. Phorie 886-2664.  RADIO,  TV,   HI-FI  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  FUELS  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load* delivered. Terms ��� cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry. old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17/fa ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS" ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices   phone  886-9902  Cburcb Serviced  ��f�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  ,    11:15 a.m., Matins  ���     11:15 a.m., Church School  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.        Matins       .i''-  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School   ,;  '3 p.m. Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  .   7:30 p.m., Everisong      t  11 a.m., Church School  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.; Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.. Divine Service  '     Roberts  Creek  .2 p.m-. Divine Service  Wilson Creek    -  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  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.  All other Sundays  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  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;rii.; Devotional/  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Groujs  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., ,7:30 p.m., .Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  r  ACROSS  1 Sunk fenct  5 Noble  character,  9Ried  14 Telling  blow  15 Rank  16 Puccini  opera .  17 Invade  19 Aquatic  mammal  20 Corporate:  abbr.  21 Anglo-Saxon  slave  22 Pewter coin  23 A direction  24 Cooked  26 Turf .."���  28---and  downs  29 Shine  32 Allotment  35 Muck  36 Swedish  coin  37 Lively song  38 Exchanges  39 Develop  40 Fitting  41 Shadow  42 Surmise  43 Time limit  4-  46  Answer To Puzzl* N����77?  nus  c��s  \  47 Gate  51 Measure  53 Greeted,  54 Direction.  55 Lip  56 Arose  (2 wds.)  58 Docking toll  60 Idolize  61Jot   .  62 College,  Eng.  63 Discourage  64 Bustles  65 Green (obs.)  DOWN  1 Pueblo  Indians  2 About  3 Therefore  4 Form of  to be  5 Morgans  6 Impofo  7. Ceremony  8 Poem  9 Cache  10 Potassium  carbonate  .�� * o s  NOME  s  P  0  T  s  ii  A  N  6  i  A  L  E  a  T  S  ?TfTl  k  A  1  tl  SJUU    DDBDO  nnnnci   nnc   cqoljlj  nnnn  nco  didlidgd  QDD    QDC    QDB    GCD  BOOQnB   GOG    BEEOD)  an dec  QfDn  bcbbb  DBDIII3    IIEB  B  1  T  T  E  B  N  !  O1  C  P  A  A  V  ?  E  R  i  E  O  A  E  N  T  1  E  R  T  q  ,T  E  F  L  i  N  7  E  0  N  A  E  H  0  S  S  E  T  T  0  R  A  T  S  11 "ID---"  12 High cards  13 Unusual  18. Cajole  22 Prunes  25 Uncle's wife  26 Grumble  27 Nest-egg  29 Dandy  30 Cupid  31 Tidings  32 Pleased  33 Mellow  34 Raised  structure  35 Long necked  birds  38 Transfer  �����  39 Brief blast  41 Stringpiece  42 Great relish  44 Coy  45 Engages  47 "IPSO --���������  48 Furious  49. Strength  50 Correct  51 Knight's oath  52 Style  54 Tennyson  character  57 Small child  58 Medical  Society: Abbr*  59 Step up a  motor Coast News, Feb. 13, 1964.  II. BISHOP  LAMES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  ^*^_f*��o *~* j���^-  GIBSONS  III I It UN! Kill  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  EPIC INTRODUCED BY GM  General Motors' new Envoy Epic has been designed with special attention to winter driving. A 2-  door 4-passenger car, it is available in two models: standard, and the Deluxe shown here. The  Epic'has more interior room than other cars of its size and better power for its weight. Standard  are bucket seats, floor mounted shift, almost double the trunk space of other cars of this size, full  size heater capable of providing room temperature at 40 degrees below and special new innovations in passenger car suspension. The Deluxe features carpeting throughout and padded instrument  panel.  Letters of thanks  The Auxiliary to Roberts.  Creek Legion held' its last  monthly meeting on Feb. 3. Letters of thanks for donations  from the Mental hospital and  Veterans hospitals were read.  The usual donation will be sent  to the Legion Scholarship fund.  Arrangements were made for  the luncheon to be served at the  combined Zone meeting on  March 21.  The flu kept many away from  the last whist, the next one on  Feb. 28, should have a better  attendance. ���/*,'     :  The president gave out material for the April 13 bazaar.  All were pleased to hear that  Mrs. Mortimer is now "out of  hospital, and convalescing at  home. v-.   ���-,  Complete stock of  .  FISHING TACKLE  ' Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior ,& Marine  Ph. 883-2415  TIME  From 1941 to 1961 the size of  the average Canadian farm increased from 237 acres to 359  acres.  The Davis 0��awa Diary | CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  ��.,   tacit  mvrs    MP.' nrv  sniral   similar-to  that which  FOR SALE  19 ft. COD BOAT  with 5 Easthope, $400  or will trade for car  Phone 883-2689  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Canada's money supply is increasing. .More money is therefore available to purchase an increasing volume of goods. While  this should mean lower interest  rates it also raises the question  of inflation. Prices for some  months have been edging upwards. One thing which Canadians must therefore ask.themselves is whether .this is a temporary phenomenon or whether  it means that, by steadily increasing the nation's money supply, we are in for an inflation-  ANNOUNCEMENT  VOLKSWAGEN PACIFIC  1190 West Georgia  (in downtown Vancouver)  ANNOUNCES THE APPOINTMENT OF  Dick Reichelt  TO THEIR SALES STAFF  FOR A NEW VOLKSWAGEN  OR A GOOD USED CAR  Phone Dick collect  683r6841 or 277-3064  'T: SALE  JAY BEE FURNITURE  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Complete New Spring Stock  CHESTERFIELD SUITES - BEDROOM SUITES  TV. ��� RADIO ��� HI-FI  CHROME KITCHEN AND DINING ROOM SUITES  at prices that will compare and in some cases  better city prices  POLE LAMPS - TRI LAMPS ��� T.V. ANTENNA'S  Phone 886-2346  Furnish Your Home at Home  $$  ary spiral similar to that which  occurred in the early 1950s.  Over the past 12 months th&  volume of money in circulation  in Canada has gone up by nearly $1.5 billion. It has gone up by;  nearly 10% at a time when our/  national output of goods and services has risen by only about  6%. In other words, the Bank of  Canada, with Finance Minister  Walter Gordon's approval, has  been pumping more money into  the nation's financial system  than the latter has been producing as saleable products in one  form or another. I  Mr. Gordon referred to this  process in a recent speech. He  said that (our) "monetary policy has been in tune with the  needs of our expanding economy. Our money supply has been  increased ... and the spread between Canadian and U.S. interest rates has narrowed."  It is reassuring to note that an  increase in our money- supply  will not automatically produce  an upward thrust in prices. A  good deal depends on the state  of our economy; how'���many people are unemployed and how  much excess capacity exists in  our manufacturing and other industries. More money in the  hands of consumers, under these  circumstances, may merely call  for additional production., Costs,  u n d e r these ��� circumstances,  miglit^ abtuallyf; decline rather  than: increase. It is only when  most of bur, capacity is being  utilized ���: and "when we reach a  condition of reasonably full employment that shortages and demands . for exceptional wage increases really begin to drive prices upward in earnest.  Mr. Gordon's serenity is therefore based upon the view that  there is still a good deal of slack  in our ���conoriiy. As long as there  are fewer jobs than there are  people willing to work further  budget deficits are tolerable. Also, as long as more money in  circulation will permit our industries to expand their production runs and reap some of the  economies of mass production  we are probably on the right  track. For this reason an expanded money supply coupled  with lower interest rates and a  higher volume of consumer  spending may continue to be in  the, national interest. There is a  limit however. Once our human  and other resources are fully  employed and once prices begin  to rise at a rate greater than our  improvement in productivity we  must call a halt to deficit spending and stop pumping money into the nation's financial bloodstream at a rate in excess of'our  ability to produce usefur goods  and services.  BURLEY  ON EXECUTIVE  At the annual dinner meeting  of the Vancouver-Coast Region,  Boy Scouts of Canada in Vancouver Feb. 3, Norman Burtey of  Sechelt was elected an executive member at large. Neville L.  Reid was elected president. Lit.  Col. W. G. Smart was reappointed regional commissioner and Norman R. Rudolph of  Port Mellon was appointed asr  sistant  regional commissioner.  v. x-"  /'i&W.Ttf  ''CitM oaths t::vrtMKS. \\<:  "Now we'll look at some V2  photos of our next oppotuii'  secret practice sessions I"  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  Don't be a Rip Van Winkle.,;  Find WATCH REPAIR and  JEWELERS fast in the ��  YELLOW PAGES, \  where YOUR  FINGERS DO /  JHE WALKING '  Sunshine Coast Dim  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel,' Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  REID'S  WORLDWIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick , efficient, service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell;St.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  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 TOPSODL  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9828  SWANSONBROS.  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 -i-  Truck and car repairs ���  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  Peninsula Cleanera  ; Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula'  Phone 886-2201  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  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  ^       Cold Weld Process  ."'.:. Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721   ;     ' : Res; 886-9956  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 & OEL STOVES  CLEANED  '���/'��������� Phone 886-2422  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172       ; ��  Daily Freight Service to "  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  .service  Lowbed hauling  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,   TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & C0.r LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  ���    . C & S SALES r~"  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  "Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  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  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ' at r\, .':���'���  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  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     T-     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  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILTrUP ROOFS  Ph. 886-9980  CHEST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring  and -alterations  ELECTRIC HEATING  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-9320 evenings  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  '      Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  " NORM BURTON  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 Mortgage*  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  libsons 886-2481  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE '  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings, and cabinets in hard-  /woods'and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECRELT  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 Coast News, Feb. 13,  1964.  Th  e  a tion  (ARTICLE   FIVE)  FASHIONABLE STRIPED COTTON    FOR    THE    CHILDREN,  TOO ��� Stripes are L everywhere  this year, even in little boys'  coveralls. Bright red patches at  the knees can be added to cover  a tear or just for decoration.  MEETINGS  JEH0YAH'S�� WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues., 8 p.m.  at   Gibsons,   Granthams,   Davis,  Bay,  Selma   Park/ Sechelt  (2),  West Sechelt,  MTNSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs., '���'  7:30. p.m.'--:j'':':- .----���''���'',,-  SERVICE    MEETING:    ThursM  ; 8:30 p.m.  PUBLIC TALK: Sun., 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections    .  (By LES PETERSON)  Reg Paul, last of a line of  carvers, has made a totem pole  expressive of the entire Sechelt  concept of good versus evil. Reg  explains that this concept can  be interpreted figuratively as  well as literally. The serpent,  whale, beaver and condor can  be accepted as real creatures,  each possessive of its particular  degree of good or evil, or they  can be interpreted as symbols  representing degrees of good  and evil inherent in ithe human  being.  One is inclined, inevitably, to  think  that  this  symbolic  refer-  ��� ence to the ego and the id has  : been  added  since  contact  with  . modern   European   culture,   but  Reg    Paul   maintains. that   the  symbolism was present always;  that there has been no cultural  borrowing ' frqnr Sigmund Freud  or  other  psychologists.  In  any  case,   this   psychology,   as   the  Sechelts symbolized it, coincided  more 'closely with their way of  life than does  any one of our  many   psychological   schools   of  thought    fit    our   complex   and  diverse   present-day   culture.  /Examined   in   this   light,   the  native Indian  belief is  seen to  be not at alb simple, but most  intricate/Indian  people,   raised  in their own culture, learned to  peer   into,   and   to   comprehend  clearly,     inner    drives    which  sometimes  impelled  the  human  creature;   to.   commit    wicked  deeds. Understood as subjective  forces, these drives were given  objective expression ��� the drive,  blind,'S undirected,    from    deep  within,     became    TCHAIN'-KO,  the serpent������ a complex symbol  in. all primitive mythologies.  Some Sechelt people alive at  the' time" of this writing can  tell stories of-their personal experiences with TCHAIN'-KO.  Wea pohs could not stop  TCHAIN'-KO, they say, TCHAIN'  KO could go through solid rock  if he wished. Any otherwise inV.  explicable .. pull or disturbance s  below  the  ocean's  surface was  MICKEY COB  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR,  7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver. 13, B.C.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE: VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  attributed    to    the   presence   of  TCHAIN'-KO.; STAH'-LAH-SHAN  the whale, found a target for  the, serpent and guided him to  it ��� found an object on which  evil, human or otherwise, furious but blind, could be vented.  On way to seek to grasp this  philosophy in relation to modern  Western philosophy is to1 find  some one emotion present in one  culture and-absent in the other.  Such an emotion is anger. Well-  known as a component of a personality reared in a culture  adapted from civilizations located west of the Tigris-Euphrates,  it seems to have v been entirely  lacking in the way of life of the  North-pacific Indian. Webster  ^defines anger as "a strong passion or emotion of displeasure,  and usually antagonism, excited  by: a sense of injury or insult."  While the typical Western response to injury or insult tends  to be sought in physical or economic retribution ��� in a demand  of   blood   Or  money  from  the  putative   wrong-doer,   the    aboriginal   Indian    sought  satisfaction  in  the  ET-SOH'-LOH-MAT;  the ceremony in which the family wronged established its  true,  greatness through' giving to the  perpetator  of   the  wrong' more  than  he  could  give  back.   The  family .whose marriagable members     SHOO-LEE-UH's     family  would    not,   accept    descended  upon  SLAY'-AH-THLUM,  not  to  demand but to give.  ���   Perhaps  this  recourse  in  the  gentle retort  can  be  explained  by   CHASS-KHAIN,   the   condor,  the   symbol   expressive   of   the  power of good. He' is the brain;  "the eye of the hand," the Se- .  chelts   called   him.   The, brain,  clearly, was :expected to oppose,  and to  cause  the jhand to  oppose, forces of evil. Reg Paul,  : steeped in the lore of his people while a young boy, as hereditary    chief,    by   his   maternal  grandmother, ,whose roots penetrated far back into the old na-.  tive way of life, emphasizes the  fact that the condor's power can  dominate;and:defeat that of the  serpent:- The ego can,  if it; so  desires,' master the id;   good is  supreme over evil. When insulted, the human being cannot call  oh TCHAIN'-KO, the completely  detached force of evil;, he can,  however,    appeal -to   .CHASS'-  KHAIN,  his  protector.  He  can  repay a hurt, then, not/with another hurt, but only with an act  of  generosity.   "If he  demands  of you your coat, give him your  cloak also; if he ask you to go  with him a mile,* go with him  twain?"  There is extant a Sechelt legend which illustrates, at least  negatively, the power in the  force of good. Two hunters, very  close companions, were . seeking  mountain-goats on the ��� steep  mountainside above SKHULP.  The one hunter lowered the  other down' an impossible cliff  to a rock ledge, below which  the cliff fell sheer again to the  ground far below. But the first  hunter, although he had never  before expressed this feeling,  was actually very envious of  his friend's prowess in hunting.  Overpowered now by a passion  of envy, he dropped the rope  and left.  Upon searching the ledge on  which he was thus abandoned,  the second hunter discovered a  Another Show Window?  '-....' . ������.  -;' "���   '' : '  , . \ ��� ' .'   '���/"'���  '   '   ���.  Every store on the  Sunshine GoaSt has  another show window  in which tqt display  its wares.  Where is this Show Window?  '��� .''        '   ���'- '���     ������������ '*���   . . -.  Right here in the columns of  COAST NEWS  Phone 886-2622 for advice  nest  containing three baby condors. Patiently, he. fashioned his  rope into three small harnesses.  When     the     young  birds  were  jable to fly, he fastened to each  'a   harness,   which   was   in'turn  ^attached   to   the   remainder   of  jhis rope.  By flying--as- strongly  j as   they  could,   the  young   con-  tidors were able to slow the hunt-  ���^er's descent sufficiently that he  landed safely at the base of the  -cliff.  \   In a story on which the typical  European had been reared, this  would  not  be. the   end.   In  the  literature and mythology of ancient Greece, on which the ethical structure of-modern Western  cultures is largely based, a spe-  :'- cial diety, Nemesis, was contriv-  ; ed to avenge the malefactor on  behalf   of   the  gods.   Inspector  Javert,   one  of   the  most   compelling characters in nineteenth  century literature,  took his life  when he could no longer justify  his pursuit of Jean Val jean,,-yet  could not,,by his code of ethics,  refrain    from    his. pursuit:   The  great   interest   in   the   story   of  the Count of Monte Cristo lies,  not    in.  the  wrongly-imprisoned  man's escape, but in his destruction of his villifiers.  But, to the Sechelt people, the  story of the three condors is  quite complete. The powers of  these creatures was only for  good; not for evil. They could,  only help save the wronged '  man; not punish the wrongdoer. The serpent ��� blind, formless ��� was beyond reach of the  will either to begin or cease  action. The condor ��� "the eye  of the hand" ��� represented the  mind itself. So, wickedness did  not dwell in the human mind,  but originated in some  obscure  area beyond its ken. The mind  could instigate only good, and  could counter ��� evilv only with  good.  It   might   be   presumed,   from  Che viewpoint of Western culture,  that such a philosophy, excusing  the    individual    from    personal  blame, as it seems to do, borders'on fatalism. Perhaps it does.  And perhaps Western culture ���  Western     implying     European,  but     excluding     native     North  American   ' culture ��� has     not  tried    too    hard   to   understand  the    complexities    of    so-called  fatalism.   For,   among  a  people  who     live     by this  philosophy,  while an individual who wrongs  another   of  his   kind   might   be  absolved  from  blame  on  metaphysical  grounds,   he   is   by  no  means exonerated socially.  In the North American culture, where social forces were  far more powerful than other  forces, and where rank itself  depended in large; part on behavior, the commission of an  untoward act, followed by the  disgrace of receiving gifts from  the affronted party, would have  brought 'about an intolerable-  loss of face ��� another term with  which European philosophers  have failed to come to grips.  CHASS'-KHAIN,     epitome   , of  good, could shame, but he could  not destroy TCHAIN'-KO, epitome of evil. Evil would go on,  just as good would go on.  SWAHT-KAY'-AM, the Thunder-  bird, or Thunder-god, could destroy STAHL'-AH-SHAN, the  killer-whale. The whale was a  real creature, not just a, symol.  He could be destroyed by man  as well as by the Thunderbird.  But the destruction of one killer-  whale did not destroy all killer-  whales. And even the ^Thunder-  bird could not destroy the serpent, evil incarnate.  TCHAIN'-KO  and  STAHL'-AH-  SHAN were not the only manifestations of evil. The SKOHK'-  EEN,    lesser    evil   spirits,   pervaded   the   environment   of   the  native peoples. In addition, certain, localities were bad or fearful.     The    sharp bare peak of  SLIAM-KAY'-AM,   rising   directly  before  the  village  of  HUN'-  AH-CHIN,   crackled  with   lightning    and    thunder    before    a  storm.   SHAK'-KWOHT,   a   hole  in the solid rock of the shore in  LEAL'-KO-MAIN,  in addition to '  attracting  the  first lightning  of  a   storm,   was   poisonous.  Even  in fair weather, anyone entering  the tiny cave would die, so the  Indians  believed.  (To be continued)  Complete Line of  Automotive & Industrial Parts  DAILY DEUVERY TO SECHELT  .  Kenmac Parts Ltd.  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2031  '^i^M-'-skA  the return of HPQ*  ���What, another HOUSEPOWER quiz? Yes! Another opportunity for you to check up |  on your personal HousePower Quotient... and plug in on better living. Electrically! j  i?o some of your appliances*  take a long time "toward  u#? Cowt fe^Q^eckJQQx :L  Are you* rouqh'mq \b* "cause  yonr $re$evit winnq wont  handle another appliance?  I nterested in a low-tost way  to improve -yourV\ow\e'$  re-$z\e value? check, this...  You doht cook in \V\e bathroom- why shave in the  kitchen? Outlet shortage?  Ever take a trip on the  ..Extension Line ?  Tick it-Here,please!  Do your lights go dim  wV\ev\ you Jucj thimcjs in ?  Kindly check box1.  If you havent checked any of  the above boxes, check this  one and have it framed. You re  the one homeowner m ft ye  who is wellendowed with Housepower-!  If you suffer from "any. of the above symptom^, your electrical contractor is  the man to see. You'll be given a complete, professional HOUSEPOWER checkup free. If your home isn't up to strength you'll get an estimate on the work.  What do you get for your money? FULL HOUSEPOWER! Rewiring to include  plenty of outlets and switches where you want them. Generous distribution  circuits. Healthy, 100-amp service entrance. All designed to handle your  growing appliance load-to give you full value and convenience for your  appliance dollar. Ask your contractor about the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE  PLAN, too. It lets you budget the work on easy monthly installments combined with your electric bill. For full details call your electrical contractor or  B.C. Hydro, Residential Advisory Service, today.  PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITH  HQUSHPOVM��  B.C. HYDRO NATIVE CEREALS  Wild rice and maize, the word  now used internationally for the  grain Canadians call corn, were  the only two cereals native to  the New World.  FRIDAY  AFTERNOON  SHOW  2 P.m. ��� Admission 50^  BRING TODDLERS FREE  SAME  SHOW  FRI. NIGHT  Twilight Theater  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. 12, 13 & 14  Elvis Presley, Elizabeth Scott  LOVING YOU  Technicolor  FEBRUARY 15  Salurday Matinee  Dana Andrews, Linda Crystal  COMANCHE  (Technicolor,   Cinemascope)  SAT., MON., TUES.,  Feb. 15, 17, 18  Robert Ryan, Aldo Ray  GOD'S LITTLE ACRE  For farther information  Ph. 886-2837  Auxiliary elects  its 1964 officers  The Ladies Auxiliary to  Branch 112, Royal Canadian Legion, Pender Harbour, has started off, 1964 with the same slate  of officers as 1963: President,  Mrs. A. E. Carpenter; vice-presidents, Mrs. C. Wray and Mrs.  Donald Cameron; secretary,  Mx*s. J. Stacey; treasurer, Mrs.  A. Aitchison; sgt.-at-arms, Mrs.  James Cameron; executive,  Mrs. John Duncan and Mrs. W.  Rousseau.  IJuring the past year the auxiliary gave donations and assistance to many local activities as  well as two .bursaries to graduates from the; Pender Harbour  High School. The members have  worked hard to fulfil (the aims  of the organization which is  working on behalf of all veter-  . ans and their dependents.  At present the auxiliary is collecting articles for a rummage  and white elephant sale to be  held on April 11. If you have anything to donate, please contact  any' member or phone Mrs. A.  Aitchison, 883-2358. Any useful  article including clean clothing  will be acceptable.  8       Coast News, Feb. 13, 1964.  ���g:: Ime-P: T A problem  -*���K^  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  MICKEY COE  Bus.   AM:   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  j-J-|.nAAAT<*��fV'  *   m   m  ���**  Social Credit Meeting  The Gibsons Group of the SOCIAL CREDIT LEAGUE will  hold a meeting in the Anglican Parish Hall on Saturday,  February 2nd, at 8 p.m.  Mr. Herbert Bruch, M.L.A. and chairman of the Government Caucus will be the featured speaker.  This will be a meeting of unusual interest to all Gibsons  people. Come and ask your questions and find out what your  Government is doing.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Jim Larkman rolled two 800  games this week, on Port Mellon  League, 811 (295, 235, 281) and  Crown & Anchor League 837 (311  208, 318)..  This week, Knaves of OrowriV&  Anchor League rolled team high  three of 3057 and Rebels of Port  Mellon League, team high single  of 1099. ���       .  League Scores:" ���  Gibsons B: Dippers 2613 (945).  J. Larkman 710 (343), E.^Fisher  273, F. Reynolds 631 (251): ^  Ladies Coffee: Ups & Downs  2579 (923).:G..Hostland 62,1 (241),  A. Johnson 515, R. Nordquist 588  L. Hughes 512, L. Butler 664, M.  Berge 513, V. Bpyes 583, M.  Marleau 502, E. Johnson 510, D.  ^.lusgrove 513 (266)."        ;>  Merchants: Shea's Drive Inn  2922 (1087):: D. McCauley 265, F.  Spalding 604 (258), F Reynolds  779i(286, 267). ;  Gibsons A:. Midway 2956 (1040)  P. Hoops 605 (262), D. Bailey 602  Gwen Edmonds 735 (307), E.  Connor 661 (276), J. Wilson' 739  (247, 268).  Ladies Wed.: Sirens 2464 (879).  L. McKay 529, B. Holland 555  (241), P. Verhulst 519, T. Van-  derhorn 501 (243), I. Jewitt 563,  D. Crosby 613, R. Beacon 508,  P. Hume 512, M. Connor 571, ,'M,  Meredith 530, E. Wolverton 592,  (256).  Teachers Hi: Pinheads 2609,  Hit Urns 934. J.. Webb 639 (257).  Commercials: Slow Starters  2624 (1013). D. Reeves 608, A.  Corriveau 639, H. Jorgenson 631  (248); L: Gregory 241, J. Drummond 652 (297), B. Burnett 680  (267).  Port-Mellon:   Rebels 2811-1099.  D. Dunham 629, A. Godfrey 610  (287), J. Larkman 811 (295, 281).  Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 2595,  Crybabies 977. E. Gill 655 (271),  H.Ashby 285. B.s Benson 254, G  West 613 (261), L. Butler 690  (256), P. Fletcher 256, R. Taylor  722 (255).  Crown & Anchor: Knaves 3057  (1093). J. Davies 637, tGwen Edmonds 743 (275, 286), L. Gregory  701 (269), B. St. Denis 251, M.  ConnOr 244, E. Connor 657 (258) -,  E. Hume 676 (273), J. Larkman  837 (311, 318).  Juniors: Hopefuls 969, (534).  Randy Godfrey 283, Jim Westell  301 (169), Denise Murdoch 228,  Colleen Husby 229. Mike Clement  376 (220), /Carol Forshner 210.  Hard to Fit?  For the woman who prefers the better shoe  with style and comfort combined we now have  the famous WHITE CROSS SHOES $13.95 pair  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOES  886~9833 SYD EDWARDS  TIRES  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Phone us about our many  TIRE SPECIALS  C & T Tire Centre  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 88G-2572  Magistrate's  court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, Donald William King of North Burnaby was  fined $150 "and had his drivers  licence suspended for six months  when convicted of driving while  his ability'' was impaired Iby alcohol. ".,,.-  - Robert Pauloski paid a fine of  $15 for operating a oar with a  faulty muffler.  William K. Peterson and Kenneth William Gurney, were each  fined $20 and costs for crossing  solid centre line of highway.  Roy Trites paid $10 for failing  (to display a trailer licence.  Aaron Shlo was fined $20 and  costs for failing to give the proper right-of-way.  A "manor found on licenced  premises was fined $20 and costs  Michael Barcelonne of Powell  River was fined $50 and had his  drivers licence suspended for six'  months on conviction iof driving  without due care and attention.  Evidence disclosed that he had,  driven his car 'ait excessive speed,  lost control on a curve near the  Girl Guide Carhp at Wilson Creek  The car continued in the four  foot ditch for over 200 feet before striking a driveway, bounced in the air, never touching the  ground for 34 finally feet and  finally came to rest oh a rock  four feet above road level 80 feet  further on. The car was badly  damaged but driver and passen- .  er .miraculously escaped with  minor injuries.  ���"Convicted of plying a 16-year-  old boy with liquor, Peter Billy  of Sechelt .was sentenced to six  months imprisonment at Oakalia  Prison Farm. The boy involved  threatened his -83-year-old grandmother with . a hatchet before  collapsing in a drunken stupor.  The boy was dealt with in Juvenile " court.  COPE TO SPEAK  Mr. B. Cope of the SPCA will  address a meeting of the Women's Institute on Tues., Feb. .  18. Final arrangements will be  made for a birthday dinner on  Feb. 28, also a spring tea in aid  of the Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society in' the W.I.  Cottage on March 4.  The dividing line between Gibsons and Roberts Creek was a  subject of discussion Monday at  the regular meeting of the Parents Auxiliary at Roberts Greek  School.  ��� Some Gibsons .parents whose  children are attending the Roberts Creek School because of the''  re-zoning of the scho.6l district, ���  felt that shuffling;r;ltire. children  from one school to /'another was  detrimental to their studies and  i     i       ������������������ i        -   ���������!   .,^i.        i-        ^   i���i���IMM��  SOCCER  : By Goalie  Only two of; the three scheduled league games', were played  on Sunday, Feb. 9. At Port Mellon, a determined home team;  playing a typical cup tie brand  of soccer, held the Usually powerful Merchants forward line to  just one goal and then, penetrated the opposing defence for the  equalizer. This tied game resulted in the Merchants dropping yet  another point behind the league  leading Sechelt Res. School in  the race for the pennant.  Meanwhile, Gibsons United, at  home to Roberts Creek, did riot  find the muddy ground and hea- .  vy ball to their liking at all. In  spite of having at least 75% of  the play, they found the strong  defensive tactics of the visitors  difficult to pierce more than  twice and had to concede three  goals and the points..    -  Games  scheduled ^for  Sunday,  Feb. 16 are as folows:  Gibsons Merchants vs. Sechelt  Res. School.    ~ ���������-���'''���'        (:        ���  Gibsons    United    vs.    Sechelt  Warriors.  Roberts Greek vs.  Sechelt Legion.  : '  Kick off time is 2 p.m. in each  game. v "'/..  Results of games played Sim-  day, Feb. 9 were: \ '  Port  Mellon   1,   Gibsons  Merchants 1.  Gibsons Utd. 2, Roberts Creek  3.  expressed the desire to keep the  children at the Roberts "Creek  school. They were concerned  that the new building program  might alter the boundary lines  again. .  M?. J. Fleming, school principal,  pointed out  that it was  a  matter to take up with the school  -board* as  it had  nothing to do  with the teachers.  There are other parents who  prefer that their chijdren return  to their former school which  their Mends attend. More than  a dozen/children are involved in  the  matter;  Parents were invited to view  books and records bought with  money made at the September  carnival which was .sponsored by  the auxiliary. They consisted of  a set of Childoraft, well-illustrated books designed to answer all-  ���questions of the young inquiring  mind, and several others such as  The American Indian with ah introduction toy tne Iate John F.  Kennedy, The Cure Searchers,  medical research by Max Braith-  waite, Seal Morning by Rowena  Farre, arid others. '  Discussion took place as to  the advisability and possibility  of taking certain classes ' on a  sight-seeing tour to Vancouver.  It was pointed out that local children have not the opportunity, to  see  manufacuring  a  work,  fire  halls with their fine equipment,  large dairy plan^ with their ice  cream ( making machinery, and  many other interesting sights.  The secretary was asked to  write the school board on " the  subject, enquiring as to costs  and so, on. Refreshments were  served at the fclose.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  -from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  CESICOnE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  .   and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  SECHELT THEME  fri.. Sat., Hon., Feb. 14,15,17  Laurence Harvey, Karl Boehm  THE WONDERFUL WORLD OF  THE BROTHERS GRIMM  (Technicolor)  Adults   $1,   Students  75c  Children -50c  Matinee���Sal., 2 p.m.  Regular prices  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:25 p.m.  Grand 'Guardian Mrs. Mattie  MacFadyen and Grand Associate Guardian Mr. George McKay will visit Bethel 28, Job's  Daughters,' Roberts Creek, on  Sunday, Feb. 16 at 2:30 p.m. for  their official visit.  There will:be other grand officers also visiting. Dinner will be  served. A cordial invitation is  issued to all Masons and Eastern  Star members.     ���  LANDSCAPING & FORMAL ��� PRUNING ��� SPRAYING  LAWNS MADE OR RENOVATED  POTTING COMPOSTS FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS  FERTILIZERS, TOP OR BASE  ED. ROBERTSON  1359 Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2897  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYtlNG  . designed just for you  Coldwaving.��� Coloring  ' Tuesday to Saturday  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES CREDIT UNION  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  T^^sday, February 18  "8 p.m. ���  Port Mellon Credit Union Building  ������' AGENDA  Reports of Committee  Election of Officers  Declaration   of   Dividends  Coffee will be served  Starts Feb. 19  ���9a.mT  Buy One Pair at regular price and get another  pair of equal value or less for $1  AN OPPORTUNITY TO FIT EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY AT GREAT SAVINGS  1000 pairs of quality shoes for men, women and children to go  10% OFF Ik regular stock irifl| SALE ;  NO CREDIT ��� NO REFUNDS ��� NO; EXCHANGES*;..  STORE CLOSED FEB. 18  SECHELT, B.C.  re  Phone 885^9519


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