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Coast News Feb 27, 1964

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons* ���  Ph.   886-9815  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  *  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  Volume 18, Nufaiber^  Provincial library,  Victoria, B* C*  T  COAST  ebruary 27, 1964.  7c per copy  Garbage  and wfrai can be done  under Local Services Act  A meeting of organization representatives called to consider  the garbage 'question in the Lang-  dale to Egrcont area, in the  Health Centre, Gibsons, Thursday night of last week, decided  it<> continue the pollution board  and elected Frank Wyngaert of  Gibsons as chairman and, Mrs.,  W. ^Waddell'Jof'Selma Park as,  secretary.. ', /   i      \ ' _  There were 25 persons present  representing various organizations,.' 'throughout the area but ���  the number fell short of full rep-,  reseritation. Barrie McDonald,  provincial sanitarian, opened the  meeting then turned it over to  Mr, Wyngaert to explore possibilities for action. J. Graves of  Madeira Park was meeting sec-  retaryj  The t next meeting will be held  at Selma Park Community Hall N  on Thursday, March 5. Mr. Wyn  gaert sa'd 'A. was now -the duty  of those present to go back to  their recpec'-ve areas and call  a meeting of ratepayers of the  area to find out what they desire  and report back to the March 5  meeting.  It was thought that if the res-  pecs&Lve, areas���could^get -a-,garbage, dump,, established, there  would'.be.soo^elMng on-which to  work with the provincial government authorities in order to get  closer to the point where there  would be a garbage collection  service in each area.    -      ���  So'readers will have 'an idea  of \the type of' legislation a garbage collection service or any  other such service would operate under the Local Service Act,  here is a reprint of what,'the  Coast News ran for'exactly the  same purpose in its Nov. 8, '1962  issue.  Estimate hospital rate  under two mill mark  The trustees of Sunshine Coast  Hospital Improvement District  31v held their 14th meeting on  Feb.-20 with all trustees attending.. Besides normal/ routine  business the meeting dealt -with  the "annual financial statement  after all records had been duly  audited.  It was found that a deficit of  just'" under- $300 - resulted ? from  the I operations in ,1964, the loss  beihg���causeoV .by .expenses-in  connection with the long- term  soon as possible. >        '  The trustees also enacted bylaw No. 9 to raise additional  funds for hospital construction  budget No. 2 in the amount of  $38,900 repayable over -three  years. During the discussion in  connection with the bylaw estimates of the mill rates for  1964 to 1966 were made in view  of - the., additional taxation , over  and above the repayment of the  long -term 'debenture issue." The  ���trustees  estimate that the mill  debenture issue, which could not rate required to cover deben  be budgeted for at the end of ture issue payments, , re-pay-  1962. As there was a slight surplus available from previous  years, the deficit account to; be  carried forward' into' 1964 -^was  reduced to about $134 which- the  "be  ments on borrowings for'capital  project No., 2 and administrative  v expenses r   of/"the 'district  ' would be approximately^ 1.9 give  and take a fraction up: or down,'  - but, would' certainly Inot exceed  The act explains that a local  area" is an-area established un-���  der the act. Local regulations  are, those imposed under the act  and local ���service also means  any service provided under the  act.  The "Lieutenant - Governor in  Council may on recommendation  of the minister of municipal af-  faLrs establish, any unincorporated area in the province as ajo--  oal area for any jo>r all of' the  following purposes:  The provision of public comfort stations, home nursing care,  garbage collection and disposal,  ambulance service, fire-protection service, establishment -of  hc.nes for senior citizens, regulation of shop hours and regulation of land use.     '  The order establishing a local  area shall set out the name and  legal boundaries of the local  arra, the local services which  may be provided and other provisions which may be regarded  as necessary.  The minister may make such  regulations as are deemed ex-,  pedient to give effect to the purpose or purposes for which,the  local area was established. ,SucIr  regulaltkms must be published in  the Gazette and shall be in force  from the date of publication or  such later date as may be stated  in the' regulations.  Under the act the minister  may enter into agreements with  any person or any agency/ for  the provision of local services or  anything incidental thereto on  (behalf-of the local area, and may  acquire by purchase, lease or  otherwise, such real property as  is necessary to provide the local  services. This also applies to machinery, equipment or' other/re-  .-Above are . members of the  Kinsmen club of Gibsons" holding their 15th anniversary cake  at a dinner and dance meeting  Saturday night in the Legiori  hall. The lower picture shows  Jerry Dixon holding the dinner  gong presented the club by the  Kinettes.  wuuiwunnuuivauuiwwTOUUiHumnnnuuiuttnimnuininuu  RED CROSS MEETING  The Port Mellon-Gibsons Red  Cross society branch will * hold  its annual meeting at 7:30 p.m.,  Tuesday, March 2 at the home  of Ted Henniker, Georgia' View.  At this meeting the election of  officers will take place and  plans discussed for the Red  Cross campaign which will start  shortly.  Health Centre now  set for opening  * Gibsons    Kinsmen    club    and  /members of the provincial Health  :- Centre  will  start  work  on   the  ceremonial  opening  of the  new  Health Centre, likely on March  ,;_Vf Gibsons "municipal council at  ^Tuesday nighUs meeting received ' 'information    from    various  ed also one of F. Psofsky for a  $400 shed. .  A checkover of the building  bylaw will be made by Councillors Fladager and Drummond to  see if its terms are in accordance with present requirements;  Council discussed the problem  of using the old Gibson Memorr  jal Church as a museum and decided- that Les Peterson's letter  in the Coast News Jast week was  quired personal property,'title to   r. ^     -, ,   _>. A.   ^   x.  all rear property and ownership  ;��u��K>ritoes   concerned   that   the  of    all    personal'  property >^ so 1^,* was,now ready to be turn-  trustees    considered^ could^ be-U but, would certainlyyjot exceed    acquired shall vest or be in the   2^^?sS2JS!SrSh?S Sit    ��jt quite right as be had no cause  culty"      '    '""   " "*  "*-*"-��� -rf Before the meeting adjourned ,     The mincer of finance will ad: -, ternls �� "�� ��?�����   '   v _....-,_�� ����� .   ThP annual renort to, the rate-.   ,F.   Hi   Norminton ^representing    vance  from   Consolidated  Reve-      At   the   formal   takeover   at  The annual reporiTO^u^^      ^    ^^    ^ directors of St.     nue funds .to the minister such    which Hon. ��� Eiac Martin,  minis  _���,,orc   voat   discussed   and * ap- me,   ooara    or aireciors ,or ai. "*����� *�������������� .-��  ����^ �������.�����.��   ��Ui ������:���,.-"'. ;, .TV  "   Proved th?t it shoSd be publish-' Mary's Hospital gave a progress money tobe.used by the minister tor of* health and hospitals is ex-  S ta th?local naoers as soon report on the hospital construe- for any local area,  tin* money pected to take part,,the Kinsmen  ed  in  tneiocai  papers   ������"" *,   *              .:���*���������������   ������j   *��,^ fo ho m^rl  tn Mia rfmanKAataA olub   will- tunes ent   omrncil   ohair-  reporton the hospital  tion'.. now underway;and they  '< H.I.D. expressed its satisfaction  about the state of affairs. The  H.I.D. took note that for the  time being the hospital authorities would not commit themselves to a forecast of the opening date of the hospital, but had  still to stick to the date stipulated invthe contract, Sept. 19,1964,  although there is some hope  that the project might be finished somewhat earlier if things go  as well as they are going now.  ed in the local papers as soon  as it was properly written so^that  the ratepayers would: be prepared for" the" annual' meetings  in the four zones to be held as  ��� * ��� ~ '~7~~,  t t  Music exams-  Following are the v recent results of,the Royal Conservatory  of Music of.Toronto: '-�����>'  ���>. ,  Pian9?:\ Grade 10,��� Shirley Haddock, pass. ' ,t '  >��� 'V  Theory: .Grade 1, First class    honors; Debra Marsh; ,Grade'2,7' ,  honors^vDebora^Dockarv   '   ' f    j*   |   ^--p   4;aLaIoI  History:  Grade 5, First-lass    liCI   ��0111    IICKGIS;  honors; Mae Freerv -    , ^; ,, w    . ^ yQur ^^ earfy for the  11th annual smorgasbord and  dance�� of the Pender Harbour  'Chamber of Commerce in Pender ^ta'rbour Community ' Hall  starting at 7 p.m., March 13.  There will be prizes.  If the 11th annual event is  anything like those of the past  there should be quite a rush to  get. tickets. - '  to be repaid to the Consolidated  Revenue fund from the proceeds  of taxes.  The provincial \ assessor will be  informed of the money* advanced  or expended which will be. assessed/ and levied in the next succeeding year on land and improvements. -    /  BABE RUTH BALL TEAM  Sechelt ���district. Athletic commission will "hold its'first meeting at 8 p.m. Sunday,'March 1  in. Hospital, 'Cottage, * Sechelt.*  Parents with boys between 13  and 15 desiring to join the Sechelt Babe Ruth team are urged  to attend. ' - -  Editor: In your issue of Feb.  20, I see av letter by L. R. Peterson "just to " put the record  straight,n also one from J. Glass-  ford that seems to bend the record some.'.,. ;��� ���"��� ���'.',..'.'.,'  As my, mother ^was an pactive  worker in/the estafoMshirig' of the  first Mttle Methodist Church at  Gibsons, and a. continuous;supr,  porter after it became; (Sibsons  United Church. I feel I have to  put the record a iittle straighter  than represented in Mr. Peterson's and Mr; Glassfprd's letters.  The. only public; building \ erected by the Gibson family in Gibsons was, .,the. building later  known as the Howe Sound Trad-  sonj and the Sunday School at  Ghaster's store- A /group of ladies-approached Mr. Gibson for  permission to erect a 'building  on, the original~site, this property was given by Mr. Gibspn. A  contract was /called for what is'  now the nave'of the 'old church.  The contract was let to Mr. An-  . rdrews; and, Mr;.: Winegarden, ��� and  upon. completion; the building. was  locked .up until the contract price  ''was.-inet. '';'���.'"���''".'.,'''.".".'.:''.'::' '.���..,!."���.���.  You ' should know 'Mr. Glass-  ford,'that the memorial windows  and the, 'naming of the building  as. Gibson^ ^Memorial ;.U n i"!te,d  Church came some, ,30, years later, during:Mr. Bu9hfield's min-  Saddle club lias  more members  The first meeting of Sunnycrest  Saddle Club in 1964 took? place  at the English residence on Sunday, with a considerable increase  in membership. Election of officers for the coming' season were  as follows: Linda Soinik, presi-^  dent: Sylvia Hughes, secretary/  and Phyllis Tyson treasurer. Mr.  and Mrs. English remained as  diireotors, to supervise the club's  - activities. __  The members voted on the matter of annual dues and decided  on $5 per year for active members with mounts, and $2 for associate members. Plans are being made for a meet to take  place soon in the Farnlham field,  Gibsons.,New members are welcome with or without mounts,  and may secure all desired information from any club officer.  club will- present council chairman with an official key signifying ownership.  Accounts passed covering work  on roads, t ditches and water  works totaled $1,408.82.  An applicataon ofxD. L. Munt  for construction of a $5,500 home  on the Bluff was ordered tabled  while the permit is g.Ven furrier examination in view' of sur-  rcanding conditions. A permct  for a $750- extensic f to the home,  of Mrs.' N. Woodlbury was issu-  materiialize was his fault,  Council will spend $500 to  place two three-pile dolphins, one  of 35 ft. piling and a second of  50 ft. piling to which the municipal dock floats will be moored.  Jim Stewart, building inspector, will attend .a building construction convention in' Victoria  and Fred Holland will take in  an Imperial Oil asphalt forum  in Vancouver. ���    ���  Council decided to order 200  feet of water pipe to arrange a  better water connection to a fire  hT'C*>rarst on S. Fletcher road  .wKch. is not receiving the necessary pressure. It will be tied' in  to a down hill line.  Board shies from  teacher suite leases  ing.   I  understand' the - building  ��� istry at Gibsons.'The only pion-  was built by the Gibson brothers  for a/licensed premises; When  no licence was granted, "the  building was purchased <by; my  father, the late;J. S. Chaster' in  1907, and was opened as a store  eer name on these plaques that  I can recall is Mrs. Armour's  memorial window.  : It was a'small, group of women  that were responsible for the first  church,  in  Gibsons village,  and  in 1908, and operated by J. >S.-  may I say again,'it wis the wo-  Chaster until 1912.                           men  who  were   responsible 'for  At there was no church oper-    the erection of the present Gib-  aitnng in Gibsons, the odd service    sons United Church,  was held in the home^ of M��''Gibi.;';,'.',,.,,^..,.^..., Hamry Chaster.  it your schools  r In , ��� observance ; of ^.Education  Week, March -1- -7, Elphinstone  Secondary School will be holding  its annual' Opeh: House on Thursday, March 5'. ���Parents and  friends are cordially invited to  visit , the t school', ~ and observe  classes ���in regular'' session.  The Future . Teachers'' Club,  members i. will act as guides.' Refreshments will be served by  the Home Economics class at the  close of schooL School hours at  Elphinstone are from 8:50 to  11:45 and 12:45 to 3:35.  Displays of school work will  also be set up in store windows  in the"distract.'    ; "/ ��� ���: ';  At Davis Bay Elementary  School, Open House will be held,  on March 5, from 10 to 12 a.m.  and from 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Lessons n*ill be in progress as usual.  Copies of the school booklet,'  Short Wave, will be available.  A / proposal to build a three-  storey garden type apartment  block close to Sunnycrest Plaza  shopping centre came before Sechelt District School Board trustees at Monday night's meeting  seeking trustee approval on the  signing of a five year lease on  a block of suites for use of school  teachers.  After hearing David Lawson  of the Fraser Valley Lands Ltd.  outline his venture which would  contain one- two and three bedroom suites> to rent at -$95, $100  and $115, cdntral heat and a ;eoin  laundry1 for tenants, the board,  later discussed the proposal arid  decided it would not' participate  in ,any leasing proposal.  ; A;proposal' from Pender Harbour Community Club to lease -  to the school boards land adjacent to the school for ra period of  20 years on payment of $2,000 to  the club was turned down by the  "'V'   '   ,  /."     * ~ " '.  \ ���   '       ","'.      ������ '  ���      ���-������    i���*  W.L  SPRING TEA  Howe: Sound Women's Institute  will hold a Spring tea and bake  sale on March'4 at the W.L cottage in .aid of the Arthritis and  Rheumatism society. A good response /is ; expected; for this  worthy, cause. The W.I., is also  planning its annual: plant sale  during May and further details  will be supplied on this later.  FAMILY  SERVICE   ;.  The next Family .service' at St.  John's United Church, Wilson  Creek, will be held on March 8,  the second Sunday in the month.  board. The chairman Mrs. M.  Ball did not think it the best type  of arrangement and other trustees voiced similar opinions. The  trustees decided that because the  board was to develop the grounds  they did not expect to have to pay  any more than a nominal sum  on a 20 year lease.  Mrs. Hazel Oorley was appointed as additional stenographer  for the school board and Mrs. E.  Yablonski will replace Mrs. Cor-  ley as>: part time stenographer in  school affairs outside the board..  To allow chflldfen take- some  interest in their school surroundings, Principal George Cooper  of Sechelt Elementary schooj  plans to initiate tree ..planting  ���ceremonies with the children taking part.  Fire   alarm .^.drills   at   Sechelt  Elementary   produced' information that .one alarm had become  disconnected and that generally  the drill' as it affected children  was sufficient except in one case  where the pace of leading children was too fast for, the rear section. A safer pace was suggested.  ������' The'matter   of  suppyling   all  work books free to children was  discussed by the board and left,  for further exploration. A letter  to   one   organization   concerned  will be sent pointing out that the  no smoking regulation .in. Elphinstone Secondary school auditorium  must be  observed  or else  the use of the hall would be denied.  Trustee   Reg   Spicer   obtained  permission to go ahead with the  plans and specifications for the  addition to Madeira Park school.  Hint motel  for Sechelt  * Possibility of a motel operating  on Porpoise Bay Road close to  Sechelt Inlet was mentioned by  Mrs. Christine Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's village council  at its meeting'' on Wednesday  night of last week. Beyond that  remark  Mrs.   Johnston  did  not  go. .    _.      ..    .  "It came' out during a discussion on amendments to the village zoning bylaw, which resulted in two new zoning classifications, residential-commercial and  mtarine-commercial, being added.  Before " zoning bylaw amendments were passed other motions concerned Changing five  lots opposite Shell Service sta-  ' tion extending from Cowrie St  to Mermaid St. from residential  to residential-commercJal, passed  Support was given,the B.C. Air  Pilots association for a movement to increase the use of smaller airports in British Columbia,-  and improving the quality ,of  landing strips m outlying areas.  Councillor W. Swain urged that  the   school   board   be   informed  again that the spending of money,  for maintenance work on -schcols  such  as painting and other repairs should be spread over the  entire   community.   Council   decided to make a donation of $25"  to the Salvation Army fund for  the  maintenance  of  its  institu-*  tiens, separate from the door to  door Red Shield campaign. Major Bond appeared and "explained  the case for the Salvation Army.  It was decided to approach the"  ���federal . department .< of public  works -to -have the old shed on  PonpcT.se Bay Wharf removed as  it was becoming a health men-  ' ace and no* longer used for its  original purpose. , ,    t  ' Arrangements\w*~o Via^e* on,  the return of-Councillor Parker  -n'*tsmi*ho*prtHT' ^-^trtoshten" up -  the   cenotaph   plot   and   remove  the truee usedjast Christmas.   -  Councillor Dawe moved a notice of mot:on to be presented at ^  the next council meeting asking,  that council meeting agendas be  in  the  hands  of  councillors   12  hours before the meeting opens,  ���     j  Guides, Scouts  attend church  j?rM,*c <~w>~?r *������:ts, Guides,  Cubs and Browr.'ns with their  leaders attended Evensong at St.  ,, Aidran's on Surdav ��"n memory of  their founder, Lord Hiden-Powell  The Colors were presented by  Brenda Weirahandl, Guides; Steven Mp^nr^ Scouts and Cubs  Ricky Quigley.  The lessons were read by Erica  Ball and Steven Macklam.  Roberts Creek Guides have entered the Oam.pfii'v* competition  open to all divisions in B.C. Following the service they taped  their campfire songs in the  Church Hall with the held of Mr.  Don Hiauka of Gibsons who generously gave has time and his  equipment. The requirements of  the competition were eight songs  to include a campfire opening  <and closing, a round, a song in  a foreign language, a Canadian  folksong, an action or a nonsense  song, a two part song and Taps.  The tapes will bo judged in Vancouver by a panel of judges and  the winning commany will be presented with the Campfire Competition Shield.  . Roberts Creek Guides are delighted- that a member of their  company, Erica Ball has been  chosen with another Guide from  Vancouver to represent B.C. at  the Heritage camp in Nova Scotia in July. The Guides will fly  from Vancouver, their expenses  ipaid by the World Friendship  Fund. Heritage camps will be  held in nine provinces this summer with two girls from each  province attending each camp.  AT SECHELT  Sunday ��� last, Cubs, Scouts,  Brownies .and Guides took part  in a church parade. At 1:45 they  met' at Shop Easy parking area  and from there paraded to the  Legion Hall.  The service was conducted by  Canon Greene. The service ended at about 3 o'clock. There was  a very good turnout of over 100  Cubs.     Scouts, . Brownies    and  Guides. <:���������< ���-. v.-.:":    1       i   ...  ';   ..  12       Coast News"; VeK, "27;* 1964.;  life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  The Wren's Roost*  BY  -A.' 3.  crfTce 6ov; would  You UK<�� To PULU  MG UP iHG HILL OAJ  Your Nice Slg\>?  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 Representative's, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. SI.75 tor six montr.s. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year. .  A new approach?  Once again garbage has been the subject of a general meeting  with representatives'from numerous organizations present. This time  the meeting held in the new Health Centre in Gibsons may mean garbage problems will have an added impetus behind them to push them  into an area where action will replace discussion.  There is only one thing the Coast News can do at the moment  for the Port Mellon to Egmont Pollution board and that is to wish it  the best of luck. Having watched the former pollution board in its  struggles to get somewhere, this is about as far as this publication,  would care to. go. The government that gets things done and the  people who want things done do not appear to be talking; the same  language. Maybe a new approach is necessary.  The wrens that have been using the eaves of my cabin as  ���a common lodging-house'.for  many weeks past are models of  good behavior in the matter of  coming home at night.- At. exactly .the same depth . of ..twK  light every evening I hear a  soft fluttering of wings and light  scratching of tiny claws as they  settle down for the night, .though  roosting time may, vary by our  clock up to a half-hour according to whether the evening sky  is clear, or overcast.  They are' snug under the  eaves, sheltered from rain, hail  or snow and most of the strongest wind. Also they are,protected above by two layers of hand-  hewn cedar planks each two  inches ��� thick with a rainproof  covering above them of cedar  shakes that reach from "ridge  to dripline. Cedar is'by its nature ��� a warmer wood than fir,  and as'there is no ceiling, in  this primitive ' building the roof  of dry planks must be more! cosy  to sleep under than timber, of  equal dimension out in the damp  woods���so . the fuel that -keeps  me warm also keeps the wrens  comfortable.  This  top  protection is  of  especial  benefit  to birds  because  their lungs are shallowly placed  under     the     skin  of the back,  while    their    body    temperature  must be kept higher than ours  by  more  rapid, circulation.   So,  with all accommodation an use, ,  the  No  Vacancy   sign  out  and'  no complaints handed in to; the,  keeper   of~tl-f>   'oclging-house   so,  far the situation is likely ���ta. re-1  main   until   spring���and   may,I ���  never  lack   such   friendly  com-V-  panyv  Wrens are among the first' to  take on family duties as spring  advances���they  may  even do  it  twice. Any time on a bright day  after   mid-February   the   brief,-;,  tiny little song* of the cock bird^  may be heard. The idea that it?  is to attract the hen���or "hens!���f  has long been dropped, there is,1  sufficient   attraction   without   it.  The song is, a declaration of.ter-/  ritofial rights and is���'��� aimed at  other . house-hunting,, cock : birc!s  as a warning to keep clear -''or  , else one has found a really  good homesite it is worth, guarding. -   "'-        ''-'/. ���  Among . other- -���-��� characteristics  of this perky little bird is. the  most complete. 'self-confidence  of any bird, native or. migrant,  that I have, observed.. In, jsum-  mer- my .door.. stands "open and  of all the'birds r'that fly in.everyone . becomes panic-stricken- except, the. wren. The others seem  unable to understand ���that, the  wide doorway that let them in  wquld also let them out so "they  dash at the .windows with force  enough at time's to stun themselves, glass and glass substi-  tues ' being unfair to. birds by  promising escape where there is  none. But, Jenny' wren merely  arrives on her rounds and has  perched on my shoulder as I  sat at. lunch to give her feathers  the once-over and take observations.   -,'.-��������� ,  From there to the windowsill  is her. next move to hunt nimbly  amongst my rock specimens for:  dead flies;: and other, .evidence  of slovenly housekeeping without  disturbing- one pebble where a  frantic robin would send the lot  clattering down. And having  policed the place up a bit out  she .coos whnre she came in,  and just as casually. Her confidence is rc+ in me but in her  cvn, ab'J^v *.-) get- out of any  *'~H cr:~r��r in which she may  fir:1 ^-rself.  It is., the same out-of-doors,  particularly in winter, if I happen to be. moving or .working in  forest s*"'. .that; has never, been  "cultivated and is -.therefore full  of minute'life tV'"* riles;, ^"t under  cultivation I find myself, doing  it for the benefit of the wrens  whose eyes seem to ..have .' the  rvMvor of microscopes. They  dart in under the very stroke.  0f: t*-p r-v^'nek' hut'are always  in safety when the blow falls-^-  and they are on the job as long  as I am; th��re is some doubt  as to who is working for whom.  = ..The Western Bird Guide says,  after a three-decker Latin name  which; I omit:,  '^Western- Winter  .Wren;' Range ' from,; Alaska to  New ;��� Mexico . andv throughout  North America. This.is the smallest of ' the - family, and is also  one of the most quiet in, song.  They are active little fellows,  just a bunch of feathers with a  short stub of a tail up over their  backs,  and getting  about brush-  .' heaps and. stone walls like little  hiice'.   /.They .".'nest' in ��� walls  or'  crevices . of ..,rocks; and . stumps,  -"building: with:" twigs, 'leaves,  grass" 'and feathers in which  usually, six or, seven eggs,  creamy    white,    finely    specked  .   with brown,, are.,laid."  To that.I add'that they also  provide me -.with "a' name for  my . homemade camp v/hich is  home to them too.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE ,886^2062     . GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  THE MORE WE WORK  THE LUCKIER WE GET!  Our reputation for being a dependable pharmacy, . offering   friendly   courteous   service,' requires a constant effort to please.everyone who  enters our pharmacy. We work very hard at,  trying to deserve your patronage.  . -We carry a complete stock, deliver promptly  and welcome prompt paying charge accounts.  And, the more we work the.luckier we get, for  we have acquired many loyal friends who get  their pharmacy needs from us. If you are not yet  one of them, please visit lis soon. You .will be  welcome and we will try hard to please you also.  Your doctor can phone us when you ne��id a  medicine.. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding, activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  RaeW. Kruse  Sechelt  .    885-2134  . Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  -'^sor."  886-2023  The wet and the dry  A stranger coming to visit this time of ithe year would probably  have difficulty be&evirig it is winter here. In theory we have four  :;seasons, winter, spring, sunxpier^ aflo^fall but at times jt_ seeps, there,  are only .two definite seasons, tine wet andithedryl.Even during the  coldest part of the winter summer's roses were stiU in. bloom ��� a  little smaller and paler than those of midsummer but still blooming.  The most beautiful days winter has to offer are the* sunny days  directly following a heavy rain. The sun is clearer, the colors brighter than anything summer has to offer: Everything id- covered with  sweet rain water arid the trees smell fresh and clean. The laurel is  a bright green and the rain glistens on it like many tiny jewels.  On these days the flowers and the grasses pome to life more than  any other. A lawn will turn a luxurious green and the heather will  become ai rich purple with an intoxicating odor that deMghts anybody  who sniffs it. ���,'*-',-./  On such a day Brer Squirrel will come out of his nest in the  trees and dig!up.the nuts^he has so carefully stored for the winter.  The family dog -will be more inclined to run around than on other ;  days and it will be a day when the family cat or the neighbor's cat  will be sunning himself on the porch or hunting birds who are like- -  wise taking .advanttage'of the weather. ���S.N.  Pursuit of nationalism  1 .       ' " '-( ���.-  'i ���  Noting that there were 25 years between the first and second  world wars and that 25 years have now elapsed since the beginning  of World War n, the British economist and teacher, Barbara Ward,  suggested in a recent article that the world may have broken out of  the war-cycle. ���'���.������,���>.'  '  For one thing, she points out that nationalism has lost much of  its appeal to the European youth.  In this respect one can but wonder whether Canada is not once  again a Step or two behind the times. Nationalism here ��� both in  respect to relations between the French and English within Canada,  and Canada's relations as a whole to the United States ��� is rife,  mot only among the youth of the nation but also among a considerable number of their elders too.  Unless exercised in the greatest restraint, moderation and common sense, the pursuit of nationalism will not likely serve Canada  much better than it served Europe.  Thoughts on education  ' \  A teacher-is but one who tries  to bring out the good and remedy  the weaknesses of his students.   Confucius  I consider a human soul without education like marble in the  quarry, which shows none of-'  its inherent beauties till the skill  of the polisher fetches out the  colors, makes the surface shine,  and discovers every ornamental  cloud, spot and vein that runs  through the body of it.���Joseph  Addison  The aim of ��� education should  be to convert the mind into a  living fountain, and not a reservoir.���John M.  Mason  Perhaps the most valuable result of all education is the ability to make yourself do the things  you. have to do when it has to  be done, whether you like it or  not.���Huxley "  You should have education  enough so that you won't have  to look up to people; and then  more education so that you will  be wise enough not to look down  on people.���M.L. Bowen  A school without discipline is  like a mill without water. For,  if you withdraw the water from  a mill, it stops, and, in the same  way, if you deprive a school of  discipline, you take away from  it its motive power.���Mark Van-  Doren  Education means drawing  forth from the mind latent powers and developing them so  that in mature years one may  apply these powers not merely  to success in one's occupation,  but  to  success  in  the  greatest  of all arts ��� the art ..of living.  ���William Lyon Phelps  44  Got the order; got a bank loan-we're all set"  When a businessman wins an order or contract, he  knows he can turn to his local bank for financial  assistance. A loan may be needed for one or more  reasons���to lay in a supply of raw materials, to buy  new equipment, to meet a payroll, or. to cover other  costs until the firm receives payment for its products  or services. ~  With bank credit, companies large and small can  take, on projects they couldn't handle if they-/had  to depend on their-own financial resources. Moire-  \  over, the chartered banks have steadily widened  the scope of their commercial lending to serve new  or expanded shoft-terni'needsl Every day, local  bank managers are lending to producers, manufacturers, farmers, retailers and others, to help them  develop opportunities, meet competition, keep men  and machines busy. kk.k\-':k^-:.'k.?$'\':-'-.'-:: Vv":  Commercial loans are one of niariy essential services  your local bank provides, to the benefit of everyone  in the community.       "  THE CHARTERED BANKS SERVING YOUR COMMUNITY  through full-range banking responsive to growing, changing needs   " s  colors  Coast News, Feb., 27, 1964.  One-hundred-twenty-five    mothers, daughters, Brownies, Guides,  leaders   and   guests   attended   a  mother and daughter banquet at  the   Srchelt   Legion   Hall,   Monday evening Feb. 17. ,  Trooping the colors was followed uy the introduction of the  guests by Mrs. Frank Newton,  district . commissicr.ar of the  Hunechin district. They were  Mrs. Roy Holmes of Vancouver,  provincial commissioner; Mrs.  L. Labonte, Gibsons, divisional  commissioner and Mrs. Archie  /Williams of Sechelt, former divisional commissioner.  Glenys Macleod, a Wilson  Creek Brownie proposed - the  toast to the Queen. Following  the toast an excellent smorgasbord dinner was enjoyed. Alice  Potts,' a Sechelt girl guide-proposed the toast to the mothers,  Mrs. William Parsons of West  Sechelt responded.   '  Guide leaders, Guide godmothers .and local association  members were introduced by  the district commissioner, Mrs.  Newton.  Mrs. Labonte spoke on- the  work of the Guides and the local  associations. Mrs. Holmes, the  principal speaker discussed the  Guide patrol system and how it  Smo  limit is set  Three new members were  greeted by Mrs. C. Connor at the  monthly meeting of the Schelt  Hospital auxiliary on Feb. 13.  Mrs: Connor, past president, filled in due to the absence of Mrs.  J. Redman, president and Mrs.  O. Moscrip, vice-president. There  were 19 at the meeting and it  was decided that to increase  membership a friend should be  invited by each'member to the  March 12 meetiingi  April 4 Smorgasbord 'tickets  will be handled in the same manner as they were last year with  only" six- tickets per person. Mrs.  C. McDermid announces 300 Nabob coupons are still' needed for  the second coffee urn. A clock  radio, won as a prize was donated by Mrs! R. Nelson and Mrs.  G. Flay,.',also 12 hand crocheted  -place mats by Mrs. J. McCrea  for the coming, raffle., Mrs. A.  Wilson is in' charge of tickets.' A  bride > doll donated by Mrs.. H.  .Gray pt SelmafP^T^w&TtaWleia'  during the, meeting andr.won,by  Mrs. E. Messner of Selma Park.  John Jackson /of, the. Indian  band has ^carved a gavel for auxiliary use. A letter,of thanks, will  be sent. to him./Mrs. E. Fitzgerald and Mrs. R. Breeze,' tea .hostesses served a tfatehtine tea in  honor of Mrs! Connor .who was  presented with her . past president's pin\by Mrs.,A. Redman.  progresses from the individual  Guide and Brownie to international Guiding.  Interesting slides of Guide  camp Tsoona near Chil'^vac1;  were shown and a visit by Ioc"!  Guides and Brownies to the  camp is planned in May.N  The Sechelt Guides entertained the guests "with four skits,  the Sechelt Brownies sang thcv%  pack song, and the Wilson Creek  Brownies gave their pack song.  The two packs' then joined- and  sang the rain song.  Mrs. Homes presented four  guides with proficiency badges.  Alice, Potts received the Child  Care and Friend to the Deaf  badges; Mary Lamb, Diane Ono,  and Gail Newton were presented  with the Friend to the Deaf  badge.  Flowers for the Living  4-H MEETING  ' The 33rd annual meeting of the  Canadian Council on , 4-H clubs  will be held May 4, 5 and 6 at the  Chaflottetown Hotel in Prince  Edward island-, council president  G. L. Landon of Victoria, announces. .  GERALD W. COOK has been  appointed Director of Water  Safety Services, B.C.- Division,  , Canadian Red Cross Society.  This position was formerly held  by Colonel W. A. Freeman, who  is also director of , blood donor  services for the province and  will now be giving his full time  to the latter directorship.  Mr. Cook has been associated  with the" Red Cross Water Safety  program, since 1955  Mrs. LeFeuvre started coming  to Gibsons as a young woman  some 45 to 50 years ago on the  excursion boats and so met her  first husband Mr. J. Trottman  and settled down to berry farming on the lush acreage where  she and Mr. LeFeuvre now live.  They were regular members of  the   Co-op   cannery   group   and  also   shipped   out  table  berries'  to  other  parts  of the  country..  In the earlier years of fall  fairs Mrs. LeFeuvre was too  busy as a farmer to become  too involved in the organization,  but in 1945 when the idea of  again starting a fall fair was  suggested, she rallied to the  cause and from then on was  the fall fair to most people. Her  enthusiasm was boundless.  At that time she was a member of the Women's Institute,  but along about 1948 she. felt  that the women were not enthused with agriculture as she  was, so she joined the Farmers'  Institute and soon was elected  secretary-treasurer.  This was wherel she belonged,  among   men   who  were   willing  to go after what they wanted  for the betterment of the community. So for the. fair, and the  community she gave her heart,  her home, her .enthusiasm, her  money, her boundless energy,  her ,wonderful aptitude for getting the most out ofieveryone.  She wrote to all, the heads of  government, the large business  companies and the small, with  such nicety and tact that'seldom  were the appeals ignored. To  many, being on the 1 Fair Committee was the privilege of  working with such a dedicated  . person.    . ,������������(/ ..< ::\  -.y/ ::;:.-  As secretary of the' Farmers'  Institute she. was secretary in  every sense of the word. She  made the work of the executive  so much easier by; her efficiency  and thoroughness. She kept the  organization alive and active by  keeping up with agriculture in  other* parts of the province, and  always coming up with something new to work on or discuss.  For many years Mrs. LeFeuvre was part leader of the  Junior Garden Club, in fact she  was instrumental in the organization of junior' clubs such as,  By Mrs. G.  Coates  ��� - ���   ��� .<���  poultry, calf, garden clubs.  She also took on the job as  treasurer of the Gibsons and  area Volunteer Fire dept., which  position she filled with the same  fervor for accuracy, and detail  as she did anything she attempted. . i   .;.;.'���;���':.'...  After the last Fail Fair, Mr.  a nd Mrs. LeFeuvre were presented with a tri-lite lamp in  recognition of their services,  arid recently, the Farmers' Institute presented them with a  comfortable chair.  Her work was invaluable, and  now that sickness has forced her  to give up the ���.'.-.work,' everyone  hopes her efforts "were riot in  vain and that willing hands |will  carry on the causes which % she  started and to which she dedicated her" heart, her mind, her  hands.  '" Almost half the newspaper  pages in the free world are  printed on Canadian newsprint.  Between April, 1946, and April,  1963, farm employment .in Canada declined from 1,190,000 to  610,000. ���'  9059  SIZES-   10-70  It's^- the shirt-tucked shift ���  simple as A-B-C/'dfle^pf 'spring's  top favorites. Wear- it$pelted, unbelted. Tucks? No trick to sew-,  ing these!   ,  Printed 'Pattern 9059: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  requires 3 yards "35-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the \ Coast .News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  EDUCATION  MEASURE OF A NATION  '. :K*r"rt��ry3e��*^r,-  ��� p.rw-*fr  Wedk$: March 1-7, 1964  Education Week Is Your  To Learn  What the  ortunity  Doing for. Today*s Youth...  Tomorrow's Citizens.  u  The aim of Education is, I think, to locate* to bring out,  and develop the talents which exist in every man, "woman,  and child, so that each may use them to the greatest ad-  vantage and for the good of the community in which he  lives/'   Provost J. M.  Playfair  ���  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION  1815 West 7th Avenue, Vancouver 9, B.C. nting  elementary  On February. 17, over 300 children assembled in the Gibsons  School Hall.  . Mrs. Armour read the Bible  and the children all sang This  Land is Your Land.  The grade four class presented a delightful play called Absolutely Nothing. Some of the  actors were Rod Radatzke, Robert Solnik and Brian Mackenzie. All knew their lines perfectly and were dressed in very  colorful costumes. ��� > ��� ���  Toward the end of the assembly Marcia McHeffey was awarded first prize for being champion jack player. A yo-yo contest was held in which Martin  KSewitz won first place and  David Iriglis second. The choir,  with their beautifully blended  voices, sang the delightful song  Viva T Amour.  Many   children   have   worked  Iiard  during  the  year  to  earri  writings    certificates.     Children  who earned them follows:  V ACHIEVEMENT  Div. ^ Grade 6: Sharie Win-  grave, . Nancy Harris, Eileen  Mackenzie, Karen Stanley, Marcia McHeffey, Charlene Day,  penny Verhulst, Barry Barn-  hart, Robert Mason, Bruce Ray-  nor, John Austin and Cheryl  Brflckett.  Div. 2, Grade 6: Nona Veal,  Maureen Owen and Karen Al-  sager. Grade 5: Patsy Hicks,  Toni King, Patsy Feeney,  Heather Daffurn, Frances Fin-  layson  and  Chris  MacDonald,  Div. 3, Grade 5: Linda Williams, Linda Watson, Dianne  McLean, Virginia Campbell and  Martha Brakstad.  ���Div. 4, Grade 4: Giriny Alsag-  er, Mary Wray, Gloria Carey,  Glenria Garriott, Terry Hanna,  Kathy Hall, Colleen McPhedran,  David   McDonald,   David   John-  Div. 5, Grade 3: Anne Kendall, Douglas Raynor, Diana  Child, Rodney Smith, Kathy Potter, Theresa Labonte, Christel  Gehring,  Randi  Brackett.  Div. 6, Grade 3: Donna Solnik, Lori Scott, Andrian Cattan-  ach, Patty Hall, Tony Gibson,  Willy Barnhart. . Garde 1: Guy  Fisher, Kevin Oshann, Margaret  Finlayson, Holly Waltony Jennie  Child, Jeanne McHeffey, Janice  Godfrey, Carolyn Tutyko, Kathy  Zueff, Maria Schneider, Shelly  Benson,  Susan Charlesworth.  Div. 9. Grade 1: Gail Roberts,  Robert    Vandemeeberg,   . Ricky  Stewart, Denise Smith; .  PROGRESS  Div. 3, Grade 5: Daniel Scott,  Lois   Wells,   Gregory   Harrison.  Div. 4, Grade 4: Stephen Rig-  by, Dale Peterson.  Div. 5, Grade 4: Denise Murdoch.  Div. 5, Grade 3: Timothy Ripper, Bill Sneddon, Vicki Gregory.  Div. 6, Grade 3: Kathy Eyer-  ley, Judy Tutyko, Barbra Abrams, Debra Lockhart, Duncan  Finlayson arid Neil  Stanley.  Div. 7, Grade 2: Craig Peddle*  Joey Zueff, David ��� Mcintosh,  Lindsay MacDonald, Gordon  Edwards, Jennifer Cooper, Yvonne Stanley, Kathy Fisher, Sharen  Fraser, Diane Srnall and Lois  Williams.  Div. 8, Grade 2: Danny Zueff,  John Sleep, Deborah MacDonald  and Valerie MacLean, Sharon  Day, Patti Hogue, Betty -Top-  ham. Grade 1: Ronnie Abrams,  John Wilson, "Kim Gregory,  Kathleen Whiting, -Andrea  Preuss,; Helen, Parker, Kerry  Mahlman.  Div. 9, Grade 1: Lois Radatzke, Jacqueline Rhodes, Robbie  William's, Glen Beaudry, Wendy  Gibson and Kim McLean.  son.  Div. 5, Grade 4: Darcy Gregory, Colleen Husby, Diane Fisher, Winnif i(ed Skellett, Rande  Godfrey, Ciana Watson, Shirley  Hoehne, Wendy Gurney, Andy  King, Dan Weinhandl, Martin  Kiewitz. '. . .  Busy year  -"' "RoyalfCahaoUaffLegioiriBranch  109 auxiliary reports a cbusy  year in 1963 having catered to  Scouts and Cubs and Guides  and Brownie banquets, the Legion Armistice dinner, O-A-P-O.  Christmas dinner and Gran-  thams'  Bingo  club  banquet.  Donations were made to the  provincial command's scholarship fund, the Red Cross, St.  Mary's hospital nursery, the  Junior; Olympic Training program, Cancer Fund, Scholarship  awards to the Elementary and  Secondary schools, provincial  hospital fund arid the Canadian  Institute for the Blind.  <������ There was also a rummage  sale and auxiliary birthday party  m. the form of a potluck supper,  a Spring tea, a July 1 celebration concession at Kinsmen  Park, the Fall bazaar, Klondyke  night and a Christmas party for  children.  - Members also attend the  World* Day of Prayer service in  the United church, attended the  April ���Peninsula luncheon at Sechelt in April and another at Roberts Creek in October, Decoration Day .'ceremonies and also  the Nov. 11 Armistice Day services. Members also, canvassed  for the Poppy Day fund and the  Salvation Army, and assisted in  the" Red Cross blood donor drive.  Another ������ busy, year is expected  for 1964.  scenery  in this film  On March 3, the Port Mellon  Community association has arranged for a visit by Mr. Anton  Lendi; who will be giving a lecture entitled Switzerland, Land  of a Thousand Valleys. This lecture is illustrated by a 16 mm.  film and the presentation lasts  about one-and-a-half hours.  The association executive, be-,  lieves this should be quite interesting arid has arranged for Mr.  Lendi to show this film to the  Gibsons Elementary School in  the morning and the Port Mellon  Elementary School in the afternoon. '  Since the bridge tournament  will be in .the Community Hall  on the evening of March .3, Mr.  Lendi will grce .hosf show in the  Canadian Forest' Products personnel building. Admission is  free arid anyone who would be  interested in coining along to the  film, which starts at 8 p.m.,  would be mosft welcome.  Halfmoon Bay  (By PAT MURPHY)  A birthday party honoring Rev.  Canon   Greene   was   held  at .his  ho.ne   on   Wednesday,   Feb.   18.  To coin a phrase, -he is 39 years  young. Among the guests to help  him  celebrate  were  *'rank Bali  of Garden Bay, Mr. and Mrs. F.  -   E. Claydon and Mr. Jianies Goop-  er of Redrooffs;   Captain:H.  C.  Davidson   of   Bargain 'Harbour  -and Mr. and Mrs. F..W: Stone of  Secret Cove.  The day is ;,somehow   brightened   when; one V encounters Canon Greene .with ; his  genial   smile . and   cordial; wave  of the hand. Residents "joined in  wishing him many, many happy  returns. .���''���;.'' ,/;''' :'^kkk:'--.k'J--k'-y'=.  Thanks   to   the   generosity ;\ of  two residents, the  front end of  the Church of His Presence ^ has  been closed in with heavy plate  glass and its tracery is like that  of the west end oyer the altar.  It gives a clear view from outside through the.church and.over,  the sea. ' .. "������'"  Mr. Hanney returned' from  Vancouver where he was under  doctor's care for seven weeks.  Mr. Ed Edmunds is visiting his  daughter, Mrs; R.vDoylej-:who. is  now residing in North Vancou-..  ver.'.:  Mr. Don Ross is at his summer  home in Welcome Beach, in-order to avail of the sunshine on  our beautiful coast. ;\  Mr. Ronald "Brooks .ha? ������return-.  'ed from Nanaimo where he completed a course for heavy duty  mechanics^. :.c::'^'���';���>������: .;^';  ���Mrs. J. Graves/ar.d, her son .  Leorjard spe~* the weekend in.  Vancouver; where they attended  the opera Ths Barber of Seville.  .Mrs. F. Warne held: a Success-.',  f ul : Tupperware .party > at her  home on Friday night,  Feb.; 21.  Wednesday Feb. 18 wasn't a  very happy, day for two residents. .By a1 strange cmnc'^ence  Mr. Pete Meuse and Mr. Harry  McLean bith 'fell arid injured  their riBs. Buth are slowly, recovering. '. -^y ., .,��� ��� ��� t 'Y''V :���"  .; In order to thrash but the gar-  fibage problem J. Graves and - A..  Rutherford attended a meeting'  in Gibsons of representatives  from all over the area. An ex-.  traordinary gerieral meeting of  the Improvement Association  will be held on Monday, March  2 at Rutherford's. As many as  ���possible are earnestly requested  to attend.  ttawa  By  JACK DAVIS.   MP  Cnast-Capilano Constituericy  DAVIS pand^n t0n'v     i  The recent speech from t^o  Throne was shorter than usual;  nerhaps the shortest on record.  It, nevertheless, packed in,a  good deal of legislation. Some  of the isv.es are new. Others,  carried over from the last session, are also bound to be controversial.  Some of these measures are,  in effect,' unfinished business.  The Columbia River treaty, for  instance, has to be approved by  parliament. Representation by  population remains to be put into effect. And the government-  has every intention of pressing  on with its portable, wage-related old age pension plan. Each  of these subjects though they  have the approval of most mem-  Jbers of parliament, may nevertheless be debated for days at  a time.  Then there are the new measures designed to implement  the recommendations of various  Royal Commissions. The Mac-  Pherson Royal Commission recommended -the streamlining of  our existing v railway system.  Railway line abandonment, especially on the prairies, is therefore likely to result from the  legislation wlrrh will be passed  this STir0 w;ih a view to improving Canada's railway services.  Aiotl-p" s"~rlficant item is the  rs*3blV.lrne->t of a separate minister to be I-pown as the presi  dent of the- treasury board. The  Hon. George Mcllraith, after its  passage,' will be responsible for  carrying out the economy measures recommended by the Glas-  sco commission ���- the commission v/hich pinpointed numerous  wasteful practices in the Civil  Service.  In addition to strengthening  the position of the Canadian  magazine industry (a recommendation of the O'Leary commission) there were some outright surprises. The most notable was a plan for loans' to  university students, interest free  during their years of study. Another was a major amendment  to the National Housing act  which will permit the granting  of mortgages-on existing houses  in slum or. re-development  areas. There'is- also going to  be legislation limiting election  campaign expenditures; a system of minimum wages, maximum hours and, statutory holidays for workers under federal  jurisdiction; and a proposal to  limit the age of senators to, say,  75.  ' *  Most of this legislation will be  on ,the statute books by the end  of July. So may a bill to reor^  ganize the near bankrupt Unemployment Insurance fund.  However, this much is certain,  the present session will be both  lively and interesting. We are,  in other words, well launched  into what should be a constructive and fruitful session here in  Ottawa.  Legislative views  r* ftr i*r?<* �����  i   JKl C~**�� ���  Wilson Creek  meets  'r  JOTP meeting  David G. K. Abbott, provincial  director for the Royal Canadian  Legion's Junior Olympic Training Plan will be speaking on the  plan at Sechelt Legion Hall at  7:30 p.m., Saturday,'March 7.  Mr. Abbott will also show motion pictures dealing with, track  and field. Local coaches will  give a demonstration of indoor  methods for track arid field. Local trainees will be used in these  demonstrations.    >;."-..  Legioriaires request as many  parents and other interested parties 'turn, but in support of the  JOTP as possible.  St. John's United Church women  of  Wilson   Creek  Feb.   18,  meeting  in  the   Sunday  School  room was. attended by 14 memr.. ���  bers who decided the Spring tea-- i  would be held bnlTues:;1 April "  14. ."'   V     ' / ' ���'.';, .���..���/'.���  It was also decided to install  ���h'a bulletin board in the church  on which to post matters; of in*-v  terest to the congregation. A: ���-  shelf will also be arranged for  magazines and books which are  ���;intended to - be 'passed oh to  other people.    _. \ ;���:'--'       ��������  '���.    The    newly ' establishedt  Re*';..''  rrfembrance   Fund %as) brought: <  to the'attention of members who  were; unable  to, attend: the , an-  . nual meeting.. .        ^      , -H;;v  A    question    period followed;"  wi'h    Miss    H.  Campbell, who  rtinisters to the church answerf "-���  ing queries bn the purpose and  function    of    the UCW arid its;  .  place in the church, organization/, ���";.'  Mrs.  Haridford,   hostess,  served,  refreshments. All who are inter?  ested: in the church.are invited :;  to the next meeting at 2 p.mi  March   10   when   plans   will, be :'���  furthered for the Spring tea" arid '  ��� other.coming events. "1  When to meet ��� Socred problem  When to meet and what fees  io charge were discussed at Saturday night's meeting of the Gibsons area Social Crediters in the  Anglican Parish Hall. There were  aibout 30 persons'present, to hear-  Herbert Bruch; Esquimau Social  Credit M.L.A. >  It was decided; to drop dinner  meetings -as the cost'.was considered more than necessary in view  of the fact various' members belonged - to other organizations  and v/ere liable to have too rinany  dinner meetings. Other suggestions were to meet quarterly or  every second month.  The fee problem brought out  ideas ranging from $1 a month  to $10 a yearv; Vince. Bracewell,  chairman; informed the .meeting  that something would, have to be  done as regards finances. However the meeting ���decided to  leave the matter of meetings and  fees* in the hands of the executive for consideration.  "���-. Mrs. Isabel _ Dawson, Social  Credit candidate in the last provincial ' election said she was  pleased. to note that the bridge  at Granthams would soon be fixed. She also .touched on expenses  and said election campaigns were  not cheap affairs explaining that  trips to the northern part of Mackenzie constituencv were quite  costly. More members should -be  obtained to make the organiza  tion iri this area much stronger,:'  she said.; t  Mr.    Bruch;    before    showing:,  quite a number o* colored sides'  on his trip to Kuala.Lumpur on*  the  Malay  Peninsula  to  attend  Ithe... Cbrnmonwealth   Parliament-  lary conference, spoke on Social  OredRIt .��� goveraurient   policy   and ,  outlined steps*' taken.���leading the~  province into a packer 'era -which 1,  he said would, supply the populace with the cheapest power on,  ���the��� continent. The next step will,  foe. to widen eduoation facilities  and estoblishment of a bank for  the people of B.C. ta invest iri  and -obtain' the: use- of, ^instead of  having i ip, rely���<;on  control  east'  of the mibuntains.  (By TONY GA^IAVE. MLA..  Mackenzie Co:is'tnc-icv.)  "When I sat on the standing  committee on forestry last year,  a number of people came before  us urging the government pro-  vH"> fcr "> '"rger annual cut in  certain public working circles.  Each public working circle, in  the province has its annual in-  crerrient of timber calculated by,  the forest service and that is  thfe amount of timber which the  loggers in the district are allowed to cut each year.  A lower annual cut means less  profits. As you know, loggers  ;are not in the business for the  love of it. Logging is tough  work. You' can raise or lower  , the annual cut in. a number of  ways. .One \w.ay,;.is to������esJimate,.  a quick growing cycle: This allows you to cut more timber  each year. If you.can include  more acreage in a public working circle your annual increment  (is also increased-  As a member of the forestry  .'committee in previous years, I  was amazed to see people come  before the committee and hung-,  rily eye public timber inr certain public .parks. They stated,  quite blatantly that if these  areas of/timber could be placed  in public working circles,^, the  annual allowable cut could then  go up.  .''���.' They also suggested that the  boundaries of a, certain large  wilderness 'park close to the  city of Vancouver could have  its boundaries adjusted. I did  not think it possible, but, those  loggers ' won their argument.  Last week, Kenneth Kiernan,  who is both the minister of  mines and the minister of recreation and - conservation, told  the house that he favored selective mining and logging in wilderness park areas.  :\ The minister said he is going  to- invite proposals from private  industry to develop these park  areas in the way, of recreational  facilities;' arid also allow loggers  to put the axe to park timber.  The minister; assured us; that the  only timber which is to be logged in this'-''.way ;1is timber that  is^ovef mature or decadent. ���  That story about timber being  over mature or decadent is an  old and :dangerous theory, as  most . park i people know. Over  mature stands or, as they are  sometimes- called, Cathedral  ���Groves,, are the most pleasant  ,lcirid of forests " for public recreation.   .  ��� I can understand tjie necessity  for logging some areas of public parks, but in my firm view  such logging, should be done by  the parks branch only. To allow  a y private logger to log park  timber for, profit is short-sighted. ^The amount of-profit to the  individual .logger would be ^"^y  small, but... the damage to public recreational areas could last  for eonerations.  If it is profitable to develop  ski slopes, mineral'springs and  other recreational assets in our  public parks-for.private industry,  tV ^ it is profitable for the parks  department to carry out the same  development. The proposal "by  th-1 otherwise good minister is  a shocker.  T "~.nld be persuaded, in the  ripl^ setting, to allow some mining in our public parks, but as  far rs I am concerned no private logger is going to get into  a public park to log for profit,  or carve land out of a public  park. It is a scandalous suggestion and could have only been  brought about by a government  that was over confident because  of its success at the polls.     <  A park is a sum total of its  waterways, wildlife, . minerals  and timber. If you take away  one ingredient it ceases to be a  park.  4       Coast News, Feb., 27, 1964.  President  re-elected  The annual general meeting  of the local SPCA Branch was  held on Friday evening, Feb. 21  in Danny's Dining Room. Twelve  people ��only, were present but  their enthusiasm made up for'  lack of numbers.  Various reports .were presented and one elicited the startling  information that in ten years  one unspeyed female cat could  produce a 'progeny of 84, 652,  644 cats, hence the stress by all  Humane Societies on the neces-  , sity of having pets speyed or  neutred.  The inspector said that he had  travelled over 1,000 miles on  animal work and handled badly  hurt horses, fawns, eagles as"  well as cats and dogs.-The; president reported he had a total of  446 telephone calls (incoming  and outgoing) during the year.  The treasurer's report created  a good deal of concern when it  was shown that over the year  a ��� matter of $319.40 had been  spent and money on hand has  dwindled to $i67:51. Since the  branch depends entirely' on voluntary donations for support- a  committee has been* set up to  consider ways and means of increasing the membership in  order to build up the necessary  finances.  Officers elected: President,  Mr. Bert' Cope; treasurer, Mrs.  G. T. Smith; secretary, Mrs. G.  E. Webb; advisory committee,  Mr. Billy Morrison, Mrs. Vi.  Winegarden, Mrs. Wm. Brown,  Mrs. C. Chamberlin, Mrs. Bert  Cope, Mrs. J. Hargitt and Inspector Mr.  Len  Wray.  On adjournment the meeting  received a pleasant surprise by  the news that Danny Smith had  donated both' use of dining hall  and the refreshments.  ��-.,**-     \r  No-toll plan  supported  .Gibsons and District Chamber,  of Commerce at an executive"  meeting Wednesday night after:  hearing B.C. Telephone , company officials' decided to favor  the proposal of the company to  lift long distance tolls on phone  calls between Gibsons and Sechelt. . ^ -  Bert Abrams, North Vancouver commercial manager and  Ed. Boyce, both B.C. Telephone  company officials, attended the  texecutive, meeting to offer explanations to any problems connected with the proposed changeover.  Albert Hickey, western representative of -the Canadian  Chamber of Commerce spoke on  the value of planning the year's  ' work and what should.be given  a priority, budget problems and  otljer items involved in the  chamber's operations.  Keri McHeffey urged a broadening of the membership fee'  base to encourage participation  in; the operation of the chamber  of commerce by wives of mem-  ���' bers.';"' -- . .���.'���'������������; '-"..  The ; monthly Pender, Harbour  PTA meeting was held Tues. Feb  18 in the Elementary School,  with only 16 members present.  Thirty-five dollars was voted  for games for the elementary  school  children for ,rainy days.  A committee of Mrs B. War-  nock, Mrs. F. Lee, Mr. Freeman  are . looking into the /possibility  of a variety concert in. April;  The   deoisiori   on   whether   to -  hold a fish' derby-in 1964 was tabled until the next meeting, when  it is hoped there will be more^interest. .'.' '.. '   . '������;.';.  Open house will be held Wed.,  March 4 at' the Elementary  school. The PTA will again be  serving afternoon tea. ;  Miss Critpph presented a caper,  program which was thoroughly  enjoyed.  West talks  on hospital  s An enlightening talk on the  new hospital was given toy Mr.  F. West at the monthly meeting  of .Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  on Feb. 13. He was pleased to  report'that ovex-^lC the-.concrete was poured and "construction .was 'going along smoothly  toward a contract finishing date  of approximately Sept. 30.  He explained that donations of  money go- toward the' little" extras and frills which' pamper the  \ patients and the grants and taxes go to. making a .modern bbspi-  * tal using th'ever^ best and' up-to-  date, equipment, a standard insisted on by .government'and has  pital regulations.       ,".-;���*'  Tea wascserved after an inter-,  esting question and answer period, '������yi-..-"   ;.-->.  The auxiliary held a successful  Smorgasbord,- Dance Saturday  Feb. 15 with, a. Valentine theme  carried around ^Ote "hair and ending with cupids marching down  the Smorgasbord $able laden With  tempting dishes, of -all sizes an  varieties-  As soon as dishes emptied they  were whisked away and returned  heaping to the brim again. A  group of-latecomers goodhearted-  ly helped in setting up an extra  table and after dinner many of-  ,. fered to help clear away. iV  Mr'E. Inglis' excellent group  kept the dancers j<>n; their toes  till 1 a.mv and. the able bar tending of Stan Mason, JFqred^Stenner,  Keith ^Wright < and- Mel Hough  kept M.C. John Harvey^busy. selling; tickets^v .^:-"';..;;:;vV^;-\  obnveribr, Mrs.;B:fEnierspiri received "much: (appreciated: help  from- many people and' she and  the au^  contributed to the success of the  '��� evening;;���'". -'.-^ ���  CARS, TRUCKS/FOR SALE  '54 ;#ephyf; good ^ceindilaw^ 49,-  000 miles."' Cheap. PAone "386^9886  ' FOR;-RENT_ ���^���:'-.kkk: :-':yy'   . '  4 rooms, duplex "cpttagei ^electric  rangette, :.'^\'.;h^t^:;'AS^bd-fur-'  mshed; ; Gower *:'.. Point' < Road   at  stream. Phoner 886-8853. 'k'.' ,',.  WORK WANTED  Odd jobs.  Phorie .886-2843;  I       at Twilight Theatre  ���      Wed.i Thurs. & 'Fri. COMING  EVENTS  Feb. 28', Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist,' 8 p.m.  Mar. 2,, O.A.P.O. Social, Kinsmen Hall, 2 p.m.-  Mar. ' 4', '' W.L -1 Spring . Tea_ and  home cooking" sale. .Proceeds to  Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society. W.L.Cottage, 2 pm.  Mar. 28, Gibsons United Church  Women will hold a bake sale, 10  a/m. to 12 noon.  '   April 14, The United Church Wo-  < men of Wilson Creek Spring Tea,  Wilson Creek Hall.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Whitman  Preiss announce the engagement  of their daughter Janice Barbara  to Mr. Marvin Norman Monsen,  son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman  Monsen, of Falkland, British Col-'  umbia, the wedding to be held  ~ Saturday April 4,at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  CARD OF THANKS "  We wish'to extend 6ur heartfelt  thanks to our many friends, rela-  . tives and neighbors for" their  kind, expressions "of sympathy  and beautiful floral offerings received in our recent bereavement ,  'in the loss of our beloved hus-  bad, father, grandfather, Morton  Harris Johnsen. We especially  thank Rev. J. B. Fergusson, Dr.  , R. .A. Swan' and staff of St.  Mary's   Hospital   and   John   B.  ' Harvey.  Mrs. O. M. Johnsen and family  DEATHS  JOHNSEN ��� Passed away Feb.  19, 1964,' Morten Harris Gjerm-  stad Johnsen, aged 75 years, of  Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Olga; 4 daughters,  'Mrs. Olga Stamnes, Norway;  Mrs. Harriet Duffy, Sechelt,  Mrs. Else Morris, Regina, Mrs.  Arna Troseth, Vancouver; 3 sons  Witfielm, Norway; Morten and  Hans, Rossland, B.C., 13 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. Funeral service was held  Sat.', Feb. 22, at 2, p.m. from St.  Hilda's'AhgKcari Church, Sechelt  Hev. J. B. Fergusson and Rev.  Denis -Harras,offioiating.v Inter-  ' " men*l Seaview Cemetery,'* HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  B.C., directors. '  IN MEMORIAM '  GIBSON ��� In loving memory of  ���,I^J. Gibson,.'who passed away  i<:iFeUr2^kiiwj3?;   i w i  nA-1      ^ J.\t*JV*  Fond memories linger every day,  ' Reriiembrance keeps bun near.  Ever remembered^. by the family, daughter Vina, sons'Russell  arid Clarertce,'and grandchildren  FLORISTS "^^r-1"^  _��� .   , u > J��-  Wreaths and  sprays.  Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  i        i ��� "i  -Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK  WANTED  ���T*~  CARPENTER  Building, repairs,-alterations  and additions,  cabinets,.  -'���'"' Phone 886.9825  ' ROY'S LAND SERVICE  '"  ROTO-TDLiLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  " Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating  and  Hilling  - Complete   Lawn  Service  from  planting to rii^nteriaLnce. ^   ;  ������''��� Mowing- and Sweepiniig'  u POWER RAKING (  Edging arid Fertilizing  y:-  ������Seeding arid RolMrig, etc.  :x>B:}:i;-i>f:;"/J^:-;-yK.':':-:y~-i: ���  ;  ���:-Arrange for regular complete  ^:'-/v-'!lawrijCare.r ������"������'������-���'  ROY BOLDERSON     ^   ; Box 435  Sechelt:,   \     ^ / 885-9530;  Phone evenings only Please  Truck driver available,- 5 years  experiencedPhone; 886-2592.  ' BOATS FORT SALE >'���':'"������ ;' . ' ".       '  30;' troller, good ^ condition- trolling*; equipment uicluded: and dinghy; ^;$i^ ,  jsoris brI-FAt;7:3890; Vancouver or  write R}vHardingy^605 Commer- "������  cial Drive, Varicbuver;          '"''���.  ��� Gillnettei?-33^; x 8'6", sounder & I  ; net:^ WiU^exchaiige for ;area pro- ?  pert^I^one^886-2762.^   vV _  CARS/ TRWKS^OR :JSALE   :  ' '1951 Piyiriouth Sedari. Good run-  rririg conditibn.:v $100. Phone 886-  ���':��� 2613; V    / '������;:.'. i'-^v ���' ��� ������'.:; c -. ���*"'.'  /'59 two tone Apache % ton wide  box truck/ $1295; Phone 886-2420.  For sale, cheap, gravel truck,  new tires, low mileage, needs  some work on motor Phone 886-  :98i3H --ry:"- ^k k ��� y y:.r::kv:,?----,-''���  _.i>_jL-^j���/��� ������,������;, .,;��� ������;���.;;���������  1957 Ford Fairlane 500, automatic  transmission, ,radio and heater.  Excellent.uoondiitk>n.':;$850: Phone  ' 885-9550. ' .' ���     '" ��� '.';'    "  ,   n        GIBSONS  2 bedroom ��� Modern 5 year  old home on view lot. Large family kitchen 15 x 17, living room  13 x 22. Pembroke bathroom,  utility wired for washer and dryer off kitchen. Full price $8,500,  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, park-  like 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.  1   bedroom   cottage   ���   On   6  acres with good water supply.  Property, fenced, level and most*  ly cleared. Excellent potential  and reasonably priced at $4,800.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront lot��� Gently slop*  ing from road to .75 feet frontage on fine pebble beach. Magnificent westerly view. Full price  $4,300.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront"���- 2 acres with superb view and 350 feet waterfront  age. Easy access from highway,  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. Springs on property. Full price $4,750.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Fully furnished  2 bedroom home plus guest cabin  on 4 acres in picturesque secluded bay with 700 ft. waterfrontage including fine sandy beach,  oyster beds and protected moorage. Full price only $15,750.  Terms.  Call Frank LewisN at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Lovely almost new 2 br Pan-  abode home on well graded-waterfront lot at Davis Bay. This  is good.  Very valuable waterfront property 150' x 380' at Porpoise Bay  with nice 5 roomed home and  two good cabins. Make grand motel site. See us for-price and  terms.  For all types of insurance', in-"  eluding life and health & accident, also Real Estate and Rentals see-*trti<,>,    lJ.f��� '  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63,-Sechelt,TB,C. v  Phone' 885"-2065v-J*  Evenings, C. King, 885-2066,  E. Surtees.885-9303  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 .   .     . 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett���Notary Public)  Spotless v small home; -all; fa-  cilities; no, hills to climb; $5500.  ���������/-.I- .'���;-'������:������,; './���--;;'; ���"���c-1Lf^.::U ,  5 acres, 4 . room ^ bungalow,  view living .'room.with fireplace,  family size kitchen, 2 bedrooms,  $4500.;?    ;��� kkk, ykk:-\::<^f',.:{��� y::[  Attractive post > and beam 5  rooiri :cbtt^e;rsittiated ori 1 ac,  close in, secluded, ��� $8000 terms  considered/ yy-;��  } Close; to; i /ac. rough cleared,  year round creek, few steps to  excellent beach. $2750 list price.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT :  K.BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  :������#��� -: Bo* 23; Glbion.S.;B,C/:  ,'..;.;���Phone 8B6:2000 .,-,,���.  Immaculate two bedroom wa-  terrrojtfhome. Well; worth your  inspection.; Lw^down "payment.  Easy .terms to^responsible party.  - Grantharns,1 $4,000, cash full  price. 2 br, frilly'furnished home;  Excellent view.,'  H'<rh side ^ Abbs road. Lots at  $2,000  and, $2,500..   ;.  ' s'kMM  Real Bfate & Insurance  Phones    ;    .. 886-2166  Evenings 885-2500 or 836-2433  T REAL ESTATE  PENDER HARBOUR AREA.  FISHERMEN, ATTENTION  1200 sq. ft. waterfront home  only 5 years built. Safe year  iround anchorage. Auto heat, fireplace. Sun room, laundry rm.  Modern. Real Value at only $13,-  900 Terms.  90' waterfront lot, Gunboat  Bay, good anchorage. Water &  Power. $2750 F.P.  GIBSONS VIEW HOME  2 bedrm, w. to w. carpet in  large liv. rm. Fireplace, Pern,  bath. Large patio with fibreglas's  roof, lovely landscaped lot,  matching garage, $10,700 F.P.  only $3100 dp Bal $60 per mo.  6%- ,' ���;  Resort site, 1.66 acres. App 450  beach front. Twin creeks, 3 bedroom home, 5 summer cabins  with plbg & water. Water rights  on ^creek. Wharf and floats, safe  year round moorage. $20,000 F.P.  Terms C.T.  We require listings.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C. Ph. 885-2161  GIBSONS Good selection of  cleared, level lots and view lots  ��� all services. Priced from $1100  with  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK Lower road  Sparkling, cozy five room, fully  serviced home on concrete basement. Large landscaped lot with  ���patio, fruit trees, shrubs, perennials. Real value at $9,000 terms.  Waterfront, Immediate possession. Attractive, single bedroom  home and two revenue cottages  on lovely, landscaped lot with level beadh approach. $16,500 full  price with easy terms.  Eves. C. G. Gathercole, 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  "���   PROPERTY WANTED  Uncleared property in Gibsons  area.  Phone 886-2592.    ,  Wanted to purchase,-- lot or cot-,  tage (or both) adjacent to salt  water in vicinity of Halfmoon  Bay or Secret' Cove.' Prefer' wa-  ^terfront' suitable -for float or  swimming. Box 707; Coast News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE    '  68 acres on'main road, long lake  frontage, good sites for subdivision, old bouse', 5 rooms. For pari  ticulars write Mrs Frances Smith  Irvines Landing, B.C:  Waterfront home,- good float and  all amenitiesr $9,800. Pender Harbour. Owner R. G. Curtis, Box 3, -  Garden Bay P.O., B.C.-     -  Older 2 bedroom home, with  basement, ceiling and floor tiled}  2% acres with soft fruits and 25  tree orchard, outbuildings., $8560  full price with $3000 down. ���-... .-  1*4 acre lot, flat, partly cleared  ready for .building, good water  for'both. $1600 full price with  $800 down.  Garden tractor in working order  with attachments $100; 46' sheets  tongue and groove 5/a plywood,  $5 per sheet. 886-2340.  Quality built Gibsons home, 2  bedrooms on main, with third in  self-contained ground level suite.  Phone 886-2447.   .'.  FOR  RENT  Sechelt ��� 2 one bedroom suites.  Spacious,   ibrand    new,    electric  heat,   electric  stove   and fridge.  LANG BLOCK ��� SECHELT  Phone 885-9366  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;audi two thirds  de-rocked ready for garden. For.  quick sale, $2700. Phone 886-9333.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'fCpyE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent; to^'Eari's Cove Ferry  terminal on ���} Sunshine Coast  Highway^ Beautiful" view of  Jervis; Inlet; ��� Excellent ��� fishing  and boating; Good site for mo-  -tel anid.boat-rentals.���������-'v-^ '  Wateritfontilots   $3,500.  View lbts%6ni'$1800.  ;l0%^down;'.Easyi terms on balance. Discount'' for cash.  0> SiADEY  . MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  ���  Phone'883-2233.  Secret Cove, small cottage, $40  per month March 1 to June 1,  or in return for finishing. CA 8-  8367.  Suite for lady or gentleman, $30  per month, pay own oil. Phone  886-9525.  ROOM AND BOARD  WANTED TO RENT  2 or 3 bedroom .home in Gibsons  area, by March 1. Box 711, Coast  News.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE ELEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  MISC.   FOR  SALE  1 27 ft. house trailer; 1 100 lb.  propane tank, 1 4 burner table  top gas stove; 1 G.E. electric  fridge; 1 G.E. washing machine  $15. Phone 886-2762, Bill Warren.  SPRING  HAS  SPRUNG  So spring down to Earl's for your  garden   tools.   Always   in   good  supply  <   Earl's in Gibsons. 886-9600  Barbie . Doll clothes, also fits  Midge, Tammy and other similar dolls. Reasonable prices. Ph.  886-2494.  Coast News, Feb., 27, 1964.       5  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont^d) ,y  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick; and stonework���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ���Used furniture/ or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP        :  Lucky   Number  February 22 ��� 18448, Yellow  Tree falling, topping or removing lower liriibs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Maryen Volen.   ,  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F.E. Campbell  Selma Park,; on bus stop.  885-9778     ��1'  Evenings by Appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Ph. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt. .  NELSON'S       ~~"      "  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  CREST ELECTRIC  Doinestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour.'Free;estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  RADIO,   TV,   HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and iii-Fi service  by goverriinent certified technician.  Phone  88S-9384.  "Momma says three stamp  pages worth of anything so  she can get her steam iron  today!"   y '.'- .  FUELS  Alder, $8 per load; >'Fir ^10 per  load delivered. Terrns \ cash. Apply Wytori,; 886-2441;':;.;  ;     Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry. iold. growth,..fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $i7'',%' ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N.HASTING^Ko  y.\    ; Gibsons   '  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices/phone  ���'       886-9902  FOR SALE  AH.at half price  Car top carrier .  20" Power Mower  20" Lawn Sweeper t  Hedge  Clipper,   3' Amp,   H.D.,  Double Edged.  West Bend 2 hp outboard, $75.  Johnson 3 hp. outboard $75.  AH in top shape  See or phone Roy Boldersbn  Seohelt, 885-9530  Cburcb Sen>  $K Let The People Praise Thee,0 God  ���SPECIAL ',,..,'.������  New 16 ga. double barrel Stevens  model Savage shotgun,  2 boxes  ammo and cleaning, kit. $75.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsoris, ^886-9303  Chord organ and music. Play by  numbers.   $64.   Write   Box   708,  . Coast ^News.-.,-;;. ;.v,. ���������'  1 used Beatty wringer washer,  stainless steel tub. 1 table saw.  Phone 886-2185. -y y-.���?  EfeGS! "������EGGS!^"' EGGS!  Lowest prices on Peninsula, This  week's ;; SPECIALS h; {"Grade A  large 2 doz, 87c; ��� med. 2 :doz 77c.  Bring; your wmtainers. Open Friday nights till 9 p.m. Wyngaert.  Poultry Farm, Gibsons.  Electric baseboard heaters, used  only 6 weeks. 3 1000 watt, 2 2000  watt. 4 single thermostats, 1 double 'thermostat.   Offers.   Phone  886-2586/  ?    !;   k[:\yk. ?;���"��� ���  Parsnips, beets, turnips; at the  farm. Geo. Charman, Phone 886-  9862. ���       -"-.y-^ :-'kk-yryy-     .  Blonde wood table 3V' x 39^",  extendirigxto^31f x 54^", 4 chairs  with r��d plastic seats. Good condition; $25.^PSbrie 886-2622.  I used oil '-range, $85.  1 propane range:      ^  1 used Serve! Pfopanej refrigerator^^ :;���-:'' ���������?'-:-'-::)-'}y.;;^;'y'::-'i---.-  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone'Sechelt 885-2171  ANGLICAN  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.       Matins  ; ; St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  ^"ii a.m., Matins,  11 a.m., Church ^School  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a;m��� Church School  St. Aidan's; Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  ;    3 p-m. Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender flarbour  3 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  . U a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  li 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.  G0MMUNIW  Porii. Mellon.;.  : Anglican. Communion 9:15 a.m..  i 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 Suridays  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 ,  - 5-each?Sunday'at 11 a.riu  Roberts' Creek United' Church  ����� f-Radio Programr-The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 900,  8:30 p.m. every Sunday.  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons i  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11, a.m.. Devotional  7:30 , p.m.,. Evangelistic. Service'  ���Tues.;, 3:30^ p^mii;/ Children's  ^.^������'^i^'r.GrouBs^v^ k'.��� .  TuesOA7:30,,p.in;, Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABB^NACLE  ������..; 11 a.m., Morning ^Worship.  7:30: p.m.,. Evarigeiistic- Service  v  ; 10 am;;.Sunday;^SchooK.^  Tuesday, 7 .p^m: # Bible School     >  ,^V Friday; 7:M pCm.; Rally^  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS : AT ; i  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  & ���886-9303.;'  ��� Used electric and, gas^ j-anges,  also oil ranges. C & S. Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  .,.>..���;..  For guaranteed watch and  Jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on' the premises^; ; t��n  ANNOUNCEMENTS ;  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coyerage on all  blasting operations^ We have had  wide experience in. this area:. Try  us ~ ,we provide "estirnates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd.', Sechelt:  '���'.   ,������';..','...' r^������-;���    " ���������y���:���i^ ���  Slip; coverir. made to order. For  more- information please' call  Mrs> Yvette;;Kent, Sechelt 885-  tWjvJL*11"        '' y '' ���*'���*     ���. *.>������- '.; > '* * ��� r '*  WUcfi^  Board and room,' or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding   House,   886-9912,   Gib-  SQns.-.-.' ������������ ��� ���: ��������� .-r' ��� .  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE' "MEN'S 'WEAR  ;  Ph    886-2116,   GIBSON?  Alcoholics"' Anonymous  ,._t    Phone 886-2325    \  FIREPLACES    '        T  :  PLANTERS   :  FOUNDATIONS  ���'   '' ��� WALLS;  '      "    ^"':  '      A.. Simpkins 885-2132  OMVIA  9277-COLOR-LOVELY LINENS in cross-stitch, so fashionable now!  Beautify a bedroorii. Transfer of one 6^x20^ inch motif, two 5%x  13%;-directions; crochet edging; "V. ;      . '     .  859~lFpLLOW :raE COLOR SCHEME given to embroider this scene.  Fascinating to see it grow under your needle, detail by detail. Transfer 15x19 inches; directions.  708���SUIT A GIRL SMARTLY with this knitted, double-breasted outfit. It has cable-trim; use sport yarn. Knitting directions'sizes 2,  4, 6, 8 included* / -;   ':. .  THIRTY-FTVE CENTS in coins (no stariips, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast.News, Needlecraft, Dept., 60  Front Street West ^Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS. 6       Coast News, Feb., 27, 1964.  NEW   STAMPS *  Here is a schedule of new Canadian stamps for 1964 as announced by Hon. J. R. Nicholson, post  master general:  March 11-��� 7c Jet Plane  April 8 ��� 5c Peace  May 14 ��� 5c Maple Leaves.  June 30 ��� 5c (2) Orit. and Quebec flowers.  July 29 '������;.' 5c Oharlottetown  Conference.  Sept. 9 ��� 5c Quebec Conference.  Oct. ��� Special Stamp.  Oct. ��� 3c and 5c Christmas  stamps.  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231    .  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home vw  For Free Estimates;  Ph. 886-9890  MEETINGS  JEH0YAH'S�� WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDD3S: Tues., 8 p.m.  at   Gibsons,, Granthams,   Davis  Bay,   Selma   Park,  Sechelt   (2),  "West Sechelt.  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs;,  7:30. p.m.  SERVICE   MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p:m.  PUBLIC TALK: Suri;, 3 p.m.  WATCHTOWER   STUDY:    Sun.,  4 p.m. at; the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections  ' ���"-',��� ~':  it'-.'^^A'S-y^^.h--"''--'^ !.fr:?':'  For anniyersartes/ birth-  days, flowers express your  sentiments perfectly. You'll  find a FLORIST fast in the  YELLOW PAGES/ Where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  WALKING.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY   TO   LEASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate on the  water front on Sechelt Peninsula  about seven miles riorth westerly  from Halfmoon Bay and being  a portion of the bed of the  Strait of Georgia fronting on  District "Lot 5853.  Take notice that Silver Sands  Resort Ltd. of 15393 Trans Canada Highway/occupation Summer Resort, North Surrey, B.C.  intends to apply for a lease ofj'  the following lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the High Water mark at-the-  northwest corner "of the ,remain%  der .of District' Lot 5853,  being  the  southwest  corner of Lot B  Plan 9981;  thence on a bearing  of ' N 84 <W   ai; distance of 300  feet; thence south- a distance of  400 feet Jripre>or less. to. the. production-westerly of. the southerly boundary of said District Lot  5853; thence easterly and follow-;,  ing said production of the south  boundary   of-District   Lot  5853  a distance of 200 feet more or  , less to the High Water  mark;  thence in a northeasterly direction  and  following  the   sinuosities of the High Water mark a  distance . of .400 feet more or  less to; the point of commencement and containing two acres,  more or* less, for the purpose  of docks:&i floats for marina.  ELGIN C. WOLFE, Agent.  Pate<l ^February 8, 1964.  lainiy  about  People  Omitted from last week's re-  ' view by Eric Thomson of the  Eric Ramsey book on B.C.  Ghost Towns was the fact the  book was published by Mitchell  Press in Vancouver arid that its  cost was $7.50, obtainable at  leading book shops in Vancouver;  . ��� *    ���*���-���  *"'.;  When an author feels that 300  books are about the limit that  can be sold to the, public and  someone influences the author  to agree reluctantly * to having  500 copies printed it must have  a happy eridirig. V  There was a happy ending in  the case of Mrs.  Phyllis Hodg-.  son!s     60-page . book    Autumn  Leaves which .did run close, to  the  500 mark and' within three  months   is   close, .mighty   close.  to-being a sell-out. What brought'  the matter to mind was a, mailed request from a store in Prince  Albert, ".r'Saisk.,"   for;two'more  copies."'   y:''-:':''^   \  The Coast News printing plant  turned out; this book and; ;there  were quite a number of cprripli-  ments on its ;composition; and  general  presentation.   Mr.   Wes- ���  - ley Hodgson was the  one; who  insisted    on    having   500   copies; ���  printed.  At  first Mrs;. Hodgson  was dubious. Now she is not.  The book is now deposited in  - the    Canadiana; ���-' section ���'���'- of   the  National Library in  Ottawa.  #       *       #   /:>  A letter ',. from: a ;��� riieinbe.r of  the Wilderness 'Society iri the  United States is liableto bring  another home-owrier to the Sunshine Coast; This letter^; from a  Mrs. Hainds who lives in Illinois  first asked for a copy, of the  Coast News along with other information about the; area. This  was sent and there followed a  one year's subscription - to : the  Coast News and a letter which  reads in part:    : '     :  "It has long been my hope to  see something of your-beautiful  province.... I might take a train  ride to Vancouver in March en  route to Carmel,; California. I  used to have a lovely cabin in  Canada,1 east of the Lake of the  Woods. It would be nice perhaps  to repeat that kind of life in  British Coluinbia;;  ' ''I ani a member of the Wilderness Society but. am, no longer  able to V live isolated, but keep  longing for a.cosy modern cabin  in glorious country, hence my  interest iri your newspaper/'  A. D. PETER STANLEY,,a partner in the chartered* accountant  firm of McDonald Currie & Company, Vancouver, is the '1964  Campaign Chairman for the B.C.  Division,. Canadian Red Cross  Society. The quota to be raised  for 1964 by 106 Red Cross branches, and Red Cross Committees  in various areas of the province  of British  Columbia  is  $700,300.  At the movies  SECHELT  THEATRE  The film version of Jean Kerr's  play Mary, Mary, now in its  third year' on Broadway, is as  gay as its stage counterpart.  This film which will be shown  alt' Sechelt Theatre Friday, Saturday and Monday stars Debbie  Reynolds, Barry Nelson, Diane  McRain, Hiram Sherman and  Michael Rennie.  This is a "story about an ex-  wife meeting her ex-husband under circumstances which produce excitement. Mervyn LeRoy  is the director and he has taken  this play,, which now has three  road companies operating, and  put it on film and to use^the expression some people have used,  it's a honey of a picture.      >  7,380 WRITE ESSAYS  Educational authorities recognize .the value of the forestry  essay contests conducted annually by the Canadian Forestry Association on behalf of the Council of the Forest Industries of  B.C. Some 7,380 high school  youngsters wrote and pre-judg-  ing .by teachers produced 881  -finalists. Twenty-four winning  entries shared a total of $1,400  in cash prizes. The schoof poster  contest brought 398 entries  selected by teachers as the best  products of their respective classes.  ;r The-first air transport of mail  in Canada was by Capt.  Brian  Peck,'   who   in  1918  flew from  Montreal;, to  , Toronto  with  120.  letters oriaboard.       ;%-  2ti\s>��,l\       ������������������  INSTITUTE  TO  MEET  Members . of the Farmers' Institute will meet at the home of  I Mr.  and Mrs.  F.n Lauer,  North  (Road, Gibsons, Friday, March 6  ^���at 8' p.m.  "1 Sudan lake  5 Number ten  10 Wild hog ::  14 Eat part  15 Picture  rwirislr   ��� '  ������!.��� : Gaelic ;������-.������  17 Warning  18 A paramour  19 Abhor  20 Explode .  i;:    loudly    .;  :^i'Hap^V^*.  24 Carry   . ���  25 Slender  fragments.  26 Containing'  Salt  29 Two times "  ,30 Sheeplike  31 Copy.  ! 32 Occupation  '35 Not brief  : 36 Absorbed  !      (poet.)  I 37 Bird  : 38 Number  39 Weights  40 Harass  I 41 Gratings  i 42 Postpones  ; 43 Shortest  I      distance ,  46  47  48  52  il.SS'  55  56  57  58  59  60  , 61  Market  Fondness  Seeds  again  War god  Deteriorate  Weed-  Duchess  of �����.���-  Latin  Smooth  Work  units  Tolerate ,  Peat^^r  Answer To  PuzzU No. 778  Htllffi  aanaQcinar��nanran  IJC1H    HBCirj    UL1U    OH  aoaaatJB uuuulshh  SBmmuu uunuiBULiu  annao annnn sani  nnno nanaa naua  ��������� nunnr* nraniFin  aanananri  ntnnnssi  am D9D anna ana  annnaBnarannnnnra  jMHj BiMj 1  k     DOWN  1 Lump  2 Abode  3 Encourage  4 Indicating  5 Distend  6 Express  feeling  7. Cavern  8 Life-time  9 Abandoned  10 Conduct  oneself  properly  ; 11 Harangue  12 Flower  13 Tall  ' "grasses ���-���'���������  21 Not any  23 Parasites  25 Trades.  26 Alone  27 Bard of������  28 Unit of  printing  129 Trolleys  31 Exchange  32 San ----  33 Above  34 Wagers .'  36 Water  extractors  37 Collapsed  39 Smile  40 Vibrating  vessel  41 Glistens  42 Rely  43 Chap (slang)  44 -/----down  quilt  45 Increasing  46 Car,  48 City of seven  hills  49 Church part  50 Timber  51 Dispatch  54 Decay  THIS WEEK'S  RECIPE  Lunch Box Specials  1 cup   soft   uncooked   prunes,  cut-up  y2   cup walnuts,  chopped  2 ounces unsweetened choco  late, melted  ^.   cup soft, shortening   .  V/z cups sugar  1 teaspoon vanilla  2 eggs  1 cup commercial sour cream  2 ZA  cups  sifted all-purpose  flour  Y".   teaspoon baking powder  y2   teaspoon baking - soda  ��� 1 " teaspoon salt  Combine cut-up prunes and  nuts. Melt chocolate over hot  water. Beat shortening, sugar,  vanilla and eggs thoroughly.  Beat in sour cream and chocolate. Add sifted dry ingredients.  Put in prunes and nuts. Cover  batter. Chill for 2 hours or overnight. Drop by small spoonfuls  onto ungreased cookie sheet.  Bake in hot oven, 400 deg. F.,  for about 8 minutes. Remove  cookies from pan. Cool on racks  These    cookies  ; improve    with  storage. They are moist and  fully-flavored. Makes about 5  dozen.  AS BIG AS BRITAIN  Canada's northermost land  possession is Ellesmere Island,  about the size of Great Britain.  Your merchants' advertising  in this .newspaper brings you  news of changes in styles, where  bargains are, and what new products are offered. ~   ,    -  HOLIDAY  SINCE  1845,  Queen Victoria's birthday has  been  celebrated  as  a  Canadian  holiday since -1845.   "���  PROFESSIONAL  HORSE SHOEING  W. GERLACH  MARCH 8 and 9,  Ph. 886-2549  for -appointment  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS -^ Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  *^*w��^^x^^^����^^^^^*  ^***%4^*^W  C. E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  MICKEY COE  .Bus.  Res.  AM.  BR.  6-7111  7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville -  Vancouver 13, B.C.  Sunshine Coast Directory  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  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  ' AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  r       Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ,    ROAD FILL and TOPSOtt.  W.  KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements -  , Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713    ���  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phorie 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to .  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup arid delivery  "������'���  service  Lowbed hauling  i     R. H; (Bob) CARRUTHERS  ? Oil stoves arid heaters cleaned  ..'���''*���'������'.������ and serviced y  i :    Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND J SERVICE  RADIO XAPPUANCES  . ;;��� ��� ���;��� j, ' ;/UgtW:JW5t9JW5  ^ i:;:.  NORM BURTON  ���   Your Odd Job Man     .  Carpentry, Work,.- HoUse;:Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SWANS0NBR0S.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, '       Loader Work,  Sand &_Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields   Phone 885-9666   L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  lay-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   Phoae 888-9828   PENINSULA    PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free .Estimates   Phone 886-9533   SCOWS     ��� . LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425   We use  Ultra Sonic iSpund Wavet  td: clean y$ur watch /'  -" and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail .Orders  Given Prompt Attention  .      Ph. Sechelt ;885r2151  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents:. . ';'./- ���'  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process *  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 .    Res, 888-9856  GENERAL REPAIRS  , CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.   LUCAS,  884-5387  FREE ESTIMATES  TELEVISION      Z  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Heme Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  n i ,  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  TV ��� Furnifure ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  -   Home and Industrial Wiring  . .,   Electrical Heating  Radios. Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  f  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  Conventional 1st Mortgagw  on Selected Properties,.'  Canada Permanent-Mortgage  Corp.  i! - apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  '    '���/���%   representative  Gibsons     > g86^2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING /M PLUMBING  Complete] installation  Quick *elffcieW^rvic:e  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  :;: X:l^iTGHiEY ;;  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, aearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  '*-���        Phone 886-2040  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  ^fCAWNEtSHW  ^Maker's of' fine'* custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty l  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  PENINSUU ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUDLT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880  ELECTRICAL /CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  .':' ' fSECHELt^>  ; Phone 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WDLSO^  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for;Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS  VARIETIES  ���      Phone 886-9353  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain;l?iej[ds  "   V Backhoe^ and^ Loader  ; Bulldozing v  Sechelt ~ Ph. 885-9712  WORLD WTOE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C.i Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192  Gibsons  MU 3-1393  Vancouver  992 Powell St.  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  -"       Phorie 886-2201 Queen Seouf  badge awarded  On Sat., Feb. 22 the father and  son banquet for the First Sechelt  Troop and the First Sechelt1 Cub  Pack was held by the _ Sechelt  Group -council. The ,banquetj was  well attended by the fathers and  the Cubs,1 Scouts, the leaders and  fathers gave a hearty thanks to  the mothers who prepared  and  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  1 Ph.   885-9525  JAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  ."_ Tuesday to Saturday  served the banquet.  The main feature of the program was the presentation of a  Queen's Scout badge to David  Donley. Mr. Norman Burley was  made an honorary member of the  Scout troop and presented with  ithe Gilwell beads. Scouts Roger  Hayes and Jimmy Stockwell  were presented with badges.  Grant 'Hubbs ' was..."presented  with a collectors' proficiency  ibadge and Denis Hanson received his first' star. Grant Hubbs,  Tommy Lamlb, Bobby Benner and  Michael , Evans- were presented  with their second stars. For entertainment the Cubs presented  a skipping relay and the. Scout  troops each presented a humorous skit.  Th<  atibn  Coast News, Feb., 27, 1964.       7  DEBT INCREASE  In the six fiscal years since  1957 the federal unmatured debt  has increased from $14.3 billion  to $17.9 billion; almost all of the  additional money has been- borrowed in Canada,, only $432 million being repayable in New  York or London.  ROBERTS CREEK CREDIT UNION  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  r  Friday, March 6  >    8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  LA. TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  RUMMAGE SALE  Friday, February 28  lO to 12 a.m.  LEGION HALL - Gibsons  SEE YOUR CAR DEALER... THEN  TALK TO THE BANK OF MONTREAL  There are bargains to be had just  now in new and used cars. If your  heart is set on a newer model  this spring ��� see your favourite  car dealer. He can probably offer  you a deal that's right for you.  And when you've found y6ur  bargain, be sure to talk to the  Bank of Montreal. The B of M  Family Finance Plan offers you a   >  low-cost, life-insured method of  financing that will-make your  bargain doubly attractive.  K3M/H/0��CUUl/m  Bank, of,Montreal  Familu Finance nan  LOW-COSTl LIFE -INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch:    : y j'';     V ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port'Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on-\:jy}'���������:'*], '���   ���'  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  (ARTICLE 7)  (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyrighted) -  The question of how a people  explains its existence and that  of its environment is one of the  two questions that naturally  come to mind, with regard to its  history. -The other is, how did  this people organize its social  life? The first, from the viewpoint of the people themselves,  concerned/ principally what had  happened in the past;' the second,  what was to happen in the present.  Explorers, fur-traders, missionaries, and later, anthropologists, were not long in discovering the fact that the aborigines  of what is now British Columbia  fell, into reasonably recognizable  large groupings, some with, arid  some without sub-grouping!  Stretching across ��� the entire  province at the north, and  reaching as far south as the  Chilcotin district through its interior, were the' Athapascan, of  Dene, who extended as far east  as Hudson's ~ 'Bay. Tahltans,  Sikani, Babine,' Carrier, and  Chilcot'ins 'comprised sub-groupings of this larger group. Reaching inland to' the headwaters of  the Skeena and Nass Rivers liv;  ed the Tsimshians, jand below-  them, cut into two pieces' by the  Eella Coolas, were ��� the Kwaki-  utls.  The   Queen   Charlotte   Islands  were   occupied'' by '- the .Haidas,-  and the West'-Coast of Vancouver  Island-^by'-t:the; Nootkas.  In-  the     south-east     corner of the.  province, the Kootenays lived "ajs  far .west  as  the  Arrow Lakes,  where they bordered >on the Interior- Salish,  comprised/ of the  Okanagans,    Shuswaps, ������ Thomp--  sons,- and   Lillooets.  -Occupying  the southern coast,of Vancouver  Island   and  the  mainland ;from,  Bute  Inlet  south into- Washington     State,     lived-the division  which came "to.be known as-the  Coast Salish. ,       '  Numerous sub-divisions of this  group remain quite . distinguishable, today, particularly . the  Cowichan, Quathiaska, Sliam-  mon, Squamish, Pemberton and  Sechelt peoples, each of. which  have compact" villages Throughout the Fraser Valley, up to the  Coast Salish boundary at Spuz-  zum, very few of such distiiicr  tive villages exist.    ' - ~ [  ���The Indians "themselves never,-  apparently, used,the term Salish,  or any other term, to* denote  all peoples living within the  limits mentioned, rtor are they  particularly * in favor" of any  such designation" vtoday. There  never - was, they say/ any centralization, either of . place or  authority, within this territory.  They do admit: that,-there is a,  certain 'degree of. logic ,to -some  such classification. -They agree,  for instance, that, these bound- ^  aries formed the, limits within  which they, traditionally, married,  prior to the intrusion of Europeans. Marriage ties tended, to  establish inter-village alliances ���  ��� warfare among groups within  this territory, was thus,,uncommon.  The    word   KOOL'-AH-KHAN;  fort,    appears   quite   frequently  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON)  Mr.   and  Mrs.   W.   J.  Whaites  of Vancouver are at present in  their   summer _ home   in   Selma  . Park.  ��� Oanon and Mrs. Minto Swan of  Hamilton, Ont.. ��� after visiting  their daughter m California, visited Dr. Swan and has family.  They are hoping to be able to  live here permanently.  Mrs. Doug Michie, formerly  Mrs. Josephine Warne and daugh  ter Sandra with her husband Mr.  Gordon Williams visited Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Gibson. Mrs. Gibson is  now a great-grandmother and  Mrs. Michie a grandmother to a  son of five months. "   '  St. Hilda's will hold .Mothering  Sunday on March 1 at- the 11  a.m. service. It is the tradition  that, the children go into the  woods or the fields and pick-wild  flowers as they walk toward their  home. On reaching home they  give the flowers, to their mother. Another- alternative to. giving flowers was the traditional  Simnel cake.  On Sunday both traditions will  be followed. At the beginning of  the service* tire -..-children -will be  given' small bunches of flowers . ^  to give Jheir parents and along "  with'sandwiches and tea the traditional simnel cake will be served ������ ���     ..������..,-.���  y MO ARGUMENT!  There    is    no    argument  about   Coast   News   circulation. It is audited and certified   by   '���Un   internationally  known Audit' Bureau of Circulation^   The- Coast   News  cannot   rig   its   figures.   Its  circulation   can   be   checked  by any of our clients.  among Sechelt place-names. Although, the fort���generally in the  form of a palisade surrounded  by a dry ,moat���has long ago  disappeared from ,the western  slopes of SWAH'-WAHP;'Thorm-  anby Island, existence of such  a- structure, built against northern marauders, has come down  to the present, day. Another  KOOL'-AH-KHAN,; , which once  stood at the .mouth of what is  now Lousmann' Crpek, _near tho  head of -Jervis Inlet, is also recalled, through stories such as  that of KLAYA-KLAYA'-KLYE'.  It was built,-so tradition has it,  to prevent the' LAHK'-WIHLS  from spreading farther down inlet.  Moorsam 'Bluff, which gave  the appearance of a gigantic  stone fort, was named KOOL'-  AH-KHAN by the Sechelts. KAY-  KAH'-LAH-KUHM; low granite  dome at Selma Park, retained  its moat for some years into  the present century. The name,  so the Sechelts say, means a  little fence, or palisade. It was  a little fort, just as KOOL'-AH-  KHAN was a large fort. So the  slightly varied KAY-KAH-LAH'-^  KEY-IM; the rock point at Port  Mellon, also' meant little fort.  The graves atop vthis spot are  occupied by CHEE-OO'-EE and  SAHK'-OO, brothers to Basil  Joe's  grandmother.  There are, however, many  references ., to ' raids from the  north. What, purpose, such raids  served remains none to clear,  for details' of the last one re-'  veal the fact 'that the raiders  did not come south merely Jto  capture slaves. According to  this story, WHEE'-PUHL-AH-  WIT,   great-aunt' to   Basil   Joe,  and undoubtedly ancestral relative of much of the present  Sechelt ��� populace, lived at  TCHAN-CHEN-LAITH'-TEN-UM,  from where, long ago, the villagers had seen the spirit of a  'recently- buried .man turn into  a killer whale. -  At the time of this last raid,  carried out, so it was deduce'd,  by a party from Nimphish, all  of the men were away from the  village, hunting" in the mountains  that stood behind it. The raiders  killed all of the women except  WHEE'-PUHL-AH-WIT, whom  xhey took with them.  The Sechelts responded quickly to this outrage. Partly, because, no",doubt, their numbers  had been greatly reduced  through epidemics by this time,  they sought assistance from the  peoples of Squamish and Nanai-  mo. Three SKY'-AKTH; war  chiefs; LUHM'-AH, from Squa-  m i s h; TCHEW-HAY'-LAHM,  from Nanaimo, and TSUH,-  KHAL (grandfather to the late  Tony Baptiste, who died in 1926),  led the retaliatory  expedition.  Some of the warriors, it would  seem from the story, were armed * with trade muzzle-loading  guns. Traditional weapons were  apparently also a pointed lance,  with which the fighter stabbed  without relinquishing his hold.  The expedition triumphed over  the Nimphish band, and brought  WHEE'-PUHL-AH-WIT back  home.  No exact date can now be assigned this event, but, pushing  back into time two generations  before ' the- life of Basil Joe  would seem to locate it somewhere around 1850. "  (To be continued)  H. BISHOP  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve you  GIBSONS  886S109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Coirimercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  BUY RIGHT  BUY  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  TRY THE NEW  XL-12  GARDENING  LANDSCAPING & FORMAL ��� PRUNING ��� SPRAYING  /LAWNS MADE OR RENOVATED  POTTING COMPOSTS FOR ALLi^YOUR NEEDS  ' ** FERTILIZERS, TOP OR BASE  ED. ROBERTSON  1359 Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2897  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get o free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-9521  Your used tires  s  are     %WmOQ  worth  up to  COME IN FOR YOUR BONOS C00P0N  >  We'll give you a BONUS TRADE-IN  ALLOWANCE for your worn tires in  trade for new Firestones. You can buy  now or take a BONUS COUPON and  defer your tire purchase until Spring.  Either way you'll get more money for  your old tires than you'll ever see again.  Trade now. Save now... we need your  worn tires for retreading while our  shops are slack. ' ,'   .  $t?e$toft*  USED   Tim  BONUS ALLOWANCE  TM�� coupon is negotiable for the amount shown below when  applied to the purchase';of riew .-Firestone Nylon' "500",  Deluxe Champion or Safety Champion.Nylon tires. Offer  expires June 30th, 1964.  C&T TIRE  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572 8       Coast News; Feb., 27, 1964.  ���&?���"'��'' ".':,iypr'>">y yy"/'Z>'7&y,y^  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph? 886-9890  NAPOLEON ��� By IfficBride  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  :..   CENTRE  :  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  FRIDAY AFTERNOON  SHOW  2 P.m. ��� Admission 50*��  BRING TODDLERS FREE  SAME; SHOW FRL NIGHT  Twilight Theater  CIBSONS  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; 26, 27, 28  Anthony Perkins, Vera Miles  PSYCHO  Saturday Matinee  FEBRUARY 29 -  :; Steve .Cochrane '  Wildfire the Wonder Horse  THE LION AND THE HORSE  SAT", MON., .TUES.  Feb.- 29, March 2 & 3  Richard Burton, Robert Ryan  ICE PALACE  Technicolor  Pender Harbor news  For further information  ;   Ph. 886-2827  The annual general meeting of  the Pender Harbour Community  club was held on Tuesday, Jan.  27.,The election of directors for  1964 was  as  follows:   President,  A.;   Walker;   vice-president,   Ray  Phillips; secretary, Mrs. J. Whit-  taker;    treasurer,   Mrs.   C.   Anderson; executive members, Mrs.  Joan   Cameron,    Mrs.    Barbara  Iverson, Albert' Edwardson, Mrs.  A.  Edwardson, Mrs.  Ruth  Walker,   Howard   White,   Mrs.   M.  Cameron and Gary Thompson.  The new executive met on Sunday Feb. 2 and has planned money^ raising projects in an attempt  to pay off the debt against the  Community Hall. A scrap drive  headed ,by Ray Phillips and A.  Walker will be conducted in the  near future.  Mrs. A. Walker has undertaken the membership drive and has  volunteers for various Harbour  areas, Mrs. Iverson, Mrs. D.  Cameron, Mrs. M, Cameron, Mrs  H. Sundquist, Mrs. Love, Mrs.  Dellar, and Vicki Lee. Membership dues may be paid to any of  the above volunteers.  An afternoon tea and home  baking~sale -.was held at. the home _  of Mrs. W. Cameron 0n Feb. 8,  with gratifying results. Mrs. d  Anderson donated a cup and saucer to be raffled which was won  by Mrs. Joe Stacey. The sum of  $31.80 was raised to be used for  sewing materials, for a spring  bazaar. Anyone willing to knit or  sew should contact Mrs. M, Cameron for material.  A successful work party headed by Albert Edwardson attended to some clearing up around  the Community Hall. Ray Phillips organized volunteers to paint  the badminton lines in the hall  for the junior badminton players  and found future work that needs  doing.  The shows held every Saturday  night operated at a loss in 1963.  More support is needed if the  Community Club is to continue  operating the show, so attend  the shows on Saturday at 8 p.m..  The Community Club executive  needs support now.  Mrs. Love and Mrs. Fielding  are convenors for a tea and  home bake sale in the Garden  Bay area to be held at the home  of Mrs. Fielding on Feb. 29 from  2 to 4 p.m.  Mrs. Elsie Lee is planning a  tea for the Irvines Landing area.  Mrs. L. Killborn and Mrs. D.  Lee have plans for a young girls  sewing circle. The results of,this  enterprise will be on display at  the Community Club bazaar.  GBSSPEGIALS  PfcE-FlISBED MAHOGffl  3/16 V Groove 4'x8'Rotary Cut  10 sheets and over   '  picked up in our yard  Your choice of light or dark���ONLY  per sheet  Other Specials  2x4 Ecom Fir-rand Hemlock S4S, sling lots',.-1^1.:.$40 M  2x6Ut Fir S4SR/1, sling lots '.���_^_----~- ��� $79.50 M  4x8x5/16 Sand DG Spruce Plywood W.P. ..���__ $2.89 sht  4x8x3/4 Sand DG Fir Plywood .  ��� ��� ��� . $6.76 sht  4x8x1/4 Frontier Plywood   _^ ���.-_l-:--r���..-, $4.95 sht  4x8x1/8 Rej. Pegboard     ........ $2.95 sht  A  BEIGE FISSURED CEILING tiLE AT WW  BEAT THE EXTRA 4% FEDERAL SALES TAX  BEFORE MARCH 31^  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Ph! SSG2642'   ,-.  Anniversary  for DeMolay  At the last meeting of the  Order of De Molay ^ plans were  made for observing the 45th Anniversary of the founding of the  Order.  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter will  hold a church parade at the  United Church in Gibsons on  March 15. During the week there  will be an all out bottle drive  to raise funds for our new hospital.  Displays on De Molay will be  in the windows of Marine Men's  Wear in Gibsons, and Morgans  Mens Wear in Sechelt.  On March 22 a church parade  will be held at the Anglican  church in Gibsons:-  Mount Elphinstone Chapter of  De Molay also celebrates its  8th anniversary, receiving its  charter on March 2, 1956.  The Powell River chapter will  entertain Mount t Elphinstone  chapter at curling and a dance  on Feb. 29 at Powell River.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Age  is  no  drawback to good  bowling.  That  adage   "You  are  < ,  'as old as you feel," came true  ���',''. to Art Corriveau last Wednesday  " night, when he rolled a 714, including  a  single, of 284,  for his  three games.  Jets of the Commercial League  rolled team high three and single  this week of 3029 (1141).  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Moonlighters - 2582  (1139) F. Reynolds 643 (303), L.  Cavalier 628, J. Mullen 696 (309,  245), J. Larkman 648, G. DeMar-  ' co 611, J. Lawden 243, E. Connor 689 (250).  Ladies    Coffee:    Early    Birds  2837 (1048)   L. Campbell 639 (304)  G. Hostland 570  (246), D. Gregory 571, J. Jewett 559, C. Fisher  527,   D.   Musgrove   556,   J.   Roberts 530. P. Hylton 518, K. Horvath 508, V.'Boyes 620 (248), E.  Johnson 557,  G. Flumerfelt 578.  Merchants:     Jim's    TV    2919  (1076). J. Larkman 660 (261), J.  Lowden  605  (249),  D. McCauley  635 (293), M. Smith 619 (242), B.  Morrison   687   (259),   D.   Cooper  245,  B.  St.  Denis  663   (283),  B.  Morrison 608.  Gibsons A: Midway 2884,  Ghosts 1051. Gwen Edmonds 608,  G. Edmonds 644 (267), E. Connor  643 (241),' J. Davies 720 (270), J.  Allan 638, J. Baining 252, M.  Holland 623 (253), J. Wilson 613,  G. DeMarco 604 (257), R. Wiren  658 (291), H. Shadweil 684 (285),  A. Robertson 657 (307).  Ladies Wed.: Sirens 2607, Guttersnipes 1000. L. McKay 573, M.  Holland  655  (244),  I.  Oram  511,  B. Holland-503, I. Jewett 590, D.  Crosby 617, E. Pilling 598 (265),  K. Taylor 595, L. Morrison 540,  G. Taylor 520, F. Raynor 576  (240), L. Meuller 515, C Zanto-  las 517 (246).  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2648  (976). F. Busch 280, J. Webb 241,  M. Buian 241, B. Lasser 606, B.  Reed 240, M. Crosby 612, P. Ho-  gan 242  Commercials: Jets 3029 (1141)  B Burnett 630 (274), H. Jorgen-  son 657 (310), A. Corriveau 714  (249. 284), J. Marshall 709 (260),  N.. Kenny 665, (299), R. Cruice  626 r245), J. Clement 646, (266),  J. Lowden 682, I. Hendrickson  608 (271).  Port Mellon: Hits & Mrs. 2692  (998). M. Hostland 240, F. Gal-  Iier-639 (251), A. Godfrey 242, J.  Larkman 629 (267),, J. Thomas  250. / '  > Ball & Chain: Lucky Strikes  2713, B.C. Lions 998. D. Carroll  281, G. Hopkins 609 (274), G. De  Marco 693 (310). J. Mullen 648,  G. West 600. D. Horsman'251, A.  Robertson 696 (289).  7 Crown & Anchor: Knaves 2851  Spoilers 1059. J. Lowden 671 (339)  J. Larkman 607, J. Davies 630,  Gwen Edmonds 658 (242),' E.  Connor 640  (254).  Juniors. RCMPers 865 (493).  Mike Clement 260, Colleen Hus-  bv 910. Cb"k ^riTr-p w* Carol  Forshner 227,- Wayne Wright 278.  Roger Hocknell 719, Dorothy  Smith, 619/ \     r  Bail & Chain: Roger Hocknell  844 (327), Matt Jaeger. 652, ,Red  Robinson 615, Carolyn Newcombe  600 (274), Mary' Flay 264.  Ladies Matinee: Btta Dooley  638 (260), Jean Eldred 269.  High School: Uenda Strosheip  373 (207), Arlene Johnson 354t  (238), Alec,Skytte 365 '(192).  Pee Wees: Gary Lawson 307  ' (190), Sharon Lawson 316 (163),  Rdita Oh0 190..  Ten Pins:' Red Robinson 540  Frank, Jorgensen 500, Bob Mai-  Icawa'50'0, Herb Whyte 538, Ohuck  ���Rodway 523, Pat Muffins 207,  Jack Wilson 578, Orv Moserip  565 (213), Dick Gray 510, Pelle  Poulsen 508, Randy Wiren 561,  (207), Ray Benoit 537.  Golleetors' club  A^few teenagers-in the'Roberts  Creek district are,- fortunate in  having Mr, A. P. Harrokl aid  them' dn forming- a collector's  club. * The lads call their' group  the Roberts Creek Collectors'  Club. They meet'at'ithe-Harrold  home on Saturdays and ���are^giv-'  en instruction in saving arid collecting stamps.and coins. Tommy  Godberis.the- club's president,  and- Paul'Beeman is vice-president. The secretary is Don Marsh  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Iiw is a good time SECHELT THEME  to plant Dogwoods  Young Trees to 7 ft.  $3 to $5  BLATCHFORD & WARN  Phone 8SG-2GS1  Friday, Saturday, Monday  February 28, 29, March 2  Debbie Reynolds,  Barry Nelson  MARY, MARY  ��� ���   ,      (Technicolor) -"  Starts 8 p.m.,  Out 10:15 p.m.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ��-��*w7B4.  I  MICKEY COE  /  Bus.   AM.   6-7111  Res.   BR.   7-6497  Brown Bros. Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  42 IN CAR CLUB  Chancellors Car Club is growing in membership and now has  42 members with each doing his  best to live up to the aims of  the club. The 7.club' garage" is  progressing rapidly; behind the  Super-Valu store: and should be  ready in March. Another raffle  is under way to augment funds  for purchases on garage equipment: Thanks go to all who have  helped the club achieve its present position.     :  NO SQUARE DANCING  There will be no square dance  Saturday, Feb. 29 at Hopkins  Hall, Squareraader Dance Club  announces. A good turnout is ex-,  pebted on the following Saturday evening as Bud Blatchford  will be guest caller. Don't forget  the date, March 7.  . SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  * Grayhounds won the 3rd quarter in the Ten Pin League Monday and in the process set a new  season high three -��� 2598 (892).'  ' League Scores:  '.Ladies: Dorothy Smith 705  (285). Team'high, ��� Sweet & Sour  2362 (986).  Pender: Dick Wise 632, Harold  Klein 613, Roy Fenn 687, Boll  Cameron 708.  'Peninsula Commercial: Pelle  Poulsen 765 (327), Dick Clayton  751 (28?). Frank Newton ��69 CM)  Andy Leslie 681 (288). Orv Moscrip 690 (282), Team high games  Standard Motors 3032, Shop Easy  ins./-;- ������.;.' ���.���-���;  Sports Club: Red Robinson 751  SECHELT KINSMEN  NEW MEMBER NIGHT  March 3rd  Anyone between the age 21 to 40 interested  in joining is welcome  Or Contact: R. STEPHANSON, 885-2192  or M. THOMPSON, 885-9330  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  ':.,'."'���-.';     Phone  DAYS   -   885-2111  >i NITES ��� 885^2155  SOLIKS SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway - Ph. 886-9662  Come in and see the all new 1964  VOLKSWAGEN STATION WAGON  BONDED DEALER - CITY PRICES  Used Car Specials  1953  FORD real Sood transportation^ at the    ,    ,��  right price r   .......----- ��� ---.���  *...... .*.��.  1955 DODGE CLUB a real clean unit  IW  IIUVUE WIUD  priced at only    .  1956 VOLKSWAGEN CUSTOM SEDAN, a steal at  ��� �� ��� ��� i ���������������' ���;  ��� if  Feb. 27,28,29  2 pair for the price of one at  S  Sechelt, BC. ��� Ph. 8859519

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