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Coast News Mar 19, 1964

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 .;}. -V -; '',���  -; GOLDEN CUP; AWARD  i        /        COFFEE~  ,.      , "���' '     at DANNY'St  >  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���'Ph.  886-9815     ���  Provincial Library���  Victoria, B, C*~ -  SERVING THE GROWING* SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons,'B.C. Volume 18, Number^, March 19. 1964.  4  4-  7c per copy  No-toH phone  move prals  SMALL TALK  ,   <  The Chamber^ of * Commerce1-ofJ   p-nrolOHperson    oaDs.    Gibsons  and Port Mellon presently have  " free  calling' between  them   and  'p the Extended Area Service would  be broadened to include Sechelt.  Gibsons and District voted unan-  ' imously at Monday night's ^dinner meeting in Peninsula' [Hotel  in favor of the B.C. Telephone  company's move to Jift- phone  tolls between the Gibsons and  Sechelt areas. It was felt it  would be a, good .thing for melding the communities together.  Ballots were mailed on March  13 for a plebiscite to determine  whether Gibsons, Port 'Mellon  and Sechelt exchange subscribers  want free telephone-stalling.be-  tween^the exchanges. 'V^'* l-   -t  B.C. Telephone Company stated that ballots must be returned  to its North Vancouver district  office by March 27. ;  The proposal,'"initiated by local Chambers of Commerce and,  subsequently approved'by "village  commissions in Gibsons and Sechelt, would '"eliminate a minimum charge of 20 cents for station-to-station   and   35   cents  on  Upon approval of the plebscite  the three'exchanges would be  combined for establishment of  new monthly rental rates. This  would result in slight monthly  increases for the exchanges.  E. R. Boyce, company district  manager,'said that the proposed  Extended Area Service and the  rates applicable will be fully explained in a letter' accompanying each ballot.'  He estimated it will be late  ','1965 before engineering can be  completed 'and more circuits installed-to handle the number of  calls .on Extended Area Service.  Past experience has proven that,  with Jfree calling, the rate of  casing between two points in-  crr'-\ses at least three times.  Rates would not charge until  E.A.S. is introduced.  Bysytns coast News soccer  play-down starts  ,      v XNS  Can   your   talking  dog  '  j "Bark at the man, Mel  something I can under- ' * yin . ;. in English."  say  stand . . . ?"  Sechelt auxiliary  readies smorgasbord  Strike expected to  delay new ferries  Labor'''troubles**in"  the* 'shipbuilding .industry are putting a .  damper on increased ferry service during the summer, accord-   ]  ding to .information revealed at  Monday'- night's "dinner" meeting';,  of Gibsons and District Cham-  be of Commerce in Peninsula Hotel   *0 ^ r*      .     "    ' -    - - - '  Discussion revealed it was felt  that the?de)ay  created by  the  present'strike would hold up ferry   authority 'plans for an  im-,  proved^gujjbmet service.  T3ie:.pnl>lem:-of better parking  facifitiei����t iiiriedaje and'Horseshoe 1%y%bTob&xt~ar letter-frorn^  the Ferryl Authority that it was  wider!lnvestigation ]but the Horse  shoe Bayi problem- was one of  great magnitude and under the  carcujnstences' Ferry Authority  expenditures were being made in  places^where the necessity was  greaterl *���'<���? .. "  < '~  DaUTriggs asked that a'move'   r^-^ ���   Name Mould  as chairman  ,c. The annual meeting of Roberts  Oreek Community association elected Mr. G. Mould as chairman  with Mr. J. Forbes as vice-chair- '  man, Mrs. M. Stevens treasurer  and Mrs. J. Monrufet as secretary. Directors *" and committee  chairmen include-Mass E. Har-  rold on sick and visiting, Mrs.  F. McCavaney library, Mr. Ernie  Fossett, hall and Mr. R. McSavaney, recreation.  The meeting was well attended  and Mr. McSavaney thanked all  who had worked with him during",,  the  past year.  Mr.  Mould,  the j  new chairman, asked for "simil?,  ar support and co-operation. Mrs. -,  Grace  Summing  moved a vote  of thanks for all who bad worked for the community.  Mr. E. Prittie inquired about  the feelings of the community regarding garbage disposal under  the Local Services act and it was  moved by Mr. McSavaney and  seconded by . Mr. Stevens that  Roberts Creek Community was  in favor., The motion "was carried  unanimously. Refreshments followed. An executive meeting will  be held at.the home of the secretary, Mrs. Monrufet, Sunday,  March 22 at 8 p.m.  This is it!  This is it ��� as regards the fi^  ture of the fall fair. A meeting  will be held at 8 p.m. in the Parish Hall on Sunshine Coast High-,  way Thursday, March 19 to decide oh its future.  None was held last year because of .-'lack of interest. A good  turnout is i necessary, if the fair  it to be/continued because the  work, entailed in this event demands -sip- large committee to  make the work easier for the  committee.  be started' to bring the. present  federal department "��� of�� fisheries  representative at Squamish to' a  more active .area, like Gibsons,]  because no fisheries." problems*  appeared to be involved at Squa-*  mdsh: He ' thought i fishermen;  wouM be better served iff the',  agent was established at GibsonsJ  The   entire- membership iwas'~  asked to take part in a member' 1  ship  drive  during the  National  Chamber   of  "Commerce   Week?  April 12 to W-<'K ^Or|  A move toN change membership'  fees' from the present $5 ��oi#25iN  .schedule to a |3 to $25 schedule  ^s^scj^ledvbinefly;.^^ $flWgr  ed down, v  . ������     '      v     .   ' -g, Jg?  The, chamber, will   write #*ui��4  other letter to the motor license',  branch asking for a car license'  office in Gibsons so it would" not''  be   necessary   for   Port   Mellon ^  and Gibsons people to have togo^  to Sechelt. A letter from themo-*  tor license branch signified \ the  area was being well served in Sechelt but it would be taken under review again.  Two films were shown before  the meeting adjourned, one by  Air. France .showed many of .the  beautiful chateaux that ' dot  France and.. the . other, was, on  Manner (of Speaking.  Thanks offered  An annual project of the Catholic Women's league this year  has been a big success. Large  cartons of groceries were sent to  the,Sisters of Atonement Kitchen  in Skid Row, Vancouver where  .hundred's" of men line up at the  door of the kitchen each day for  a meal.  Surplus food not required for  the kitchen is used to make up  hampers to be distributed among  destitute families in the Cordova  St. area. The sisters have written, the Catholic Women's, League in Gibsons area to thank the  parishioners who .have 'Helped to  make this all possible.  Mrs. J. Redman, Sechelt's hospital auxiliary president welcomed several new members,  at the meeting held March 12.  April 4 is date set for smorgasbord, starting" at 7:30 p.m. Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt. Tickets will go on sale. Sat.. March  . ?8.v 10 a.m., at the Cottage in  Sechelt. They will be limited to  six tickets per, person. Get there  early as they go in a hurry.  Workers are asked to volunteer their services for Fri. night  April 3 to prepare hall, and  again Sunday morning to clean  up. and dismantle tables. Anyone wishing to help please contact Mrs. G. Hall, Porpoise Bay,  or Mrs. B. Fearnley.  Mrs. C. McDermid. on behalf  of the auxiliary thanks everyone  who hasLgiven or. sent her. Nabob .  couoons She received over  7,000 with which the auxiliary  vas able ..to- purchase' two- coffee urns, some teaspoons.and rtea  towels. 'A vote of thanks went  out to her.  '   Thanks have also been^ extend-^  ecTto Mrs."'S". Baptfste for donat-"  ing tea towels; to Mr. J. Clement,  Gibsons,  for giving a bulletin board,  to be put up outside the Cottage and to everyone  w involved in conving out the bylaws, and making sevo-pl conies available to the mr,*^be''s-  to Mrs. L. Benner for having a  tupper-ware party at her house,  proceeds of which go to the  auxiliary.  Tickets    for    the    clock-radio,  and   crocheted  place   mats  are  still    available,    winners   to   be  drawn  at  the April  9  meeting.  ��� An    associated    tea is being  ' planned for June 17 at St. Hilda's  i hall,   Mrs.   C.   Connor   as   convenor. This gives four auxiliaries  a chance to get together.  Deadline for membership fees  has been set for March 31. Active members pay $1.50, associate members $2. Our P.O.  box is 198 Sechelt, in case anyone who wasn't able to attend  Jhe meeting would care to join.  Membership pens are also available now,  $1.60 each.  BUM CHEQUE ARTIST  Police have caught up with a  bad cheque artist who operated  ^.in^Gibsons. areav^cash|ne:vjtw40L:  . cheques; "bnVf6rv$57!r"and' another'  for $35. He was located in Vancouver where he now faces court  charges of a similar nature in  ttoat city.  Beatle screamers at Sechelt  Family Night, March 13, was  an extremely good program of  talent from a variety of sources  on the Peninsula.  The tumbling displavs bv the  boys    of    Sechelt    Elementarv  School   and   Sechelt   Residential  school pupils'-"were-'sbvgood and,  everybody enjoyed them greatly.  Marilyn MacKenzie of Sechelt  Flementary School did a lively  Irish tap dance and Janice Mul-  lins, one of the younger pupils  of the Elementary school put on  a surprising show" of baton twirling for one so small.  . West Sechelt Tiny Tots rhythm  band were very' good and the  Grade six of the Sechelt Elementary school showed the amusing  sketch of the Unicorn in the,  Garden. Gail Billingsley was a  very good wife and Kent Sheridan was a good, rather flustered  husband.  In' the musical department  William and Deborah Dockar  did . two fine piano solos and  Sharon Malyea's pupils entertained ' with several lively numbers  on their accordians.  Mrs. Critchel's pupils Heather  Hall, Phyllis, Barbara and Elizabeth Humphrey and Carol Boser  beguUed the audience with recitations and monologs.  ^he Beatles of Sechelt like  th<r- Liverpool. co^^"~t1s  drrw screams from certain sections of the. audience. A\?o drawing screams was Sechelt's ver-.  sion of Elvis Presley, Randy  Deleenheer. ,  Diana Beck and Keith Jaegar  entertained with an enjoyable  vocal duet. The boy's choir led  by. Mr.- Ferrari sang When I was  a Lad with gusto. Mr. Maurice  Hemstreet, master of ceremonies kept_ things livened up with  his jokes and humor.  In closing Mrs. T. Lamb, president of the Sechelt Elementary  school thanked all who had helped to make the evening a success. She especially thanked  those not involved with the PTA  who contributed the candy eaten  during the intermission and.  those people on stage and off  stage who helped in getting the  various acts ready for the stage.  - On Sunday, March 15, the Residential school teani'( soundly  whipped -the Merchants'. and in  the process of doing so became  ithe 1963-64 league . champions.  After the first five minutes or  so of the1 game, the local defence  found themselves unable to cope  with the fast attacking - wing  game of. the superbly conditioned  ^Sechelt boys and the visitors were  able to score almost at will.  With still one more game to  play in their league schedule the  school team can not be overtaken, and for tht second year in a  row the CFP trophy stays in Sechelt area. To wind up a^ satisfactory soccer season the five  top teams in the league will now  commence to play off for a newly donated Coast News trophy,  and the draw for this competition was made at a commission  meeting on March_2.    _  Six join  auxiliary  Membership rose by' six: new  members at Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary's March 12 meeting.  There are now 41 in the area doing their bit towards the new  hospital.  ' A financially profitable' report  on the recent Smorgasbord  prompted a decision to send a  cheque for $600 to the H.I.D. in.  payment for a diathermy machine. The next goal is to complete funds for a room in the  new hospitail.  With this in mind, the auxiliary  is hoping for a good turnout at  the annual Spring Fashion Show  showing: styles" from    Thriftee'  Dress ^Shop^Marone Men!s rW.ear.  and Todd's- Drygoods.4 This ��� pop-  ~nW":wfl*mf3-war take-place-on  April 15, 8 p.m. in Gibsons High  School.  Tickets will be  sold at  the door with no advance sale.  Candy will be sold and those interested  in  donating  same   are  kindly asked to contact Mrs. F.  J. Willis, 884-5346.  The auxiliary's coffee and  doughnut sales at the Kiwanis  bingo have been successful and  members are in the process* of  purchasing a coffee urn with the  proceeds.  xThe next regular meeting will  be fr> the Anglican Church Hall,  acttT 9. All interested ladies are  cordially invited to attend.  NEW CHIEF NAMED  Alfred August was the choice  of the Indian Band at Sechelt  for new chief, filling the vacancy left by the death of Chief  Charles Craigan. The meeting to  select the new chief was held in  the Reserve Hall, Monday night.  ��iiauiHHfflnw��iiiim\miinmiiwiinniiiiiiiiiin)iinn)mui!tiiiii>  LIQUOR STORE SITE  H. B. Gordon, of Gordon &  Kennett Ltd;, Sechelt, announces  property opposite the Municipal  hall in Sechelt has been pur:  chased for the new liquor store.  E. E. Osborne of Vancouver  was vendor. The property is  next to the fire hall and behind  RCMP headquarters.  mffliifflunflwnminiimnBiTOMMnnnMmmninmunMw  Coast News Cup,  first- round:  < 'Roberts Creek vs. Gibsons Un?-  ��� ted.  Byes: Sechelt Res. Sch, Port  Mellon  and  Gibsons Merchants.  2nd round: ~" - -  Sechelt Res. School vs. Roberts Creek or Gibsons, Utd.-  Port Mellon vs. Gibsons Mer-  - "chants." " "       _��� - - -;���       *  ��� All these cup games will be  2la\ed on a home and home basis, with total goals deciding who  the winner will be, and it is proposed to hold-the-sudden death  one game, final' at either Port  Mellon or Gibsons this year  " Results of Sunday, March 15  ,   games:  League game: Gibsons Merchants 0, Sechelt Res. School 6.  Coast News Cup,  First round,  1st game: Roberts Creek 0, Gibsons Utd. 4.  -    Games-soheduled-for March 22 -  League game: Roberts Creek  vs   Sechelt Res. School.  Coast News Cud, Second round,  2nd 1st game: Port Mellon vs.  Gibsons Merchants.  March 29 games:  Coast News Cup:  T""rct round, 2nd game:  Gibsons  United vs. Roberts Creek.  Second round, 2nd game: Gibsons Mercs vs. Port Mellon.  It is to be hoped the English  and "Scottish   selectors   do   not  make   heavy   demands   on   the  Liverpool    team    prior    to    Bill  flhankley's   boys   appearing   in  Vancouver this year. If we are  "fortunate enough to see the full  first division > team in action at  <the Emprie Stadium on June 6,  then we are in for a soccer treat,  because this team >is one of  ~ie -  , three teams at present battling -  , it out for .the English First Divi-  sion" championship.  *-'  We-are hoping to see. a "large  ���'  contingent - of- spectators  travel-"  . Kng4 down from this district to -  >-see"'tihe red devils .from-Mersey-  side take on Meidericher, one of  the teams at prtsent playing in  th  newly formed West  German  super-league.   We   shall  let   our  readers have "as much news and  information   as   we   can   gather  about the Meidericher team  as  soon as it ii available.''  The New Zealand international  cy>->cer- team w��ll be  plaving in  Vn-^r-wPT t*���iftfimn  during the  monfh of Mav   a^d it is expected  that  the Portugese team  of  Benfica   will   be   showing   the'r  ware*: nf Empire Stadium duilng  July or AugriJet, TW.0... would be a-.  real top' notch soc?or.'attraction-'  'because the Benfica team is rated",  one ��� of the top five or six club-  teams in the wor-V. "~d can be  considered in the same class os  such   teams   as   Santos,   Milan,  Real.-..Madrid.    Tottenham    and  Hamburg   SV.- In   all,   it   looks  ., like being a good summer for all  us fans.  Oily birds create problem for students  Early   Thursday   morning   of'  last week various people phoned  >the Coast News about the distres- ;  ising   situation, involving   waterfowl and oil on their habitat ���  wster.  Next an alert citizen informed  the Coast. News a rescue move  was underway , with students at  Elphinstone .Secondary������ school  taking ;part/i��*^j    ..������������.'.'..���'',  Then came a long-distance call  from the CBC asking for a checkup and a return call to give them  ���a chance to evaluate the situation. The return call shortly after 1 o'clock satisfied CBC so a  photographer was to be on his  way, leaving Horseshoe Bay"-.by  boat.  He arrived sometime after 3  p.m. and was directed from the  Shell float around the maze of  boats.to the right place. Without  waste of time he merged with  the. Elchihstone students directed by Don L. Montgomery, vice-  principal, and began taking moving pictures' of dead birds, live  birds and groups of students holding up birds in various degrees  of oiliness. , ,  After 40 minutes of directing  and photographing the CBC man  Itoarded his craft and turned towards Horseshoe Bay. He left  behind him the information the  pictures would be on the 6:45  p.m.; news.  They were and-in the time he  had available he can be credited  with a good job.    :  The method of trying to salvage  live birds by the biology class  of Elphinstone Secondary school  students was supplied by parks  'Officials in Vancouver who suggested placing the birds in a sawdust filled enclosed room so they  could get some of the oil off by  burrowing into the sawdust.  There's a heart warming side  to the past week's sinking of an  oil barge and resulting- pollution  of the -beaches and tragic toll of |  sea bards; the way young people ���  have;pitched in and worked-to  save..; the'. stranded birds.     ;  The beaches have been patrol- '  led regularly, sometimes after a ;  newspapef route was completed  and always with homework still J  to be done. Some of these young- '  sters have been iip early in the  morning   and   out; again   before  'school,^coming' through the vil-.  lage   carrying   oil-soaked   birds  before 8 a.m: These same boys  have been out again with flashlights after dark.  Regardless of how big or aggressive the birds were, and  iloons and western grebes have  three to four inch beaks with stil-  leto sharp points which they do  not hesitate to use with considerable force, the boys have, figured out ways of catching them  without becoming impaled on the  sharp beaks.  Many homes have had ducks  drying off beside the stove, or  packed in sawdust to absorb the  oil, and one family have had six  or more ducks in the bath tub at  one time, while in the living room  were cartons containing loons  and grebes of various sizes.  Quietly supporting the human-  itaran efforts of their sons have  been of course their mothers, who  have cheerfully coped with oil-  soaked birds, oil stained clothing, and children, birds in the  bath tub and generally upset routine; mothers who have manipulated the family budget to provide food for the starving birds,  sardines, herring, cereals or cod,  whatever they could be persuaded to eat.  By and large it has been a  heartbreaking task, far too often despite all the care the birds,  especially the ducks, succumb,  but the valiant efforts of these  fine young people deserve the  (highest praise.  Co-operative  capers help  It can't be said of the Coun-  trv. Capers gang that they are  not a co-operative lot. They  rt,on��Tpd their first date from  March 28 to April 4 to accommodate another entertainment  booked for that night, and now  they have changed it again, to  April 3, for another group. April  3 is a Friday but since the show  is scheduled to run only a couple  of hours, the same good crowd  is expected to come, bringing  their week-end guests along.  For those who complain about  there being nothing to do in this  dull old hole in the woods ���  just let them try to find a free  night when casts, audiences,  square dance groups, public  dances, smorgasbords, meetings,  bowling and numerous other activities don't conflict.  Many of the cast of Fandango  will appear in Country Capers,  April 3, Roberts Creek Hall.  BACK   FROM   NASSAU  Mrs. W. Hartle returned last  week from a flying trip to Nas-  ��� sau and environs where she joined her parents who were holidaying there from England! Swimming, sunshine, and flowers filled her few short days there, but  now that her father has bought  property on one of the islands  near Nassau a winter visit may  become a pleasant habit. Coast News, MareK 19\ i��64.  life's Darkest Moment  V   s. *  AWEBsrren classic  wo,vi?o camt Qo coasting  OU K��U.V5? MU-! "news' A&$  Tod M/VJYCWfS. V&O   OO  V0CJR COAS77Ai<3> FU0HT-  here in "We- >��ro whsrc  i'u. icwow V&uV?e Skfc  tteelhead Paradise John f.Fenaeiiy  Mitchell Press.Limited, Vancouver, $5.95  REVIEWED BY ERIC THOMSON  Saturday morning at the Coast  News is an interval of peace  and quiet. The current week's  paper is away, and travail- for  the next week's issue hasn't  started. On such a morning recently the editor too innocently  asked me if I knew anything  about steelhead, and I rose to  his bait. He handed me Steel-  head Paradise to review.  The author, Mr. John F. Fen-  nelly, a gentleman and a sports  ties into Babine Riven and  across the mouth, of the lake  was a gravelly shoal, where lay  vast number of trout, picking up  salmon eggs. The time I'was  there, the Indians were (down  the river, spearing salmon at a  weir, all but one woman, whom  father prevailed on --to provide  salmon roe for us.' We got a  canoe, and went out into the middle of the mouth of ^he lake  where there was a pole to which  air service, ^people - can fly in  from--Seattle with a stop for  customs and gas ,at Nanaimo,  so that in a'few more years this  last . wilderness .will-be wide  open, and .the ''steelhead, whose  numbers are by -nature, limited,  will be fewer and smaller. If  these visitors are as knowledgeable and sporting as Mr. Fen-  nelly, there will, be. fish enough,  for all for a long time to come.  This is a book, one of a number of recent vintage about our-  province, that will grace any  home   in   British  Columbia  or  elsewhere as a gift, and will  probably be a collector's item.  Our provincial government has  gone to a lot of expense to advertise > across the continent our  Beautiful British Columbia and  what it holds for -a sportsman,  but here is a-hard-headed down-  east American who makes a  book like this for the fun of it.  It would be fitting for the province to give Mr. Fennelly ^a  homesite on his Johanson Lake  in appreciation of what he has  done for us. -Maybe he would  write another book.    '  (BixttsiMzws  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.   .  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for-six months. United  ' States and foreign, $3.50 per year.      -v/J^v':';^.?.''.'���'';    * ^'"  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  The time yqu . .. . save?  When questioned about a citizen's complaint that he had a blonde  passenger in an official car, a youthful constable of the RCMP explained his passenger was a store mannequin, used as a ruse to lull  the suspicions of motorists who passtd by his parked patrol car with  results that seemed highly effective. .i  Although his zeal to enforce traffic regulations seems ridiculous,  lit does bring home a realization, and a painful one at that, of the  vexed state of motoring and motorists on B.C. highways; How much  expensive time do police consume pursuing motorists like an angry  (householder after mischievous children, or, lurking like ���footpads '  near the highway, to catch violators of traffic rules. Policemen state  traffic law enforcement is the most distasteful of their duties, yet  because of some motorists, it must be done.  The answer really rests with the motoring public. The real issue  as not motorists against law enforcement but mtotcrist against motorist and pedestrian. Would it not be better if we started to consider  a traffic standard useful to ithe greatest number.^  ual choice of speed and ignorance of traffic practices that many defend as a right emblazoned on the BdH of Rights.  Is the young man with superb eyesight and co-ordination more  dangerous driving at 50 miles an hour than the timid middle-aged  driver varying from 25 to 40 mph depending;. on'how far he can see?  Then there is the driver who hacks from a lane tocross* a lughwiay^:  ..the driver who turns from his lane without a signal, another who  slows to a crawl 200 yards from aturn he intends tomake. Then.the  driver with only parking lights in use makes one delight to suggest  tfiat like the emperor's formula in the Mikado, the punishment  should fit the crime.  The corrective lenses needed to change our views of motoring  are long overdue. The motorist may have to' prescribe for themselves ��� and soon, too.  Nobody has been able to provide a satisfactory answer to the  question: What does the excessive speed driver do with the time  he.saves?  Tests have shown that the time is not worth the risk. The B.C.  Automobile Association points out that if a car is driven at 65 m.p.h;  on the open road where the posted limit is 60, four minutes will be  saved on a 50-mile trip. One-fifteenth part of an hour!  If you drive at 35 m.p.h. where the safe speed would be 30  m.p.h., the BCAA says the time you save in one mile is no more than  17 seconds.  However frantic life may be, nobody would notice reducing a  meal hour by one minute; sleeping time by five minutes; the time  spent under a shower by 30 seconds.  Yet such adjustments in even the most hectic schedule would  eliminate the risks of excessive speed ��� a primary cause of highway deaths.  man, has reaped distinction in * we _, ?��d }he canoe: then we  surprisingly different fields. For  relaxation tried trout fishing,  and became a virtuoso at that.  In the pursuit of this sport he  angled his way west, and in the  rivers of Oregon and Washington he encountered his first steel-  head, and that was the finish of  him. Then he heard about' the  untouched steelhead fishing in  the Skeena River basin in'  northern British Columbia, went  there, found his paradise and  wrote this book about it:  -. ���������. ;^.%���--:%-r-#Y-~:-~yr~-y  He has nicely blended a description of the country with appropriate remarks about the bad  weather and.grizzly bears-which;;  on occasions interfered with his   _  caught trout until our hands became chafed with pulling on the  silk line.  * * *  These we gave to the Indian  woman, who smoked them for  her own use, and as a cultus  potlatch from me, she was entered on the HBC books at Babine as entitled to a pound of  tobacco every August, in case  we should come back again and  go fishing. We never did,'and  father always regretted that he  didn't make one more trip, but,  years later, when I was solici-,  tor for that' branch of the HBC  in Vancouver, our Indian .lady  was still- turning up every August .for her pound of tobacco,  travels^ and ring-side' accwin^ ^whi(^h was Sravely charged  of his-various encounters witlr ^througn t0 fatner' wno was then  fighting steelhead. To the amazed .commissioner (Chief Factor) at  ment 'of the few resident iri: ���Winnipeg, and the account was  stead of using spinners and sal- as Sravely honored by him. Mr.  mon eggs, he took his fish and ^FenneUy ��Pened mde the door  lots of them, on flies, wet or " Sof memory of a boy's first fisn"  dry,  and haying weighed them ^"l^P-  t.      t ,  on what he calls his  ''de-raf^   * 1S    tnerefore   a    Pleasant  --'---���-- *   '    ^thing to be able to say that the  view    of    Babine River in his  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE, SERYICE  NOTICE  R. S.  released them.  He has been well served by  his photographers plain and:  colored and the photograph of  Johanson Lake is outstanding;;  He has also some equally fascinating    word-pictures,    one in  book, looking down from the  mouth of the lake is just as I  recall it 60 years ago. In those  days the river went in down  there and came out at Hazelton  and nobody knew very much or  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block -���  Vancouver, B.C.x  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MARCH 30  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ���  S2S^6r^he':^thor niakine! Scared what was in between, in  every minute and every word  count as he struck his last steelhead of the trip while the guide  . was on his way, the fish taking  out 235 yards of line in a series  of rushes, when time and line  ran   out   and the big  one got  : away.  His first experiences, were  roughly between Babine- and  Kitimat, where he thought he  had found everything in the way  of fish and scenic beauty, but  his further experiences took  him- into   the   country   between  ���'fact, there was nobody there  anyway. It has remained for  Mr. Fennelly to tell us what is  there today.  One thing he stresses, and  that is that every time he goes  back in there, the roads are in  another 25 miles and lodges and  ;-; camps follow, and-, withv modern"  >'.     ���       ��� . "  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION  TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  - In Land Recording District of  : Vancouver   and 'situate   in   the  Babinp an/i ��� nmif.a��i, - ���l ~--.zp   .Vancouver   ana  situate   in   me  ^^k^fSSt^ ^rei te�� Land Recording District^ Van-  ^^ad^g   and ��a 2^couver Bl  "A" D.L. 4546 Gp 1  Jake todream about; N.W.D. Plan 9892.  Take notice that Yrjo Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  A School savings club!  The School Saving club now  operating at Gibsons Elementary  school is a service for children.  Volunteer collectors attend the  school one day each week at a  time set aside by the principal.  To date there are 203 children  in this club, 35 of them are at  Gibsons Elementary school. All  are under 16 years of age.  Entrance fee is ten cents and  then students with a School  Savings record card receive a  passbook recording each $5  share. Students become shareholders in Roberts Creek Credit  Union and a dividend is paid on  each ?5 share at the end of the  year. Children may withdraw  their funds upon' authorization  of parents or guardian and savings can be transferred to any  credit  union  in  the  province.  The local credit union operates  under charter from the provincial government and funds are  protected under a security bond.  Books and transactions of the  union are inspected periodically  by government officials. The office of the credit union is in the  Credit Union building on Porpoise Bay road in Sechelt and  the phone number of 885-9551.  School Savings Clubs are now  in operation in several B.C.  school districts, and are being  organized in many places  throughout the province under  the sponsorship of the B.C.  Credit Union League and its affiliated credit unions.  These clubs aim to encourage  the habit of saving and to demonstrate the practical value of  co-operation. Club membership  lays the foundation for a permanent savings plan, teaches  young people the control and  budgeting of their own money  and encourages . thrift. Club organization can be a valuable demonstration of sound business  practices, democratic control  and mutual 'responsibility.  Gems of Thought  OPEN HEARTS  AND  MINDS  Minds are like parachutes.  They only function when they  are open.���Lord Thomas Dewar  The human heart, at whatever  age, opens only to the heart that  opens in return.���Maria Edge-  worth  Let us open our affections to  the Principle that moves all in  harmony, ��� from the falling of  a sparrow to the rolling of a  world.���Mary Baker Eddy  An open mind is all very well  in its way, but it ought not to be  so open that there is no keeping  anything in or out of it.���Samuel  Butler  There is dew in one flower and  not in another, because one  opens its cup and takes it in,  while the other closes itself, and  the drops run off.���Henry Ward  Beecher  This book held unusual interest for me, for in 1903, when I  was 13, my father, who vtras  then in charge of the Hudson's  Bay Company's fur trade in  British Columbia, took me with  him from, Hazelton to '������ Babine  thence to Ashcroft. We went by  pack-horse from Hazelton to  Babine, and at that time there  was nobody living in that vast,  lone land. Mr. Fennelly mentions  that the white population of Babine at the time of his visit was  two.^the H.B.C. trader and the  priest. At the time of our visit,  there was just the HBC post-  manager, the natives were pagans.  *.    *     *  My father was a fisherman  too, but his gear was simple in  comparison with the present-day  tackle carried by Mr: Fennelly,  and consisted of hooks with  treble gut, and a heavy oiled-  silk line. His stopping places  coincided with a pool in a sizeable creek, and while the Indian packers were preparing  camp or a meal, father.cut a  wand, baited up with fat bacon,  and produced a string of trout  sufficient for a meal.  He used to plan .to stay about  four days at Babine.Post, a bit  longer than company business  really required, for it was here  that he did his fishing. The fort  is located where the lake emp-  BUY RIGHT  occupation fishermen intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  S.E. corner of aforesaid lot and  thence West 298.9 feet; thence  South to low water mark; thence  East 298.9 feet; thence North to  point of commencement for the  purpose of mooring and repairing a commercial fishing vessel.  ALLAN LAAKSO  Agent for Allan and Yrjo Laakso  Dated 28 February, 1964.  NEUROSIS AND PSYCHOSIS  WHAT DO THEY MEAN!  Neurosis is defined as a mild emotional disorder in which you might experience feelings of  '. anxiety, make compulsive acts and usually have  . .physical: complaints ^without   specific ' evidence  vof disease. Psychosis is any major, severe form  of mental illness. ' t  Most everybody has a��� neurosis occasionally  and sometimes a mild tranquilizer is prescribed  to help ease the stress. With a psychosis, treat-  - ment calls for strong medication in many cases.'  There are hundreds of drugs available for mild  or severe mental problems. We carry them all  , in. our preemptions stocks.      .  -_,. _rt  . Your doctor can phone us when yon need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in' the field  ' of pharmacy ��� in this era of great 'Change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to of-  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons ���- *?��v>hplt  886-2023 885;2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  CAN YOU GET  A LOAN BEFORE  YOU BUY A CAR?  BUY  H0MELITE  CHAIN SAWS  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phoue S85-9521 ARTICLE 10  (By LES PETERSON)  Readers whtt desire a' copy  of the Indian name map Mr.  Peterson) '<��� has'. prepared in"  conjunction with the History  of'the Sechelt Band" can obtain' ohe"< by calling at' the  Coast News office or writing  to,' Coast. .News; Bo* 280,  Gibsons, ���The' charge will be  five cents a map. >  #     H/P    * .  Although   no   detailed   history  lodges there, reserved for Winter ceremonies.  Basil Joe, son of Joe, Dally,  has retained the names of the  lodges belonging to TSOH'-NYE,  highest ranking village. The  first lodge, which fronted the  beach, was called KAY'-LAHWT.  It was a' store-house for food.  Especially when ' the Sechelt  people were to play host to festival visitors from% neighboring  nations, great quantities of fish,  meat,' clams, berries' and < other  foods had to be dried and hung  or stored here.  The second lodge, AYS'-TEHN-  af any'bn��"viflag��"cah be "placed     AHWI7 was;' and its name de  *i*i^u: ^^....x ^^_.   _,.        ^���-_^      _.     _..  -     The  was  fclYE people" and for their related "gueSts.  Each village of the Sechelts apparently maintained similar  lodges, at SAUGH-WAH'-MAIN  for^ineir   annual, winter -visits". �����  that    has    passed1 aloh"g> from  aboriginal' fife. J      '    J  Joe Dally, 85 years old in 19&  when interviewed, by Dr. Homer  Ifkmnr$&$&*-$-ttftMfflp... ,.       ,  ogy,   University- of Oregop, In- there.  dicated   for   Dr.   Barnett   the One   lodge,   the   KLUH-UHN'-  lodges which had stood, dtirinf AHK-OUT,  was  shared by  all.  late aboriginal times, at SAUGH- This great building, made as a  WAH'-MAIN; Garden' Bay. Each single huge room, was used only  chief village,  h^iaid,  had itr ftir^spirit dances. Allocation  of  space    at  least  in   the   central  festival   resort,   was   thus   quite  specialized among these people.  Socially, ��� inhabitants of a village, would be divided into three  castes: ���  aristocrats,     KWAHT-  KWAHT - EHM';       commoners,  KWAHSS - TWAYT' - AHSS     and  slaves.- Since slaves were almost  all- obtained   through   raids   on  peoples   beyond   the   bounds" of  established alliances,   and  since  the Sechelts were generally the  victims, not the perpetrators of  raids,' a slave caste played very  little  part  in   their  society.  Commoner . and aristocratic  classes, while undoubtedly crystallized, at their extremes, permitted a certain amount of vertical mobility: at the rather hazy  line that distinguished them.  Social status depended.. _essen- .  tiallyy on^ behavior,, and ability.  Aristocrats ,ied in hunting creatures' of the sea arid beasts of  the forests. Aristocrats ��� did artistic carving and painting. Aristocrats preserved and perpetuated the1" nation's'1 heritage - by the  STAHW system, by which each  boy of a noble family was oblig  ed to memorize, word for word,  stories told him by his elders.  Only a boy with a naturally retentive memory could be trained to be a STAHW. Such a boy  was called TSUHK'-HAHK;  "Good Memory." Basil Joe  could become the storehouse of  information he is only because  he was, from birth, a TSUHK'-'  HAHK.  Aristocrats lived according to  the highest moral and ethical  code of the culture. If a young  man of noble birth* was inclined  to wish to' deviate in hisx be- *  havior, he might be admonished  thus: "It is all right for the  commoners to behave in that  way, but you must not ��� you  are KWAHT-KWAHT-EHM'. If* a  person born of noble rank stoop-  There   -is'   iio J^argument  Mahout   Coast���'News  cjfcula-  lion; R is;.audited ;and certf-  :]fied' by   the   internationally  " known Audit' Bureau of Circulation!   Tne I Coast ..News  cannot   rig   its   figures."' Its  circulation  catf ber checked  by any of'our-clients. ��� -  ed' in behavior, he ran the risk  oi falling in rank, and even in  caste itself. Shakespeare, it may  be recalled, has Prince Hamlet,  in his self-recrimination, -call  himself a rogue and. peasant  slave, not,* obviously, because of  any low rank, but because of  his base~ behavior.'  At ihe h��ad of the nobility  stood the chief; the HAY'-  WOHSS. His status depended, to  a- degree' at least, upon superiority- in leadership.' Heredity- of  title held good only' providing  the heir showed signs of com-'  petence; otherwise succession  might pass toc some' other member of the nobility, all of whom  were of course related to 'the  chief and to one aripther.  The man who acted as chief  in normal times did' not lead  his people into battle. When  fighting was to be undertaken,  a special leader, a- SKY'-AKTH,  was called .upon.' From what  .some: of the Sechelt,'people say,  we can infer ttiat this individual  led/throughout most of his'life,  a- rather pitiable existence., He  dwelt apart from the . rest of  the village, with his family, and  children were forbidden' to' go  near him, - lest he- harm them.  But when an outrage against  any of'his people/demanded re-  3      Coast News, March "19; 1964.  ^  tallation, only he could lead the  mission, as-TSUH'-KHAL led'the  Sechelt warriors against the  Nimpkish to-gain the release of  , WHEE'-PUHL-AH-WIT, in- the  story- already described.  The presence of two' leaders  would attune- with Sechelt philosophy. Jugt as the condor, the  symbolic force for good, could  not combat' "the serpent with  evil, so the chief who symbolized  all that was- best - in life could  not lead- in war, which, -to the  Sechelts,'was no'happy occasion.  The HAY'-WOHSS could1 lead  where an affront could he- settled by a gift-giving' ET*SOH'-  LOfc-MAT; only the SKY-AKTH  could lead if blood was to be lell  (To be continued)  DANCE FESTIVAL  ' .. >>. ������ > .  The 15th .annual British . Columbia ' Dance. Festival nf&L be  held on March 31, April 1; 2 and  3 in the Eric Bamber Secondary  School, Vancouver.4 Foe entry  forms and; other information,  please contact ��� Mr. Jack Chapman, ' 802 West Broadway, Van-  oouver .9.. Clotting date* for entries is March fir   .   . . \  ���,.-.  afs In this  -<-y .r    *  %^fjmf��.  \  'm^^^^^M^smms^',  A PERSONALIZED ROUTE MAP prepared  especially for your trip, with fastest, most  scenic or alternate route if you wish.  7  ��1  7  A HIGHWAY LOG (not this kind), one that  describes the various points of interest  along your route.  ���/,  /  //  A HANDY RECORD���check-list of 4Hifigf  to do before you leave the hou^ff^p|us  milea ge and traveI expen'sie^;-records��  A SOURCE  FOR  ACCOMMODATIONS  telling  you where to write for  hotel,  motel or campsite information.  We'll be glad-to help yotf plan yotiir trip. Stop first at the sign of the  r      \ ' '���'������* v ��� ���     ��� I.'  Chevron for your Chevron Travel Kit Request form. Fill it out, send  it in, postage-free andr we'll send your kit with bur compliments.  Standard Stations      ���      Chevron Dealers  Where wefakebetter care of yourcar  STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF BRITISH COLUMBIA LIMITED Coast News, March 19, 1964.      4  Big August meet  The Royal Canadian Legion  Pacific Command, Junior Olym-  " pic Training Plan committee has  approved Richmond, B.C. as the  site of the provincial finals Aug-  ' ust  7-9  Committee Chairman Bob  Firanklyn gave Zone Commander E. G. Cliff of the Richmond  Legion the go sign on the basi&  of accommodation at., the high  school^, excellent track facilities  and- join.t catering arrangements  by many of the Richmond Ladies  * Auxiliaries. _..-, .  . -Last year- about 10,young, athletes   from   the   Sechelt-Gibsons  areas qualified for the finals at  Vernon. -, . .    ���  ALONE  IN THE  DARK  When your lightingfails, don't  be in the dark about where  to find an ELECTRICIAN fast-  Look in the -  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  _-4HE WALKING  NAPOLEON - By McBritte  The D^is Ottawa Diary  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and      '' . ���*    \  STORM DOORS  4 J-   'I  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-S84S or 886-2404   ��  Vo some, of your appliances  take a loncj time Id warm  up? Court ten.Check box I  Areyou*]/vuqWMqib4\Cau$e  your present wiring wont  handle another appliance?  Interested in a \oW-cp$t way  to improve-yourV\ovY\e!s  '  t-e-^levalue?;ctoeck. tHis..;  You don't cook.in \V\& bath-  room-why shave )w the-.  kitchen? buff^  ^ertakek&trip onthe^-  Exfewiion Utoe,? ;.-,: |:  Tick \t h^re/p\e^e\  Vo you r"I iqfote op dim >  w\ac\a you Jucj thmqsin?  Kindly'check box!  If you haven t checked any of  the above boxes, check this  one end have \t.framed.You're  the one homeowner in five,  who is well endowed with Hou^epower.1  If you suffer from any\of the above symptoms, your electrical contractor is  the man to see. You'll be given a complete, professional HOUSEPOWER checkup free. If your home isn't up to strength you'll get an estimate on the work.  What do you get for your money? FULL HOUSEPOWER! Rewiring to include  plenty of outlets and switches where you want them. Generous distribution  circuits. Healthy, 100-amp service entrance. All, designed to handle your  growing appliance load-to give you full value and convenience for your  appliance dollar. Ask>your contractor about the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE  PLAN, too. It lets you budget the work on easy monthly installments combined with your electric bill. For full details call your electrical contractor.or  B.C. Hydro, Residential Advisory Service, today.  '   PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITH  HOUUUPOVMR  B.C. HYDRO  the return of HPQ  *What, another HOUSEPOWER QUIZ? .Yes! Another opportunity for you to check up  on your personal HousePower Quotient... and plug in on better living. Electrically!  B.V  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency'  One of the pieces of legislation given prominent position in.  the recent speech from the  Throne was that dealing with  the future of Canada's railways.  Their rate structures need-to be  modified. 'More important ���-still  our railways have to be brought  up-to-date - and' re-equipped to  meetJ Canada's  future needs.  While no details were given it  is reasonable to assume that  this legislation will draw heavily  oh- the recommendations made  by-"the MacPherson-'Roy'al Commission  on  Transportation.  ThV commission's three volume  report completed in' 19*82l said  that our railways should be" freed  from the burden of public regulation and that they should be  free to compete effectively with  . water transport, trucking companies _and the airlines.  It called, .for- an overall railway policy  which  included* the  Elphinstone  Echoes  Visitors'   Day~ at   Elphinstone  Secondary  School proved  to  be   -  -popular   this   year.   During   the  day 130 parents visited classes,  examined   students'    work   and  ''���talked  tov'teachers.  The. Future  .Teachers?  Club  was   in  charge  "of the Visitors' Book arid acted  3S guides.  Girls^of the occupational and grade 8 classes prepared and served tea during the  . afternoon. Parents were supplied "���  with   a   complimentary   copy  of  the   -students    newspaper,    The'  Glad Rag.  -A welcome visitor to Elphinstone last week was Mrs. B.  .Brant (nee Marie-,Heggie). Marie  graduated in 1957 and was school  valedictorian. After graduation  she" returned to ^Bankok, Thailand. She was married there'  and now lives in Hong Kong,'  Marie, her - husband -and two  children are on leave and visiting the area before returning to c  Kong Kong via Japan. (  At   the   Monday   morning   assembly  this  week  Nancy  Inglis  a"nd , Sherwood   Hayes   reported  to"    the-   school ^on their recent '  visit     to     the  B.C.  Legislature;  under the Education In Democracy    projegf.    They   had   been   "  able to hear .debates on ��� education and *on the opening of pro-   ^  vincial    parks ��� to   logging "and1  mining. The previous week they    l  had43?ei?bcte6Vto^the local Kiwan->-'  is  Club,   one" of  the  sponsoring"  bodies.  _.. Some  of the  business  classes   J  "spent an informative day at the  Vancouver��� Stock ' Exchange   on *  March 6. Under the supervision   -  of    Mr.  Montgomery    and Mr.  Bujan they were;, able, to see an  actual -^session of trading, and. to  hear  interesting   talks   on   work  of the,exchange., These,:students  will hay�� a much "better, understanding     of    topics  studied in    '  commerce classes.  orderly abaiidoment" "of unecon-  - omic branch lines. Losing pas-  'seicger services, it said, should  be done away with and "new machinery should be established  for-setting freight rates.'   - ".  Another clue as to the nature  of this new -government legislation can "be" found in a resolution  tabled last" year.' its 'highlights  included the" establishment of a  new authority whteh would supervise the abandonment of-uneconomic branch l lines over- a 15  year period. Federal ��� subsidies  were envisaged in respect to the  -movement-of grain. Meanwhile  the authority of , the, Board -of  ^Transport, Commissioners aver  ���freight rates would be reduced.  -If j this: is the case this new  legislative package may well be  one of the most complex and  far reaching measures ever  placed before Parliament. ���  - All parties, meanwhile, recog  nize that something must be  done to meet the problems that  continue to plague our railway  ^systems. However, they are by  "no - means ��� agreed as to their  solution. Hence this new legislation is likely to be* referred to  a ,< committees of., the_ House of  Commons for detailed study. No  doubt-the "provinces' will wish to  present their ca��e. -So will the  trucking % industry,, - the airline  and pipeline companies..As a result,- ,-of , their r ^.recommendations  some changes may have "to be  made in the government's legislative , proposals.  The important thing is that a  start has now been- made towards dealing with an issue  which has great economic consequences to the nation as a  whole. As distance is'one of our  greatest, problems 'we ,all have  an imniense stake in tne efficiency of our transport. Stream-  - lining'our railways and'running  them- on a more businesslike  basis therefore cannot come too  soon.  please  It's  the  easy  way to  order  an old  favorite...  Yes sir! That's CARLING PILSENER for you  .... a B.C. favorite for almost four decades.  There are reasons. Fine quality for one, and,  a fresh natural flavor made possible only by  skilled, natural brewing. Natural "Brewing  for a fresh natural flavor won a World Award  for Carling Pilsener. Try some, youHl see why. ,  *���>  10-20  Day-dinner>heath seamed to  .make ypu^look sleek and long-  waisted. Sfee" diagram ��� see how  quickly you can sew it in silky  crepe, cotton, wool.  Printed Pattern 9245: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Size  16 requires 3 yards 39-inch fabric  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Toronto, Ont.  The B.C. Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  P9675-1  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  m . or by thfl Government of British Columbia. Mainly  about  Editor: A few words albout the  .lions Club. It is one of the hard  ���' and fast rules of Lions International that the membership fee  must be paid before anyone is  elected to any office in the club.  The local club entirely ignored  this, so they started off on the  wrong'foot .by making regulations  of their own. I am sure,you wail  agree, with^me that no* club of  any, consequence ��� elects its officers from just anyone,-whether  a legal member or not.    \ s  The Charter Night" banquet was  held in Gibsons. Why is it that  , the chief commissioner there was  ignored ' when the choice was  made for the person to give the  address of welcome. If he was  not available surely the editor  v and publisher of the newspaper  there was next in line. Failing  that the senior past president was  surely the person to ask..  I organized a lions Club in  1937 in the east and was its first  president so I have a\past president's button. It was the custom  then* that all past presidents and  their wives, if with them, were  given a table to'themselves right  near the head table In this case  nobody knows how" many - past  presidents were present at the  banquet, they were entirely ignored too.  I was also for, just over two  years the secretary of the largest lions club in the west end  of Toronto arid have attended  more than one charter night banquet. Those banquets were conducted in a very different way  to the one last Saturday, and a  much more sincere way too, hon- -  OT was given where honor was  due. That used to be a standing  rule too but evidently the Sechelt gang have decided that  they know more about it than the  lions International.  I believe I am the only one in  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The < monthly meeting of St.  Aidah's W.A. was held in the  Parish Hall on March 11. Final  arrangements were made for the  St. George's Day tea on April 24.  The annual garden party is  scheduled for Saturday,' Aug. 1.  Two hundred new chairs have  been purchased for the Roberts  Creek Community Hall and  should be on the premises by  Wednesday. They will replace  backless benches and rickety  chairs with their rungs missing.  The new chairs are of the tubular type and will stack easily for  moving or storage.  the district who personally knew  Melvin Jones, the founder of the  . club. He .was a wonderful man.  I feel sure he must have turned  . over, in his grave last Saturday  night; while the banquet was being held. Melvin founded the' first  club in 1917 and was described as  .the great dreamer^thinker-build-  er-Ieader-dber.  Needless 'to. say I will not be  a member pf^the" Sunshine Coast  -LionsVClub,,:;^;-0^. L\.Cape.  PeopI  e  >. ���"���.n5Tv^  At the movies  SECHELT 'THEATRE:  - Mutiny on  the Bounty at  Sechelt Theatre Thursday,  Friday  and Saturday of this week and  Monday next week, described as  onet of the greatest; most exciting and highly, dramatic sea ventures ever written will have the  advantage of being shown  dramatically, on a wide screen. There,  will also be a Saturday matinee.  Marlon  Brando,  Trevor  Howard,. Richard Harris, Hugh Griffith and others star in this tremendous   story   which   on   film  contains dramatic storm scenes.  Camera work is exceptional and  coming 27 years after the release  of the original MGM production  it carries with it all the modern  screen innovations possible with  some scenes on the wide screen  making  it  appear  you  are   on*  'board the ship as it weaves its  way through adventure after adventure.  U~~t*����*  GOT CABANA FEVER?"��� This  screehed-in house"' is* ideal for  garden, patio, or poolside. It's'  topped off with a gay cotton  canvass roof in panels of alternating colors to add a bright  note to outdoor settings. Ideal  for - dining, it converts into a  cabana by adjusting side curtains. Both roof and curtains can  be, removed easily for storage  between seasons.  u  AOR068'  1 todonMlan  island  5 Charts  i 9 Mr. Mwner  ; 14 Got off  ;     horse  < 15 Name for  '      Athena  ' 16 Useful  17 Cans  : 18 Fibs     -  "19 Morning  !    ���; reception  j 20 First woman  21 Pure-v.-;;:':;> .  ! 22 Lock of hair  ! 23 Indicates .  25 Word of  I    'sorrow  27 Boll of  '<������ money.  : 28.-Mr. Musial   -  29:CIear of  deductions  32 Throw'  35: Non-paying  travelers1'  37 Burden  38 Golf club  39 Emanation  40 Repetition  42 Flowering'  plant  43 Pekoe  44 Real estate  46 Flow* btek  ft guides  1 lUmoVe hair  54 Labors  * 58 Old English  coin :  57 So. Aroer,  ungulate  58 Pert, to an,,  epoch  59,Bard of?--?  -60 Construct-  61 Nevada city  62 Ward off-' , :  63 Hostess  Perle:----- ;  64 Cabbage  ���'���rdish"-;;-'i-v,V--v  .65 Salver   l  DOWN  2< Lessened:  2 Sprightly  3 Flax cloih  4-P.oss.  :   pronoun.  5 Itc cream  .drink  6 Assumed  name  7 An equal  8 W. Canadian  ,-city  9 Type of.  raisin  AnswsfTo Piiaxtf Ne�� 7<lt   ���  rsftng  T O Nlllfl  uunuy unin nnciriB  ���������ijacinmHnnniiHui  ���uaaDH hqdbqd  nnwDHna Baaacnc  anciRn  aaa   hqheu  U1HIAU    E0LHQEI    UUDU  nnn   EnrnnaHQ  son  ���aa   uqu  nnnnnran qqubdoc  f��  A  c  i  1  R  q  N  T  s.  N  T  A  P  V  R  ��  R  \  V  %  T  S  T  A  T  E  R  1  p  E  1  C  E  S  L  r.  S  S  ���10  11  12  13  21  24  26  28  29  30  31  .32  33  34  35  Roman roads'  Exist  Beverages  Observes  Male deer  Lawful  proprietor,,  Grass-plot  Was erect  Sea mile'  Bronte  heroine  Russian  emperor  Fly away  Tardy  Thought-  .Unmarried ':��� .  women  36 Squander  38 Pierce  41 W. Canadian  province I  42 Atmospheres  45 Cushion  46. Dispossess.  ���47-Hunt goddesa  48 Clothe  49 Alkaline  mineral  50 Red-haired  51 Check  52 March --������  53 Mimics  55 Russian  :;,:>vcitx...;.. :;'���;;,���:���  59 Towards the  stern  Experts at Canada Department of Agricuture's Harrow,  Ontario, research station have  solved the case of the mysterious, ghostly bugs which "played  possum" in an elderly couple's  blankets.  In*-what turned out to be a  .prelude to the case, the couple  brought a sample of clover mites  to, the Harrow station for identification and for suggestions on  how to, get rid of them, relates  Dr. W^H. Foott, an entomologist at Harrow.  Subsequently, the couple returned to report a new infestation and to get the name of the,  chemical which proved so effective previously.  This' time, they said,' they  were plagued by small, white  insects which clung tenaciously  to their blankets and which appeared to be "playing possum"  because they did not move when  touched.  To get proper rest, the couple  continued, it was often necessary to get up during the night  and vacuum the bedrcom.  At Dr. Foott's request, the  husband returned with a bottle  containing blanket fibres and  several of the "insects." An examination under a microscope  followed.  The finding: hallucinations on  the part of both husband and  wife. The "bugs" were simply  small pieces of lint embedded  in the fibres of the cloth.  JOSEPH SEREIN  Joseph Birkan, 78, father of  Richard Birktn, White road, Roberts- Creek" cabinet builder, died  - March 11' A daughter, Mrs. R.  E. (Betty) Huggins of Vancouver and four grandchildren also  survive^'Mr. Birkirr,was a member of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Engineers.  A private funeral service was  held Saturday in Simmons and  McBride funeral chapel in Vancouver with Rev. T. M. Badger  officiating. Burial was made in  the family plot in Ocean View  Burial Park. '  DeMdlAYS  Af MT*.  SAKER  On Sunday last a group of De-  , Molay boys Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter made a day trip to Mt.  Baker to ski. The Chapter Dad,  Mr. W. Rankin and Mrs. Rankin,  Ross Garlick and Alex Merling  accompanied the boys. The  Chapter Sweetheart Miss Vicki-  Lee Franski went on the trip  also. The boys enjoyed the outing and returned late in the  evening tired,  hungry and wet.  5*     Coast News, >March* 10, l$te. *'  HOME FROM HOSPITAL  Wesley   B.    Hodgson,,   former  councillor    on    Gibsons", ^village; ���  commission  has   returned "''home -P}.  from St. Joseph's hospital and is^ r  now resting comfortably.  7h/��� '���*:';',  ��� The Red Cross has been honored with the Nobel Peace Prize  on four occasions.  SHOP AT HOME  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  Members    of    the    Canadian  Junior Red Cross have donated,  $50,000 to assist Palestinian refugees  with  vocational   training  scholarships.  >.T���^**%.  Accident Vaccine?  WELL, NOT EXACTLY. Ten years  ago, polio was a major killer of youth;  today, vaccine has made the disease a  comparative rarity. But, even when  polio was claiming lives by the hundreds, traffic accidents were -killing  more people under 25 than any other  single cause of death���and they still are-  Do we have an accident vaccine?  No. People can't be vaccinated  against .accidents, but the toll, can be  reduced through the teaching of cor  rect driving habits���and safety,habits���to our teen-age population at  the formative stages in their lives.  This is what the automobile insurance business does through its  sponsorship of the National Teenage Safe Driving Championship���  the culmination of a coast-to-coast  series of safe driving competitions  involving more than 30,000 young  drivers in 225 Canadian communities each year.   '  This advertisement is not published or  displayed.by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  ���"''.���.    : ;;"      oh behalf of over 200 competing  .'���'-���  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies.  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  '''���'i  f *+  -V  r|i/V' '    ;  and these 4 motor  Sssolube  D-3  can take care of any motor oil requirement on your farm  regardless tif the type and make of your equipment  ESS0LUBE HDX  Essolube HDX���the  , motor oil providing the  most efficient lubrication for 80% of today's  gasoline...or diesel  farm equipment motors.  ESSOLUBE 0-3  Essolube D-3���a series  3 motor oil...for most  diesel operation under  most severe conditions  ...today's highest  quality farm motor oil.  ESSO MOTOR OIL .  Esso Motor Oil���a new name for  an old favourite, Marvelube.  The change is in name only...  you get the same all-round engine protection with Esso Motor  Oil, as you did with Marvelube.  MINERALUBE  Mineralube ��� for  hydraulic system  top-up...and for  engines which do not  require a detergent  type motor oil.  YOUR ESSO AGENT  is your local motor oil adviser. He' knows your  .requirements and is familiar with the type of  equipment you use on your farm. He will recommend and provide the motor oil that's best  suited for your requirements. Let him help/you  solyeyour lubrication problems. Phone him today.  MORE NOW...MORE IN THE FUTURE...FROM IMPERIAL OIL  ; k DAN ^HEELER, Hopkins Landing '  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663 SMALLTALK.  By Syiiis  .  "What happened to your "We ^^^''^  boy?     He   didn't   last   a     they brought in a ref wfto  round."       ' could count*  ���'.������-������:,���  Pender Harbor news  At the badminton toumey in  Pender Harbour High SdhooJ  Feb. 22 the girl's match was won  by June Cameron and Shirley  GooldrUp.  Sat:, Feb. 29 at the tea for the  Community Club in the home of  Mrs. Doug Fielding, Garden Bay,  $36 was raised. Mrs. J. Emily of  the Board Walk won the cake  raffle. . Convenors were Mrs.  Fielding, Mrs. Dellar and Mrs.  Love and they express their appreciation for the help in dona:  tions to the home baking sale and  ' the good attendance, in spite of  the inclement weather.    -  The Community Club executive  .met on Tuesday, March 3 and  named Mrs. L. Rilborh secretary  to replace Mrs. J. Whittaker, resigned. Mike Reid" was'named to  replace Garry Thompson. he  offer of the school board to lease  a portion of the Community club  playground for a token payment  of $1 a year was turned down by  the executive.  The Community Club's membership drive is progressing, favorably with some canvassers  yet to report A fresh herring  sale will be held in the near future by Albert Edwardson. A  public meeting will be held Tuesday, March 24 at 8 p.m. in the  Community Hall to organize a  May Day committee. If there is  an insufficient number in attendance to make a good working committee for May Day the  matter will be dropped..  The sewing class at the Community Hall during school lunch  16 YEARS EXPERIENCE  Hon.  Mitchell  Sharp,  minister  of trade and commerce, has announced the appointment by the  Civil Service commission of Mr.  R. F. Renwick as regional man- ,  ager, Department of Trade and  Commerce   at   Vancouver.   Mr.  RenwicI: brings to his hew post  16   years'   experience   with   the  Canadian   Trade-   Commissioner  service.    The   Vancouver  office  serves    British. ��� -.,Columbia    bv  bringing the various services of  the   Department   of   Trade   and  Commerce    into    close    contact  with industry and commerce.  Jr. Red Cross  comes to rescue  When the children's Hallowe'en project to buiM houses in  Kamchon, Korea, finished up a  few dollars short, Blphurstone  Hiigh School Red Cross cameto  the rescue with a donation to  help- the fund to ite objective.;;  Since Christmas the students  at the high school under the spon-  ^cirshcp of their Red Cross So-  ���y r>ty. have' raised $85: to;. build  another house in Kamchcon. A  eh;'iue for '.'this amount wiH be  presented to Mess Sybil Cohery  r' the BC. branch of the Save  the Children Fund when she is  in GMrcrvs next week to show  fife-re of SCF work to the PTA.  XfiuKtK WUae**W wx4cy��4  971���SCRAP-HAPPY QUILT ��� so gay, so pretty it will delight a  young girl. Mainly applique, little embroidery. Use a rainbow of  colors. Charts; patch pattern; directions.  757���SPARKLING STAR ��� simple yet exquisite in a modern or  traditional room. Everybody will admire this lacy crochet. Directions for doilies 22 and 13 inches in No. 30 cotton.  566���GAY SWEDISH WEAVING ��� so simple, a child can help you  with this handcraft. Use on towels, potholders, mats, bags ��� anything of huck. Charts for 4 different designs.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 exciting needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  bour on Tuesdays and Fridays  has met with overwhelming > re-'  suits. Fifty-six -girls attended- the  last "class which has made it ne-  ������ cessary to. seek more volunteer  helpers.   ,  '"'���'Mrs. Bill Warnock is planning  a ^tea at her home during the  week prior to Easter, the proceeds of which will go to the  Community Club.  ..-.' Pender    Harbour -  Badminton .  :'cCiib enjoyed an American tour-  . namerjt,' Monday,-.''March 2 with '  the winner receiving prizes. Bad- -y>  minton has been, poorly attended  this year with about 29 members,  an insufficient number to meet  expenses for .rent  and Shuttles.  ,  The club was able to operate this  year because of the reserve fund  built up during previous . years.  A  good many people  have  the  idea badminton is expensive entertainment.    Actually   it   costs.  less than 40 cents a night, once  a week over a six month period.  The senior club sponsors a juh-  or group which plays in the Community hall each Saturday, afternoon with adult instruction and  supervision.:  It   is   hoped -that'  there  wiH  be  more  interest  in  both  senior and junior sections  of the Badminton club next season   '       '" v' '���'."-."': '."' '  The total number of telephones  in the B:C. Telephone Company  system, increased 30,811 during  1963 to a total of 625,103 : v  Dial telephones now make up  97.7 percent of the system, an  increase of .9 percent ��� during  1963. The percentage of dial' service - has -increased 30'; percent  since 1957 and is now.the.second  highest in Canada, ahead of all  major companies on the prairies  , and the maritime provinces!  Some -427,300 B.C:, Telephone  Company phones have-access to  Direct Distance Dialing ; (DDD)  service, initiated in the system  in i960:. ;_������.'��� :p.^-.:.y.''���",-���;  The company said it had 185  central offices at the.year's end,  159 on dial service and" 26.:under  manual operation. During the  year' eight new. automatic offices  we're placed in service and 11  manual, offices were converted  to automatic operations  The. nine central offices in the  Vancouver exchange had the  largest gain in humber of. telephones anywhere in 'the system,  8263,. for the year. .The New  Westminster telephone.-. ; district  had a g^in of. 6037 for the year.  The district' includes theV Royal  City,���������: the .Fraser^Valley from  Ladner east to-Boston Bar,  Port Moody and the north side  of the Fraser River from Port  Coquitlam to Agassiz.  Prince George telephone district had the largest percentage gairi in growth for the system, approximately 13 percent  for 1979 telephones. The; district  has a total of 14,810 telephones  and extends from Burns Lake  eastward to Valemount and from  Quesnel north to McLeod Lake  on the John Hart Highway.    ���%  THE WEEK'S LETTER: Always in your articles, .you talk  against going steady, saying it  leads to .'trouble" and to early  marriage. . In my opinion, you  don't have to be going steady to  get into trouble or get married  early. It is not going steady that  does it, it is the individual person! I don't see why someone  shouldn't be allowed to go steady  if they have dated several boys  before, not steady, but steadily,  and then found a boy that'really treats them * properly and is  (By C. D. SMITH)  them. Do you agree? Some people 'don't seem to understand  that��� everyone makes mistakes.  Mistakes are human.  : .  ."  OUR REPLY: Everyone makes  mistakes, it's true. It is human  to make mistakes. BUT mistakes  are usually caused by a lack of  knowledge or.experience. Put an  ant untrained worker, at the controls   of  an " intricate  machine,  and he .will certainly make mis-  'takes.  He' hasn't been properly  P prepared   for   the job. :That is  why' teenagers have parents  Coast News, March 19, 1964.      6  There \ ii\ no '^argument  K about' Coast^ Newsf ci^rcula.-  tion. It is audited and certified by the "internationally  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News /  cannot rig its figures. Its I  circulation can be checked  by any. of our clients.,  everything   the  other  boys  are i to  properly  train  them.  It's  a  not. I know parents always want  what they think is best for you���  but they are not the ones that  will have to spend the rest of  their lives with that person.  "If someone feels old" enough  to go steady; shouldn't they be  allowed to do so? Do you have  to be not a teenager to be in  love? The way people talk, you'd  think teenagers are a crazy,  mixed-up bunch of kids who  can't do anything right. I've always been told that a child is  everything   their   parents   make  difficulty assignment���many teenagers "feel "that "all you have to  do to drive is be big enough to  see over the steering .wheel.".  If you have 'a teenage problem ; you iWant to discuss, or an  observation to make, address  your letter to FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  H. BISHOP  MpSWlE  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS SECHELT  886-2109      885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  - ���       Business   .-  A monument in Pont Viau,  jiear Montreal, honors Henri  Dunant, the founder, of the ,Red  Cross.  l'                                  '                                          ^  Sechelt Theatre  Thurs., Fri., Saf.r Non. ��� March 19, 20, 21 & 23  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� 2 p.m.  Marlon Brando, Trevor Howard  MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY  Technicolor            ,  .Adults $1, Students 75c, Children 50c ��� Starts 8, Out 11 p.m.  This advertisement is not published Or  ^splayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government.of British Colombia;  m  to fit into all  ���S  i*.i  (including your budget and your garage 1  Chevelle fiJls the bill! Itrsta new-size, low-price car, tailor-made for people who want  fgcfnri^ simply don't have. Here's what we mean:  Chevelle's beauty adds a new dimension to functional design! Chevelle's stylish  curved-glass side-windows mean interior measurements within an inch of most  regular-size cars. Chevelle slips easily into tight spots���and out of them I Chevelle's  jauri^!l^fwh ���makes parking practically effortless.  Chevelle's; power is made to measure with Sixes or V8s, transmissions for every taste,  and ai full array of extra-cost options. Chevrolet reliabiIity keeps Chevelle fit for the  future with proven safeguards like Body by Fisher and Magic-Mirror finish. See your  Chevrolet dealer and try on a Chevelle for size���he'sgot 11 models, including low-  price convertibles; sedans, sport coupes and wagons���one's bound to fit I  Malibu Sport Coupe,  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  New  IiLE!- a great highway perfbrmer from GHEVRDIET!  -���-.���SVr-" ������"."������   :-!���'   ������    .. ���/  See your local Chevrolet dealer vmac  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS  SECHELT "PHONE 885-2111 7      Coast News, March 19, 19#t;:  A    Canadian,    'John A\ Mac-  Aulay,   of   Winnipeg,   serves   as  Chairman of the Board of Governors   of   the  League  of Red.  Cross Societies.  assit.  building Centennial fund  &<  *  w-  SINGER SEWING MACHINES  Singer Agent Available  Every Monday  FOR  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Contact     ....  Chris's Variety Store  Sechelt���Ph. ��� 885-2151  ^$.+y^,-j <.> <4> PifP<pyi'^A'yy'  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON": V'-,  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to, 5:30 p.m.  \   Res. 886-9949  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  &  dtne  jr��Ml    ^ ���  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone   .  v  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  A" general meeting of. the'Port t  Mellon  and  District ^Community  Association was -held on Monday,  Feb., 24 in the Port Mellon Community Hall under-the chairman-'*  sihip of Jack Willis,'president.  On the financial report by.  Frank West .he- made particular  note of the Special Purpose fund  whicih is to be used for the 1967  Centeniral Project and he advised tlhat a certain amiount of money rficuld be added to this fund  yearly in cr'Ier to have a healthy  a...ru-,f bult up by'thet Centen--  : ,'-2Jl year.   *'.'   -  Mr. Willis gave the president's"  report' on the work done by -the  association   on   recreation,   etc.,  and thanked the executive com- ,  mittee for, their support in car-  '���rying  out' this  work.-Points   of  'Particular interest were the work  done on-/the,Seaside beaoh(1 >,the ,  changing-rooms being practically -'  rebuilt and the fact that they, will  be completed' and *painted, within. *  the   next   few   week's.   He   also^.  stressed the fact -,that hev hoped  the association members, in Gibsons would make more use of the  facilities here in the coming year " *  and take an' active part also on  the executive committee.  Mr. Willis also pointed out the  work done on the new ball field,  which takes in soffcball and, soccer at the moment. These things  pre made possible by the work  of the Community Association  rlus voluntary ��� help wthich, in��  turn, helps to keep costs down.  Mr. Willis reported that the association had taken an -active  part, with other groups on the  Sunshine  Coast,  toward the  es-  DeMolay officers  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter. Order of DeMolay at its Wed.,  March 11 meeting elected Peter  Emerson , as master-councillor  elect, John Smith senior councillor, Ken Preuss, junior councillor, and Miss Heather Garlick  as chapter sweetheart.  The installation ceremony will  take place Saturday, March 28  at 7:30 p.m. in the Masonic Hall.  The public is invited to witness  this impressive and colorful  ceremony. -  There is now one passenger  automobile - registered in Canada for every four members of  the total population.  Sechelt Kinettes  Spring Fashion Show  Sechelt Legion Hall ��� Friday, March 20 at 8 p.m.  FASHIONS by TOGGERY  JEWELRY by CHRIS' JEWELRY  Admission $1 -^ Proceeds to the Hospital Fund r��� Refreshments  . ^'.'/'''^iiiie-'Ciwtv:-'  llospilal Improvement District Jo. 31  Notice,of Annual General Meetings in the four Zones of Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31 to be held  at the following, places and dates:  Zone 1 Tuesday, March 24th, 1964  Zone 2 Monday; March 23rd, 1964  Zone 3; Thursday, March 19th, 1964  Zone 4: Friday,  March 20th, 1964  Granthams Community  ���Ha11 ';������".-!  Gibsons   Elementary  School Hall      ,  Sechelt Elementary  School  Activity Room  Madeira Park Elementary School Activity  Room  All meetings to begin at 8 p.m.  Agenda of the meetings;  1. Election of a ratepayer to serve as chairman for the general meeting  .   Election of a secretary to serve during the general meeting.  2. Report of the trustees of the undertakings of the Hospital  Improvement District in 1963. :     '/  3. Report of the trustees of the financial conditions of the Hos-  '��� -pitel^Improyement District in 1963^ ,:^ ���  4: Discussion with the trustees of any matter relating to the  undertakings or financial conditions of ��� the Hospital Improvement District in 1963.  5. Elections of trustees to replace those whose term of office  expires at the end of the zonal general meetings as follows:  *       Zone 1: one trustee  Zone 2: one trustee                        ,-  Zone 3: none                                     '  Zone,4:  . one trustee  all elected to serye a term of; three years.  * ..FRANK-WEST, Secretary.  tabMsHmeirff" of a full-time recreation director for ,the, entire  area. It is expected that "an appointment can be made soon. on,  a two year trial basis."'  There was also the'pledged do-  " nation of ��1,000 to "Gibsons Bro-.  thers' Memorial Park , develop^  ment fund. This money will be'  paid when certain conditions have'  been met, such -as clearing of  the property;" etc. This."project,  ifcas-the Community "Association's!  full support ^as it is badly needed in the way of recreation in"  Gibsons. In regard to- the Kiris-^  men Swimming Classes/ Mr�� - Wil-1.  Ms mentioned" the donation was',  increased from, $100 to ,$150.   ', \  The following were elected..to  the executive .committee for 1964?-  President,'"'Ray "McKay;, <vice/f  president," Gordon^ Taylor; Jreas-J  urerj    Frank;- West;    secretary,  Janet-'Parker;'  H.S.P. rtriistee.s,;,  Lyle -Wilkie'-'and' Norm Rudolph;-'  Trustees: ' Grace  McDonald,  Edt,  Sherman, Glady Booth, Jack Wil-'  lis, Lucille Mueller, Lome Smith^,  Jim  Swan.-Bll Sneddon;   sports",,  representative, Tom Anderson.   "  FIRESTONE BUILDS*. CAN  ADA'S LARGEST TIRE:^Weighing nearly a ton, ^this* giant/earth-,  mover tire,being''removed from  the\curing .heater by T. m.' -May-  berry, president,'!Firestone Tire  & Rubber- Company. of" Canada  Limited,  ,is   .the , 'biggest   ever  jo/.niade in Canada. New production equipment installed in Firestone's Hamilton, Ontario, plant,  can now manufacture tires eight  feet in height and three feet in  cross-section for heavy construction jobs. Giant tires were formerly imported.  886-2192 - MU 31393 I  REID'S  Moving & Storage Co.  LONG   DISTANCE   MOVING  Fully   Franchise^  993 Powell  St., Vancouver  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  _ t    .Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovafing  driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill ���  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph s8*���**  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  GIBSONS  PORT MELLON and SECHELT  Telephone Subscribers  YOUR VOTE WILL  DECIDE THE PLAN  FOR FREE CALLING  between Gibsons. Port Mellon and Sechelt  ���:..):.-... ���   m   ���. ��� ������ ���.  vr'^'now^^U-should, have received your ballot offering you the opportunity  to vole on a plan to end toll charges on calls between Gibsons, Port Mellon and  Sechelt telephones.  Instead of the toll charges which now apply, this free-calling plan would  result in a slight increase in monthly rates. This plan would not go info effect until late 1965 and the new rates would not become effective until that time.  A decision must be reached now, however, so that the necessary engineering and installation of equipment can be done.  Please vote carefully.  NOW IS THE TIME  TO DECIDE!  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY Navy  Coast News, March-19. 1964.      8  .���* -'  Mrs. Alice Marie Mortimer, 67  of Roberts Creek, better known  to most people as Mom to Navy  boys through her association with  the Second World War Navy Mothers club, is dead.  She died in St. Paul's Hospital  in Vancouver where she was taken from St. Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay on Friday of last week.  She leaves her husband George  two sons,  Arthur Capping, Vancouver and Maurice, Three Hills,  Alta., and one daughter Mrs. J.  R.   <Ka'.(hleen)  Horvath  of Roberts Creek, a'jso two sisters,' Mrs.  Florence Ellis of Roberts Creek  and Mrs. Clara Bow of Riverside  Gal.,    and    four   grandchildren.  The funeral service will be held  in    Mountain    View    Cemetery,  Vancouver at 11:30 a.m. Monday, ^  March 23. Cremation will follow.  Mom Mortimer sat among the  boxes of poppies she had ready  for   distribution   and  reminisced  about  the  war. days  when  she  was, according to the Edmonton  Journal,  pride  of not only  the  "Navy    but    Edmonton,    Madge  "Newman of Roberts Creek wrote  Hast NovlU. ���������''���'.'���  As one of, the earliest members of Navy Mothers . Club in  Edmonton, the first club of its  kind in Canada, she met all  trains in and out of that city,  day and night, in summer  ���weather or forty below, with a  bail or farewell whichever the  case might be, for the lads in  l>lue  The Navy Mothers Club,  which started in February 1940  -with a membership of six, grew  ���rapidly until in 1946 its numbers  rose to better than 1200.  Accommodations for servicemen in those days were., less  than adequate, and many a lonesome seaman found his way to  the Mortimer home, where the  ���doors were never locked. Eilits,  blues, khakis, airforce blues, all  were   greeted   with   the   same  cheery "Hello swetheart," all  received the same amount of  smokes, coffee, letters and parcels. If "Mom" leaned towards  the Navy it was because two  of her sons were in it; Don, who.  was killed on D-Day and Morris, who survived.  Mementos of those hectic days  include nearly 30 photographs of  ships and crews that have been  presented to her, crests from  divers ships, seasonal greeting  cards, gifts of china and silver  and dozens of grateful letters  from boys at sea or bases far  a-sea. Not the least of these are  the two medals for distinguished  service. The last one was presented to her on Navy Day, 1956,  I'-abcard the ESquamalt, the Ship  ��that Never Goes to Sea, when  25 couples, navy; officers and  wives, and six padres, from Edmonton, came to make the presentation." -p- ���  One of Mom's treasures was a  (letter written in 1951 by Wi'lEam  Hawrelak, deputy Mayor of Edmonton, extending the gratitude  of the city for a job well done,  and  bearing   out  his  sentiment  there follows a cutting from the  Edmonton Journal, Feb. 15, 1951  which read:   "In Edmonton  the  Navy had  toe finest and most  efficient    one woman    reception  committee in, the whole Dominion.  This is backed up by the  various   articles .:in.' ..the... local  /papers. In The Crow's Nest, the  Canadian Navy paper, her fame  was  spread   to. every   province  in Canada and to all places our  navy went to."  '        '. /���:''.-.   v        \.:  Former seaman Mac : Jenson,  a travelling salesman, can testify to Mom's memory. He stepped into a store at Roberts  Creek arid was greeted by a customer standing there. "Hello,  sweetheart," she said.  He was one of the 10,674 boys  in blue- who had been mothered  toy Mom in Edmonton.:        '  Area loses faithful  worker in Alex Anderson  This district lost one of its well  known and best-liked residents  on Monday, March 9, when Alex  Anderson of Roberts Creek passed away. He was partner with/  Murray King in Gibsons Automotive.  Born in Shell Lake, Sask., 47  years ago, he received his education there until, at the age of  19, he left for Vancouver and  from there to Elk Bay where he .  was employed by the B & K Logging Comipany. When the company opened in Roberts Creek he  was one of the first of the crew  to arrive. Here he met Christine  .-Saddler and they were married  ton Feb. 17, 1939.  He left the B & K to join the  7RCAF where he - took several  ��courses in mechanics in Trenton. ���  After his discharge he worked  as a mechanic in the pity shops.  In the mid-forties the' young couple and their son, returned to the  Creek and purchased the school  bus from Dick Reeves, and with  the late Jack Edlund as partner,  operated the Roberts Creek garage. .  As driver of the school bus,  Alex endeared himself to all of  the school children. Daily he led  them in singing and harmonizing,  and Alex was kept well-supplied  with fruit, flowers and the choic-  < est bits from lunch-tooxes: Alex ���  usually slipped in a case or, two .  of pop at school picnics and the  like.  The Andersons sponsored the  first Teen Town in the district  and entertained the youngsters  in their own home. Fond of music, Alex owned a -large, selection of records, and he played  excellently the piano, accordion  and guitar. He was an ardent  fisherman, strip casting in the  lakes being one of his main  sports.  He was interested in, and supported,   all   civic   progress,   in  cluding; the hospital now building- A member of the Canadian  Legion for the past 17 years, he  ..was^also-past master, of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F. &  A.M. ��� and a member of Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No.  65, ��� OES.  ���Alex was pre-deceased by his  mother ion Feb 17 this year. He  ieaves . his wife, Christine; one  son Wilson, Vancouver; five sisters, Mrs. Bernie Mattson* Mrs.  Anne Curnew, Mrs. Minnie Elliott, Vancouver; Mrs. Elvira  Clare^ Montreal; Mrs. Carol  Black, North Vancouver.  The funeral service was held  in Gibsons United Churchc with  Rev. M. Cameron, Rev. D. Donaldson and Rev. D. Harris officiating.'  Active pall-rbearers were Keith  Wright, John Matthews, Murray  King, Harry Smith, Stan Cottrell  and. Bert Scott. Honorary pallbearers were Mr. Jefferson, Ted  Shaw, Bob Cummdngs, Charles  Brown, Magistrate Andrew Johnston and Capt. Metcalfe.  The funeral service in Gibsons  United Church. was attended by  a crowd which filled the church,  extra seats being needed to accommodate all.  KNOW  Prepared by the Rpsearch Staff of  INCYCLOPIOIA   CANADIAN*  GPTes  "Clever of you to teach them  to beg like that . . . but I  don't want a puppyj"  What is responsible  government?  Under responsible government,  or cabinet government,  the executive depends for its right to  remain in office on the continuing support of a majority of the  elected     legislature.     Ministers  are selected from among members of the legislature and must  defend their actions and policies  from  their "places in  the legislature. A cabinet is held collectively responsible for policy and  a defeat on a vote in the legislature  implies  that  it  has  lost  the confidence of that body and,  as a rule, must make way for  a cabinet capable of holding a  legislative    majority.     Between  1848    and    1855   all  the  British  colonies   now   part of the Dominion     achieved     responsible  government ��� Nova Scotia and  the Province of Canada (Upper  and    Lower     Canada) in 1848,  Prince  Edward  Island  in  1851,  New Brunswick in 1854 and Newfoundland in 1855.  mystery solution offered  Mrs. Martha Kendall whose  father brought his family to a  homesite. where the Vancouver  Hudson's Bay Company department store now stands before  the fire of 1886, believes that she  Jips an answer to the Moscrop  Bay stone oven.  Over 60 years ago, says TTrs.  Kendall, who now lives south of  the Sunshine Coast Highv'ay  west of Gibsons, Mrs. Charles  Walker, the mother of a ��� young  girl whom she was teaching to  play the piano, -invited her- to  spend a camping holiday with  the family.  Charles      Walker's      brother,  John, had a sail boat, which he  used each summer to take the  family to some likely spot along  our coast. After helping them  establish camp, he would sail  back to Vancouver, and return  to pick them - up on some prearranged future date.  Wherever they cammed, Mrs.  Walker said, they always built  a stone oven. ��� Bread baked in  such an oven was much tastier  than that baked in a metal stove,  she contended.  . About 1896, Mrs. Kendall re-  t calls, Jhe Walker family camped  ''in Moscrop Bay, below the -preemption of Dan Steinbrunner,  .whom they met. Since no other  evidence has been unearthed,  and since this oven-building  family did camp at the site of  the mysterious object almost 70  years ago, she suggests that the  oven might have been built by  them. , She suggests that the  oven might have been built by  them. Charles Walker, Mrs.  Kendall says, was .a .blacksmith,  and his brother John was also  quite Nstrong; the two, she thinks,  could have been,.quite capable  of hoisting the large, heavy  granite cap-stone into place.  ATTEMPTED   BREAK-IN  An attempt to rob Roberts  Creek post office early Saturday  morning or late Friday night resulted in one Hrokexi window and  nothing more. Police are of the  opinion.' whoever' it' was. that  smashed the window was frightened off by passing.traffic;  FRANK McGEE, appointed to  the cabinet as minister -without  portfolio just before the last  federal election, is host of CBC-  'TV's new public affairs'.program,  The Sixties, so?n Sv-^vs. The  series from Ottawa"reflects the  restlessness" of this decade and  features leaders of industry arid  the professions from Canada, the  U.S. and Europe.  See them at  c       SHOP AT HOME:������'������  .:  Keep .Ice?.' men employed!  Money  spent  on  advertising"''  in  the   Coast  News   enables"  six   families   to   make   purchases  in area; stores.  Why-.  send this monev;eles^be'-"?C  H. Bishop Ladies' Wear  COATS ���.DRESSES ��� SKIRTS -���BLOUSES ��� SMART SUITS.   '���'/ ;  -SLIMS WITH TOPS TO MATCH and KNIT WEAR, all in bright new shades  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  GIBSONS  8��62J,CO  ..,'*' SECHELT  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS sss-aooa  y   <���       s  $3*$Lk**> "-^^^f"  Askthe  owner about  y  �����S5���?ear5 ?:hav? used Chevrolet trucks for my city and  Sf���*1* deliveries. I have, always had really good '  service from .them, with-very little trouble; I9  �����?n����� ^onn^ J954 cab-oyer-engine model which Had  cost only J200.00 in repairs-since new. A 1957  truck which I bought new is still running well with  original parts throughout. From engine to rear'axle.  everything is. original. ..��* **�� tune.  This kind of long service has convinced me that I buy  the^right trucks when I buy Chevrolet. "Gas mileage"is  better than on any other make of truck I have owned,  and my drivers tell me that, there's lots of power  there.for their heaviest loads. * "  A multi-stop operation such as mine is hard on all  parts of a truck but from my previous'experience; I  know my new Chevrolets will stand up to the job; *  -'.���.���>:������ >Yours very truly; ��� <  ���'".��� See your local Chevrolet Truck dealer t-4640 ���"���'���'  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. ���  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  SECHELT  PHONE 885-2111 COMING  EVENTS  ;March- 19,-FaIl Fair. Meeting, .8  p.m., Parish Hall. Refreshments  ���wall be .served.  March. 20, Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, Regular meeting, 8  p.m. '���" ,  March    '20,     Sedhelt     Kinettes'  . Sprang Fashion Show, 8 p.m., Sechelt Legion Ball.  March 28,- DeMolay installation  of Peter Emerson and his officers, Masonic Hall, Roberts Ck.,  7:30 p.m. sharp.  DEATHS  MORTIMER��� Alice Marie Mortimer, aged 67, of Roberts Creek,  . B.C. Survived by her loving bus-  ,  band   George,   2,  sons,   Arthur  Copping,    Vancouver; ��� Maurice,  Three  Hills,  Alta.;   1 "daughter,  Mrs   J.  R., (Kathleen). Horvath  of Roberts Creek;* 2'asters, Mrs. ;  .   Florence. EHis,; Roberts   Creek,  <   Mrs.,Clara Bow, Riverside, Cal.; =  4 grandchiildren. Funeral' service .  at Mountain View Cemetery^ Vancouver, 11:30 a.m. Monday, Mar.  23. Cremation. In Keu of'flowers,'  donations to St. Mary's new hospital, /__ ,  LAAKSO ��� Passed away March  17, 1964, Antti Kustaa, of Secret  Cove, B.C. Survived by 2 sons,  Yrjo, of Secret Cove and Ahta,  Vancouver; 1 grandson, 2 great-'  ./grandchildren.' Funeral service-  ' Thurs., March 19 "at 2 pjm. from  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gib-  sons B.C., Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, directors.        ' ,  CARD OF THANKS   We take this opportunity of  thanking an our kind friends for,  their' cards of sympathy and  floral offerings in our recent bereavement.  Fred and Bill Feeney and  '  families.  To all my friends, who sent  flowers and cards to me while  in hospital, to the Doctors, nurses and staff of. St. Mary's Hospital, Jo Miss Campbell, I extend my heartfelt thanks. God-  bless you aH.  Gertrude  Edmunds.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing. ,  . Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's. Flower J5hoB��JtecbeJk.s..  - .-��-.--      Phone 885-4455 l  HELP WANTED  Part time clerk wanted for Improvement District', to act as assessor, collector, and secretary.  Applicants to state qualifications  and salary expected, and mail to  the Secretary, . South Pender  Harbour Waterworks District not  later than March'25, 1964.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  MATRON  Applications are invited for the  position of Matron 'for 35-bed  hospital now under construction  on''thejSechelt Peninsula. All applications will be treated in confidence, and should be addressed  to: H; P. HUBBS, Chairman,  ��� St.v Mary's' Hospital Society,  .Selma Park, B.C.  ADMINISTRATOR  Applications are invited for the  position of Administrator for 35-  bed hospital now under construction on ithe Sechelt Peninsula. All  applications will be, treated in  confidence, and should be ad;.-  dressed-to:  H. P. HUBBS, Chairman,  St. Mary's Hospital Society,  Selma Park, B.C.  WORK  WANTED  Woman : experienced in general  office routine seeks employment  as clerk typist, with 'dictaphone  and legal experience. Good typing speed, some shorthand. Apply   J.: Lavode, ;; Wilson   Creek,  Painter & Decorator   -  Phone David Nystrom,  886-7759,  for   your   interior   and   exterior,  painting.  : CARPENTER ~~"':  Building, repairs,, alterations  and additions,  cafiinets.  ^Phone;886-9825  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  "ROTO-TILL1NG,M sizes of ma-  cMnes to r match your job. '..  ���"'��� Plowing aiiKT"Breaking'���'" v   y  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating  arid  Hilling  't - *  Complete - Lawn  Service  from  planting W maintenance.  Mowing and Sweepdjjig ���  POWER RAKING   ^U ^<  Edging  and  Fertildzirig ."*������������  Seeding arid Rolling, etc.  Arrange  for  regular  complete  ,. '-,\        lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone evenings only Please  GIBSONS  Waterfront Lots ��� Your choice  . of four fully* serviced waterfront  lots with fabulous view overlooking island studded Howe' Sound.  Priced from. $2,500 Terms.  2 Bedroom, Full bsmt..��� Mod-  _ero, fully serviced^ home" in  choice residential area' close to  beach. Living room 12 x 20 ft.  Arborite electric, kitchen. Pembroke bathroom. - Extra finished  room in >bsmt. Full price ��8,750,  terms.'v. ��   ��� ' '  2 Bedroom Bsmt. ��� Modern, v  fully, serviced home on level,  landscaped lot. Extra room in  bsmt. Auto oil furnace, vanity  bathroom, Arborite, electric kitchen with nook. Full price $9,500  terms:  ROBERTS CREEK  Semi-waterfront: ���   1.4,  acres  . beautifully treed and level dose  to safe sandy beach. Full price  $2,500 terms'.  View  Property  ���������  Beautifully,  treed % acre view lot with creek  & just 600 ft. from sandy beach.  Full price $2,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres With superb' view and 350 ft. waterfrontage. Easy access from highway,  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and"-evergreens. Springs on property. Full price $4,750.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, park- ,  like development close to Madeira Park. Year round protected K. moorage in sheltered bay.  Lots average half acre with 151*  feet waterfront! Outstanding values at prices from"$2,800 terms.-  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900" (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res.' 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS,    and.    BURQUITLAM  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  For all types of insurance, including life and health & accident, also Real Estate and Rentals see���  AGGETT AGENCIES. LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Evenings, C.' King, 885-2066,  E. Surtees 885-9303  COME IN AND ENQUIRE  We have  :        Suitable ~ Property  :   for YOU  Roberts Creek Waterfront ������  Home plus 3 rental cabins, furnished, large treed property,  good water supply, year round  stream. $12,000 FP. Terms.  West Sechcelt, y2 acre view  tot, village' water, 100 ft. S.C.  highway. $2200 FP. y2 cash.   ;  Fishermen, Yachtsmen, year  round waterfront home. 1200 sq.  ft. modern ranch style. All utilities: Safe anchorage. Easy access. Madeira Park area. $13,900  terms i  i  26' cabin boat. Trade for property. New diesel motor. Located at Larsen's Resort. Value  $2,000. Owner will trade on lot,  etc. Prefer waterfront.  SELMA.PARK ~ $500 dn..View  two bedrrii ' "cottage. Close . to  store and-P.O.: Needs some repairs.' $3,500 f.p. i  _Oall  Jack  Anderson,   885-2161,  evenings,  885-9565.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  \  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.     |  ���,          a.  Gibsons-7-Beautiful new post arid  beam-home on ocean view-property adjacent to beach and park  area. Two bedrooms on main  floor with space for two more  bedrooms op family room. Enjoy the warmth of natural wood  panelling with all modern conveniences Generous mortgage  available. Low down payment  to*' responsible purchaser.' Full  price $14,000. i  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Give fresh oysters to a good cook  and you have seafood supreme.  Serve them often. Available at  food stores and cafes. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour.  D6 Cat, Mod.' 5R, serial 2806.  yd. straight blade, winch, track  arch and clearing blade, motor  clutches and final drive in good  condition. Some repairs needed  to rollers and track. Call Earl's  886-9600.  9      Coast News, March 19, 1964.  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  Parts & repairs to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent       '  Beatty washing machine in good  condition.. Reasonable... Box 715,  Coast News.'       p  1 27 ft. house trailer; 1 4 burner  table top gas stove; 1 G.E. electric fridge;. Pair of men's caulk  boot shoes, nearly new, size 11;  1 Spanish guitar, $10., Bill Wais  ren, Phone 886-2762.  Parsnips, beets, turnips, at the-  farm. Geo. Charmari, Phone 886-  9862.  1 used oil range, $85.  .1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt '885-2171  To settle an estate. Sechelt area,  approximately 3 acres, with modern cottage, F.P. $5,000, D.P.  $2,000. bal. easy. Phone 885-976^4.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  &  886-9303  MADEIRA PARK  ; !  Semi view lots for sale; 'j'  Liberal Terms |  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386^  240' on Chaster Rd. x 105* deep,  1 building on cement slab, r size  28' x 32', 1 building size 10' x 40'  on cement slab; water to property, septic tank and 220 power.  Land all, cleared and two thirds  de:rocked ready for garden. For  quick ��� saler$27W:,��Ph6he 886-933X7  A humber of LOW DOWN  ���    if PAYMENT houses  1 bedroom, terms V.V..... $4758.  2 bedroom^ terms .....'. >... $6300  '; 2 b^robm, also v-���-';;���  ; cottage, acreage....... $9000  ���+'\ "' ���      -��� ���     ���     " ��� ��� ��� ' ���  ��'A Sign of Service"  PHONE 886-2191  H. B. GORDON & KBINETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons -   Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F.�� Kennett���Notary Public)  Close to Gibsons, 24 ac., easy  clearing, assured water-supply,  good soil. $5000 on easy . terms.  Gibsons, $1750\'down gives pos-  sessioh of spotless 3 rooms, sun  porch, : utility, full plumbing.  Ideal retirement home.  Franklin Road, cozy 1 bedroom  cottage, $1400 down. Full price  $5500.  Offers are solicited for an unfinished home of excellent con-  structon, situated bn view lot.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferryj'  terminal   on   Sunshine   Coast*  Highway.   Beautiful   view   of  Jervis, Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat rentals. >'  Waterfront lots   $3,500.  View lots from .$1800. ;  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash.  OSLADEY^  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  ROOM  AND  BOARD  Board and room; or room only,  day, : week ; bn months Smithes  Boarding House, 886-99i2,- Gib-"  sons. -  Used , electric    and gas ranges,  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. tfn  Portable electric sewing machine  good condition, attachments, $30.  Phone 886-2477.     "  WANTED   , * x  Good sleeping bag Phone 886-  2292.   -  ������ ;-  Small house or shack for remov-  falrrJ$oxT71#r>���0ast?News.  Wanted to rent or buy, Jolly  Jumper. Heavy Duty electric  sewing machine/ R. T.' Jackson,  Sechelt, 885-4464.  Timber wanted. Will log any  ^amount Call after 6 p.m. 886-9872  Shakes to cover 1,000 sq. ft.,  Box 7i2, Coast News. *  ; TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.  Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  FUELS  .Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  cord.  Alder $11  a  cord. Phone  ,886-2783.   J.   Christmas.   Terms  cash. ,  Aider, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  FOR RENT  t.\  Port Mellon.Highway, partly furnished cottage with garage, $40.  Available MarchT 31. Phone.  886-9525 after 5 p.m. !  Modern furnished 2 bedroom  house to rent for 6 months only  10 minutes to Gibsons village;  Ph. 886-2488.  2  bedroom  home,   Chaster  Rd���  Gibsons. Phone 886-2363  MISC.  FOR  SALE  Westinghouse frig, and Guemey  elec. table top range. Good condition, two for $125. Phone 884-  5366, Peterson, Port Mellon.  K, BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  '   BoxV23, Gibsons B.C  ^Phqne 886-2000    ;v  $5,000 with; $1,500 down buys 2  bedroom >hbme in^ Gibsons.  Furnished : home,   Granthams,  $4,200 cash.  SenHrwaterfronit,  view,  spring.  1%  acres! $4,500.  EWARTMcMYNN       ���  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones   , SSS-2166  Evenings 886;2S00 or ����5-?496   ...  Oanadien 271 gear drive chain  saws, good shape, priced -. for  quick sale, or swap for ? Phone  886-2378 after 6 p.an.  We have 1 14' boat with Briggs  engine and dutch. 1 9' oar topper cHrtker ply.  Earl^s, 886-9600  Grey; Thistle buggy, perfect con-;  diti<>ri, converts';to car, bed and  stroller.,$25: 'Phone 885-2010.   .  Portable- typewriter, Underwood/  like new. Phone 886-2258.  Easy Spindry washer," like new,  $75;   8. ft.  plywood  oartop boat  (new), $60; 16" rubber tire lawn  mower,  $10;   500 new 3 ft. long  fence pickets, 7c each; 5000 ft. 4  x V-tPV joints, lc per ft.;  some  doors and windows left, 50c and  up. Phone 886-2655.   1 Rotary ironer and stand, $20;  1 auto. elecl: Findlay range, $50;  -1 elec. rangette, $15; 1 convertible stroller., buggy, $10. Phone  886-9615    .  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10 <  Maple $12  P;.--,   Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 ya ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ������ $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  886-9902  (By MARY TINKLEY)  This weekend a stir and bustle  occurred at many of the summer  homes where work parties were  busy painting and burning in readiness for the Easter invasion.  The news that Pete Tschaikow-  sky had caught her first salmon  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Alcoholics Anonymous  Phone 886-2325  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  . A. Simpkins 885-2132  NELSON'S :  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or. in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ������.. < :   L?ed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work- from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.   ,  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  PETS  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  Wanted ��� Newfoundland-Lab.  pup, or similar. 886-2156.  German Shepherd puppies, 5  weeks old, 2 female, 1 male. Ph.  886-2806..  BUILDING MATERIALS  ��� JOHN DE ELEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  ' Wilson Creek, B.C.'  PHONE 885-2050  of the season, a nice 18 pound  red spring, inspired many to  work on boats and buoys.  Among the cottages along the  Redrooffs and Welcome Beach  beaches where there was great  activity were, the Bill Sextons,  the Buz Jones, the Goughs, the  Fred Burdettes and the. Nobby  Clarks.  Mrs. Shirley Klausen of Norway, visiting her parents, Mr.  and MrsT E. Green of Sechelt,  was the weekend guest of the  Tony Tschaikowskys.  Bill Angus of. Nanaimo, on his  way to" Powell River, stopped off  for a visit "with the Patrick Mur-  phys. -"������"���  ���  Mrs. B. McGaul is in Vancouver visiting her "mother, Mrs. J.  J. Dowling. 'y ��� '���-- -  -���  The Tag Nygards" visited Vancouver for the wedding of Tag's  niece and Michael Foley spent  the weekend as the guest of the  Roy Doyle family at North Vancouver..  Mexico" appeared to the Tink-  ley's who have .just returned  from there, ., to be a land of  great contrast, riches and poverty, beauty and ugliness, industry and indolence, the progressive   and  the   primitive:  Side by side with lovely-Spanish type homes, with mosaic  patios and wrought iron gates,  stand crumbling, windowless,  adobe shacks.  Outside bustling busy banks,  staffed by quick and efficient  clerks, stand the perpetual  Mexican beggars. Fine highways  carry an assortment of traffic  ��� buses, cars and trucks, mostly American manufacture, manoeuvring around homemade  carts drawn by donkeys and  ��� ponies, while along the curbs,  vendors with hand-drawn carts  sell tacos, tamales and tortillas.  Soon, Mexico will be making her  own cars, a small car of" the  Volkswagen type, under a German patent.  Such is Mexico.  Her people are courteous,  friendly and fun-loving. Mexico  has a long way to go to achieve  a stable economy and a democratic way of life .for all her  people, but she is undoubtedly  on the right track. Thanks to  the development of her large  and prosperous middle class, the  country will probably achieve  this end by peaceful and bloodless means.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '62 Galaxie, automatic, white,  all extras, 7 w.w. tires, h.d. seat  covers, radio, floor mat, 25,000  miles. $2250. Phone 886-2732 after  6 p.m.  For sale cheap, "gravel truck,  new tires, ' low mileage, needs  some work on motor. Phone 886-  ))8i3. y-^-k:k.  1961 Jeep station wagon, 4 wheel  drive. This vehicle ,fhas:; never  been driven off ; highway, low  mileage, showroom cohditon. Ph.  884-5325.--  RADIO,  TV,   HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government: certified- technician.  Phone 5886-9384.  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON)  On Sunday, March 22, Rebekah  Lodge No. 82 will attend church  at the Bethel Baptist church at  11:15 a.m.  There will be a rumage and  bake sale in the Hospital Cottage on April 2 at 10:30 a.m.by  Rebekah Lodge No. 82.  . Miss Elaine. Powell who lived  here some years ago visited her  relatives Mn.<and Mrs. C. L.  Poteet recently.  , Rev. and; Mrs. Fergusson  visited friends at Kingcombe inlet during the weekend.  Mrs. Mary Grey is back from  a vacation in Red Cliff,. Alta.'  George Cooper, school principal,.;: reports; visitor's day and  education week gerierally passed  very -, well. A"' large number of  copies of the school paper were  sold arid a lesser humber of  \ sample tests were given away.  Cburc6 Service  )%Irt The PeopU? Praise Thee, O Cod  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ELPHINSTQNE   CO-OP  Lucky-, Number  March 14 ��� 21953, Orange  - PEDICURIST ~~  Mrs. F. E.Campbell  Selma Park.-on bus stop.  V         885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  Alcoholics  Anonymous.   Ph.   885-  9388V Box 221, Sechelt.  CREST ELECTRIC "  ' Domestic wiring, rewirinj* . and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and  repairs  Phone 886-7734  # ANGLICAN -  St  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  . St. Bartholomew's/Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  H:15 aim., Church School  St, ��� Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ^ aim:; Church School  3 pjn. Evensong  ���Egmont / ���  3 pvm.; Evensong  . Church of His Presence; Redroofs  V<;/->.i >���������.'���   3 p.m. Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m.v'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.  UNITED  .   Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 am . Divine, Worship  Sunday  School,  9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH "  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  All other Sundays  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m: every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45  a.m.,  Sunday School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  I'? n m . Sunday Sch^"  Tiresdav. 7 p.m.     Bible School  "���  '���"���   7-r?o P.m., R- Coast News, March 19, 1964.' 10  Fine  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of British Columbia.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  '..A large display of pupils' work  and teachers'. chart ���was; exhibited at Gibsons during" Education  Week.   !   ' -���.':���  '-.' ������- ..���  Thanks ? to the ��� proprietors of  the J & B Furniture Store-and  to Mrs. A. Burns;, secretary-'.,  treasurer of the Board of School  Trustees, the display was well  housed in the windows of the '  store and in the school board  office. .,.'������-  The; following ��� list 'is ' the" list,  of displays from seven" schools.  Other   displays   were   exhibited  locally   throughout- the   district.  GIBSONS LANDING ELEMENTARY: Pupil-made models  of cows with stories, pussy'willow cat, large mosaic of colored  paper, art and illustrated stories,  samples of manuscript writing,  (primary),     clock,     pie     plate"  Watch for  March 28  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons  Phone 8S5r$>331  Just Arrived!  New Spring Blouses,  Stretch Slims,  Dresses, Coats  Yai-d Goods  ' figures, exercise books ���'��� (intermediate);   teacher-made reading  -charts (primary), social'studies  ���charts (primary).;-" ������'���''_   ', .."./: .  . LANGDALE ELEMENTARY:  Pupiirmade oooklets.. -(primary)���,���  paint; and  crayon pictures, 'por-  ".traits,    social    studies 'posters;  .teacher-made, (primary ^charts),  science, weather, insects',, homes,  health, nutrition, .social studies,  * local. map, transportation,'; reading, y.r ��� ���   --    ,.':���.���   - <���-"������ .-  '' PORT MELLON ^ELEMENTARY: Pupil-made social stud-;  ies' (illustration),' Cro:Mag'non,'  Phoenicia, Egypt,' Rome, Rome  (3), community (8); heating '(6)..  Science, (experiment) Force 11  models; - Mosaic coffee-table;  ship.  ROBERTS  CREEK ELEMENTARY :.    Pupil-made - . calendar^  (primary),.    illustrated   ' stories  (primary      and     intermediate),.  THIS WEEIC'Si  RECIPE  j  Sour Creani Dip.  1 cup sour cream  2 tablespoons chopped prasley  '  1 tablespoon, grated onion ��� ;  1 tablespoon prepared horse-      '  radish  1 teaspoon sugar :l  Salt and pepper  Combine thoroughly.  Makes  1  . cup  sauce.   (Wonderful  for  dipping fresh .vegetables when you<  serve them as a finger-food),    i  ���  Sour Cream Muffins  1 3A  cups  sifted all-purpose      *  flour >'  2 teaspoons baking powder  Vz teaspoon salt  2   tablespoons sugar  ~y2 teaspoon soda  I   cup sour cream   . ,-j  1   egg, beaten     ��� - .--*  Sift   dry   ingredients   together  into mixing bowl. Make . "well"  in centre of ingredients and add'  sour    cream    and egg. Stir io~  blend. Don't try to beat smooth! -  The  mixture ��� should  be  lumpy.  Spoon into'greased muffin pans.  Bake in hot ovenj 425 deg. F.,  for  15 .to  20   minutes!   Remove  from pan. Cool on rack. Pretty- /  up   these   muffins   for   tea-time  affairs. Scoop the top off.and fill  with raspberry', jam.- Put top on  again. "  paper cut out designs (primary),  art,, (primary and intermediate),  ��� relief map,v plastecme (intermediate; teacher-made ; (charts)  this is. our'land (primary); parts  ,of. a flower, (intermediate),  weather chart., (primary), ,maps  colored (intermediate)- fraction-  chart  (intermediate).       '  IRVINES    LANDING:    Pupil-  made masks,  pottery,  dinosaur,'-  pictures; using   colored   cereals..-  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY:  Pupil-made papier, mache models,  mask,  animals,"f dishes.  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY:  Art, all framed pictures were  from Elphinstone.  C. E.SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  /and Road Building  ..FREE.ESTIMATES   ' ��� ,P  Phone; 886-2357     ,  For all your Heating.needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service- on .all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations, of  warm  air  . or hot water heating, tailored -  to  your  needs  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  ..   Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance, moving  .. Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FDLL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- 8869826  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements '  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free, estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713 .  SWANSOH BROS.  Cement  Gravel,    ...     Backhoe &  Road'.Gravel,       ," Loader Work,  Sand & Ftt>       ': ,  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-S880  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  i mile west,of Gibsons on Hiwa'y.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park- site '  Phone 886-9826  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  -    SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 8S6--9533  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves- and  heaters  cleaned  \ ��� and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  We use  v. U^tra Sonic Sound Waves  .'.to clean your watch  " " and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  GENERAL REPAIRS  .   CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  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   . Re��.  886-9956  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim .Wool.  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Phone 886:9353   .  TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OD1 STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422 -  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO.; LTD.  Sunnycrest^ Plaza���Ph.. 886-9333-'  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents lv  Brown Bros. Florists"  Phone 886 9543  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties .  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative.  ribsons  886-2481  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock ; Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation:  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  It's impossible to hang a price tag on this bottle of blood. Fortunately,  in this country, no one ever does. Your Canadian Red Cross provides  whole, blood and blood products absolutely free to almost 300,000  victims of illness, accident and disaster every year. All that's ever asked  is your support. The Blood Transfusion Service is one of the many  ways the Red Cross serves this community, this nation and the world.  Through the Red Cross your help does so much for so many.  -.'/���,'  YOUR RED GROSS SERVES YOU f^g  bPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  ft#S  EVERY STEP OF THE WAY  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.      v  Telephone 885-9521.  SCOWS     ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing ,  , Phorie 885-4425  L GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ^:y,-.,af- .-.������:.  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346      -  House Phone 886-2100  0CEAHSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods1 and softwo6ds ���  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRK3N  ' White Rd., Roberts Creek  Ph. 886-2551  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048    -  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ::���"���   secheiIt    ���"���  Phone 885-2062  CR0YGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,;'  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2201  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADltf ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  -  D. i. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  . SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4^3611  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance. & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTltlCALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325 V  young men  roup  One. night several years ago,  March 24, 1919 to, be "exact, a  group of nine young men met  with "Frank S. Land, at his request, and heard at that time  Mr. Land's plan for organizing  a club for them. These plans  were an outgrowth of his special interest in one group, Louis  G. Lower, a fatherless boy.   ,  Mr. - Land's proposals for a  social/ club composed of the  finest of the young men of their  own ages had been given much  careful thought and received" a  most  enthusiastic reception.  To  these youths the "possibilities for  such a club seemed almost unlimited with *" such a< man as  leader and with a7 very -interested Masonic group lending a  helping hand. ,  With such enthusiasm it was  not difficult for the nine young  men to have present the following Tuesday night' a group of  almost four times the previous  number. This group was also  quick to sense the possibilities  and readily accepted * the proposals of Mr. Land. They would  call     their    club the DeMolay  Council   for   Boys.   They   would     of    non-profit    benevolent,    re  accept only members who could   ligious, scientific, fraternal, edu  stand the test.for quality. They  would meet each Tuesday night.  After a few meetings with  such a fine group of youths,  Mr. Land sensed it needed a  ritual,  for initiating new  mem  cational and miscellaneous associations. The name DeMolay  goes back several centuries.  During the 12th and 13th centuries the powerful Order of  Knights   Templar   was   founded  bers    and    installing   'officers.- /to protect the Christians on their  Legislative views  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  Mackenzie Consitnenc'y.)  Ninteen-sixty-four is going to  be a great year economically  for British Columbia, but the  fear, of unemployment still stalks  our legislature and .our federal  slump, as distinct from the  problem of automation, there  can be, government spending on  such projects as slum clearance,  highways and municipal works  and ' the encouragement of industry, in depressed areas. Our  government. I was "interested to;, central- . hank ���   can/help with  .. .   -.������_���___    monetary- and.fiscal control.:; -  It is also long past time that  the provincial government introduced legislation to establish the  40-hour work week by law and  put teeth into overtime, regulations so that irresponsible employers' can not abuse overtime  work permits.  hearythat- United?-States"?Labor  ' Secretary ,-Wirtz has said that it '  might be.wise to consider raising the penalty for overtime  work at the one and one-half  rate to double time for overtime.  This would encourage employers to eliminate overtime and  hire additional workers. Secretary Wirtz estimated that the  elimination of overtime work in  the United States would open  up an extra 919,000 full time  jobs in that country.  It has been estimated that in  the next eight years Canada  must provide an average rate  ot 254,000 new jobs each year.  In a time when Canada is experiencing' a rapidly expanding  labor force, British Columbia  has the doubtful honor of having  the highest unemployment rate  in Canada.  There are many things which  a government can do. The New  Democratic Party believes that  there should be a wide measure  of economic planning at,the national and , provincial ��level. to  smooth out the booms and busts  of our' economy.  Automation, or the elimination  of jobs by machines, can be alleviated by keeping our children  in school longer, and retiring  our older workers - earlier. This  means vast investments in education and- the provision of* an  integrated system of pensions for  all.  Labor is, of course, always  asking for more vacation pay,  even to the extent of the United  Steel Workers of America securing a paid 13 week vacation for  certain senior employees. Certainly an economy, which is expanding through new investment,  and improved methods of production, can provide a total bigger pie from which these services can be sliced.  During   periods   of   economic  Frank A. Marshall,, a widely  -known newspaper editor and  writer was chosen for the task  of writing a DeMolay ritual.,  The ritual immediately won unbounded praise for its beauty,  strength and understanding. All  ritualistic work for the Order of  DeMolay, the name adopted inv  November 1919, was written by  him until his death on March -  24, 1931.  Today there are over a million youths who have received  the DeMolay obligations^ in approximately a thousand chapters'.  The '"'oprder, is mtertuiftional in-  scope.' This is of particular significance 1 to each DeMolay for  ' wherever he is or goes he cannot be far from a friendly group  and is constantly surrounded by  brothers who are or have been  DeMolays.  The Order of DeMolay is incorporated in the State of Missouri under the provision of law  providing  for the  incorporating  ���pilgrimages to Jerusalem. The  - original need for such an order  had passed, but its purpose as  the protector of the church and -  the charitable distribution of  alms made.it an influential factor in Europe. It was then Phil- .  lip, the Fair, King, of France,  began to fear it would dominate  the financial status of the nation. -  Phillip was an ambitious king,  .   at all times eager for war and  constantly at arms. Extravagent  jn his plans, he was always in  sdire need- of money.. He finally  /extracted every possible tribute  -  ,' and penny from his people. In  v desperate  circumstances he be?   -  gan  to plot  the destruction of .  the   wealthy   Order   of   Knights  Templar so that he could confiscate their wealth for use in  furthering his own cause. At this  time'the  Grand Master of^the  Templars was Jacques DeMolay.  False rumors were intentionally circulated and supposed con-   ;  ' fessions published by Phillip in  order to label publicly the organization as extremely vile and  corrupt, guilty of atrocious and-  hideous crimes." Such^an increasing "campaign eventually weakened the Templar cause in the  minds of the people until Phillip  found it opportune to strike. He  issued secret writs to all bailiffs  in France. He ordered every  Templar in the land to be seized  at a specified time and when he  struck at dawn on Oct. 13, 1307,  knights everywhere in France  were taken entirely by surprise  and  cast  into dungeons.  , ,  Through the process of torture some of the knights were  made to weaken and confessed  Coast News, March 19, 1964.     11  to    false     statements.  But DeMolay,     their    grand    master,  would not concede one point to  his     accusers     and for almost  seven   years   withstood   all   torture and punishment, fighting as  best he could to save his order.  Although confined to unbearable  prisons   and   vile   dungeons,   he  remained true to his comrades,  to God and to his order, until  he made the supreme sacrifice,  He was burned at the stake on  the Isle  de  Cite  in  the  River  Seine    in    Paris on- March 18,  1314, a martyr to the cause of  charity,    fidelity,    comradeship,  courtesy and reverence. Such a  splendid example of true knighthood   is    the   exemplar of the  Order of DeMolay.  !�������������������������������.  (���*��������������#������*�����*"*"  JOIN THE CROWD!!  But Cone  Early  If you want  Every 2nd Saturday ��� Next Feed March 22  MEET YOUR FRIENDS THEY ARE SURE TO BE THERE  at Hie  Mariner Cafe  inGfcsMS  �������4������*������������������������  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  MEETINGS  JEHOVAH'S* WITNESSES  BIBLE STUDIES: Tues.,. 8- p.m.  at   Gibsons,   Granthams,   Davis  Bay,   Selma   Park,  Sechelt   (2),  West Sechelt.  MINSTERY    SCHOOL:    Thurs.,  7:30 p.m.  SERVICE    MEETING:    Thurs.,  8:30 p.m.:  PUBLIC;TALK: Sun., 3 p:m.  WATCHTOWER    STUDY:    Sun..  4 p.m. at the Kingdom Hall at  Selma Park.  No Collections n ...  This advertisement is not published or  displayed by the Liquor Control Board or  by the Government of -British Columbia.  ���  *  l,  MOUNT ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER  ORDER OF DeMOLAY  on  your  Eighth Anniversary March 1956 -1964  A DeMolay serves God  A DeMolay honors all womanhood  A DeMolay loves and honors his parents  A DeMolay is honest  A DeMolay is loyal to ideals and friends  A DeMolay practices honest toil  A DeMolay's word is as good as his bond  A DeMolay is courteous  A DeMolay is at all times a gentleman  A DeMolay is a patriot in peace as well as war  A DeMolay is clean in mind and body  A DeMolay stands unswervingly for the public  schools  A DeMolay always bears the reputation of a  good and law-abiding citizen  .  A DeMolay by precept and example must preserve the high standard to which he>'tfas^iiledg-  ed himself/     U ^ H   py:3:k'<k'������-  JL,  si**;  Oi  '��/Z  dommariame.nki  For loyalty . . . Anti-Communism Program  Thou shalt love thy God and thy country.  Thou shalt have no other loves before thy God  and thy country.  Thou shalt not take the names of thy God and  thy country in vain.  Thou shalt obey thy country's laws; respect and  revere its flag, and defend thy country and its  Hag against all enemies. .  Thou shalt not bear false witness against thy  leaders.  Thou shalt avail thyself of thy public voice by  ballot, or forever hold thy tongue.  Thou shalt not.covet thy neighbor country, not  its prestige, nor Us goods.  Thou shalt not do unto thy neighbor country  that which you would not have done unto thyself.  Thou shalt be alert constantly against the forces  of greed, for greed is! the. root of all evil.  Thou shalt remember thy national holidays, fly  thy country's flag, and rejoice that thine is the  land of liberty .. . the. land of freedom ..."  the land to cause rejoicing everywhere.     >  ���  youth movement glared to tlie times to produce  ���   ���    . '  "' i^'-'--'-   ''"'P.,.   'PP   :'    '.:''���'���   P''���������'���'; '-:      '',.'. ��� '" '  better Leaders for a BetterTomorrow  l^^eai^el'ki^u^- 'P^0M:^^P^ki^Z the Courtesy  ofth  DANNY'S MOTEL & DINING ROOM  HOWE SOUND 5-1015 STORE  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  COIN DRYCLEANING  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE LTD.  US TRANSPORT LTD.  J. H. G. aim) DRUMMOND  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  R. F. KENNETT, Notary Public  itoOWOODCAFi  FAMILY SHOE STORE  LISSILANDFLORISTS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS HARDWARE  WELCOME CAFE  CONGRATULATIONS BOYS, Anonymous  SUPERVALU AND STAFF  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  IRWIN MOTEL  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  TODD'S DRY GOODS  DON'S SHOE STORE  JAY & BEE FURNITURE STORE  PENINSULA CLEANERS  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR STORE  GIBSONS VARIETIES  KRUSE DRUG STORES  N. R. McKIBBIN INSURANCE  GIBSONS BAKERY  K. BUTLER REMTY  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  COAST NEWS  gonranmmai Each year, the Canadian Red  Cross    administers    emergency  disaster relief to more than 12,-  000   victims .of   house   fires   in'  Canada. -  Twilight Theatre  Wedv Thurso Fri., Mar 18' 19, 20  Ray Miiland,' jean Hagen  PANIC IN THE YEAR ZERO  Cinemascope  SATURDAY^AFTERNOON SHOW  2 p.m.,, ���Admission 50c  SAT!" MATINEE" ~"March';21 '���  Carol Heiss,. The 3 Stooges   ���."  SNOW WHITE AND THE  .';���: THREEi;:STpOGES.::. :���.';, ���  Technicolor,  Cinemascope..  Sat., Mon., Tues., Mar 21, 23, 24  Kenneth Connor,  Joan Sims  CARRY ON TEACHER  12     Coast News, March 19, 1964,  Weddings  LAKING���PIFKO  On Tues., March 10, Mrs. Bessie Pifko of Halfmoon Bay and  William Wilfred Laking of Port  . Coquitlam were married in the  Registry office, Vancouver, with  Mr.   and   Mrs.   Howard  Bourne  ' of Vancouver as witnesses.  The  bride  was  dressed  in  a  two; piece  suit in  an off-white  / color, with a corsage of pink  rosebuds and beige accessories.  After the ceemony a reception  was held at the1 Blue Boy. Guests  were the groom's mother, Mrs.  Ida Laking,, Mr. and Mrs.  Howard Bourne and Mr. ��� and  Mrs. A. Beveridge of North Van  couver. The bride's mother, Mrs.  George Olson of Halfmoon Bay  was unable to be present due to  illness.  OWtINi  WANTED  BY PRIVATE PARTY  Good waterfront lot or waterfront lot with small modem  home on if furnished or unfurnished, in Gibsons or Gran-  . WRITE FULL PARTICULARS TO BOX 713 COAST NEWS  GENERAL REPAIRS - STEEL FABRICATION  ORNAMENTAL IRON RAILINGS & FURNITURE  BUILT-IN FIRE PUCE SCREENS & ACCESSORIES  Cole's Iron Works  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Phone 886-0842  anytime  REASONABLE RATES ��� TERMS CASH  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Fleas of the Gibsons A League'  rolled  team  high three  of 3096  and Moonlighters  of Gibsons  B  team   high, single   of  1113   this  week.  League Scores:  Gibsons B: Monlighters 2933 -  1113. F. Reynolds 803 (302. 329),  L. Cavalier 617 (240), O. Shogan  601, J. Chaster 240, G. De Marco  655 (244) G. Simpson 247, V.  Reynolds 652.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds  2600 - 1020. D. Gregory 587, A.,  Johnson 544, J. _Jewett .579,".C.  Fisher 534, L.' Hughes -569, ~N.  Douglas 506, R. Nordquist 561  (250), C. McGivern 599, V. Boyes  518.  Merchants: Jims TV 2552-926. J  Lowden 602, J. Larkman 262, A.,  Dahl 602 (241) F. Reynolds .601,  B. , Hamilton   246,   B.   Morrison  647  (249).  Gibsons A: Fleas 3096, Super-  Valu 1069. Gwen Edmonds 668'  (257), J. Clement 617 (312) E."  Shadweil 669 (263). H. Shadweil  633 (240), A. Holden 637, J. Lowden 703 (271), O. Shogan 609, D.Crosby 673 (266V L. Pilling 664  (244, 240), S. Mason 648 (301),  R. Oram 610 (240), R. Godfrey  642  (256),  A.  Robertson  247.  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls  2369 - 815. G. Taylor 514, D.  Crosby 515, F. Ravnor    503?"    *  Teachers Hi: Hit Urns 2547,  Pinheads 930. s  Commercials: Jets 2674. Luck-  ies 952. J. Lowden 674  (257) J.  Jorgenson 640, D. Bailey 614, E.  ��� Shadweil' 626,   B.   Morrison   614  (265),  A.  Drummond 600.  Port Mellon: Odd Balls 2633"-  945. J. Larkman 697 (269) C.  Sheppard 706 (299), B. Morrison  601.  Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 3033-  1089. J. Mullen 600 (240),- B. .  Norash 24L A. Fitchett 603, R.  Taylor 648 (241) L. Butler 628  (284), B. Douglas 616, R. Nordquist 729 (272), G. De Marco 608.  '��� Crown & Anchor:, Knaves  2808 ��� 1068. Gwen Edmonds 741  (243, 259), L. Gregory 672 (280),  J. Davies 241, D. Triggs 605, M.  Connor   247.  Juniors:    Blowers    958  -  550.  Mike Clement 364  (223),  Chuck /  Bruce 321 (197), Randy Godfrey  206,    Jim    Westell    316,    Carpi  Forshner 204, Bob Bruce 220.  C I'M GATESFEATUMS, INC.  '   "When you suggested Niagara Falls for a honeymoon, I .   , '   >  thought you were strictly from Squaresville!" ,  School essay on advertising  A secondary ��� school essay contest on the subject of advertising  is currently being sponsored by  the Advertising' and Marketing  Association of Vancouver.  All full-time students in British Columbia- are eligible to com-  1964. .   .    .  The decision of the judges will  be final and all'entries become"  ithe property of the Advertising  and   Marketing   Association   of  Vancouver.  ��� , v  Selection   of   winning   entries  pete   for   $50   Canada   Savings  '-will be judged on the basis of  Big Auction Sale  2pm.Sliarjj SAT. M      21  BILL'S AUCTION ROOM   North Road Gibsons  2 GARDEN TRACTORS, Both with attachments  DINING ROOM SUITE (Blonde) 4 chairs  DEEP WELL SET PUMP (New)  AUTOMATIC FLOOR OIL HEATER, with thermostat and attachments - WOOD LATHE ��� CANNER AND JARS ��� FUR COAL  excellent condition ��� 2 FABRIC C0ATSf good ones.  COUNTER, 4 SHELVES, TILE OR CHROME 6r x 2'  DISPLAY STAND ON WHEELS 4' x 5' x 2'  KITCHEN TABLES ��� 2 OAK DINING ROOM SUITES, round  tables ��� A HOST OF CHAIRS ��� BEDS ��� MIS. ARTICLES.  SECHELT   BOWLING  ALLEY  (EVE MOSCRIP)  League Scores':  Ladies League: Joan- Janiewick  657 (252), Bev. Nelson 620 (263),  Lee Redman 267.  Pender: Charlie Hauka 758  (330), Dick Wise 704 (293), Gordon Freeman 690, Laurie Granger 656, Isobel Gooldrup 624 (255).  Peninsula Commercial: Bron-  nie Wilson 746 (276), Dorothy  Smith 780 (228, 264) Andy Leslie  739, Lome Allen 277, Vi Biidzke  271, Frank Wheeler 276  bonds, with one bond to be awarded to each winner in .Grades  9 to 12 inclusive.  The rules follow:  Essays must' be 500-600 words  .-"in length, title "What.Advertising Means to- Me."  Essays mijst be typewritten  (double-spaced) - or neatly hand-  * written on one side only of regular 8^x11" white paper.  The student must^shqw his or  her name, home address, school  and grade in the top, left-hand  corner of the first page.  Contestants are invited to write  their essays in any style they  , deem fit, pursuant to the subject.  They may praise, be objective or  criticize the - subject, as they  wish.  All entries must be mailed, to  ADMARK,- Box 2393,  Vancouver,  3,  B.C.  and' be postmarked not  later   than   midnight,   April   30,  ; Magistrate's  court  Appearing   before   Magistrate"  Andrew   Johnston,   Chris   Julien  of Sechelt was fined $50 being an  interdict in possession of liquor.  Charged   with   following    too  closely   behind   another   car  on  Highway 101 on Davis Bay Hill,  and thereby causing an accident,  .Edward Jones of Richmond was  acquitted   when   the   magistrate  Jfcund that the driver of the car  ;struck by the Jones vehicle, Thomas Richard Creighton of Selma  Park had created a road hazard  'by driving his car over the centre line of the roadi then making  Sports Club:  Andre Dube 74! <��*�� $����?  "^ **  (306), Roger Hocknell 674 (287),  Lil McCourt 647 (292), Harriet  Duffy 251, Laurence Crucil 645.  Ladies Matinee: Jean * Robinson 642 (260). ���  Ball & Chain: Matt Jaeger  688, Marian Cook 626, Red Robinson 624, Aileen Bystedt 260.  High School: Alex Skytte 327  (165), Susan Read 396 (218).  Pee. Wees: Gary Lawson 373  (212). Rita One 285, Penny Cald-  wel 154.  TEN  PINS  John Solnik 585 (225), Fred  Jorgensen 504 (212), Don Caldwell 527, Leo Johnson 532, Randy  Page  510,   Roger Hocknell  527.  QUALITY - SERVICE - ECONOMY  Phone us about our many  TIRE SPECIALS  &  CADDY CUSHIONS suitable tor BINGO  Special $1.35 each  fim?  GetaTir��*'on*  RECHARGE  Only $1.50  or a NEW  ROCKET  BATTERY  ,Y\  C & T Tire Centre  :*>A  '/A \  GIBSONS  SERVICE  ONLY  $9.95  * Norman Nelson of Sechelt was  fined a total of $70 when convict-  ced of being a minor in possession  rof liquor and consuming liquor  fan a public place.  John Edward Dodd of Hope,  5 age 19 and Frederick John Poch-  'rant of Madeira Parkt age 19,  'were also found guilty of being  minors in possession of liquor  iand fined $25"each, being first  ! offenders.  The magistrate commented upon his inability to. place any cre-  ,- dence in testimony given before  . the court to the effect that the  minors appearing before him had  ' found the liquor in question along  the roadside. He expressed his  belief that the accused were telling untruths to shield .the real  culprit, the persons providing the;  minors with liquor. The magistrate served warning that future  infraction would be dealt with  by heavy fines and .imprisonment  to put an end to the increased  prevalence of minors being be-  fore the court charged with liquor infractions. ���  Arthur Maurice .Rowell, 69, a  war pensioner, received a suspended sentence for six months  when found guilty of driving his  car whilst his ability was impaired by alcohol. '��� , >    '  Throwing a beer bottle from a  moving vehicle in a manner so  that it broke on Highway 101 cost  John Lawrence Speck of Gibsons  'a fine of $25.  John William Nasadyk and William Edward Lowther, both of  Gibsons, were each given- one  year suspended. sentence oil entering into recognizance of $1000  with one surety, to keep the  peace and be of good behavior,  when found guilty of contributing  to two teeri age girls becoming  delinquent,  Twelve speeders were fined $25  each for endangering their own  lives and others using the highway by driving their cars at excessive speeds.  original kt,y, presentation of  thought and accuracy in spelling  and grammar.  Winners' names will be publicly announced within 60 days of  the closing da^te.   ..  r<  The objective of this contest  is to increase the awareness of  both students and the advertising  industry of the responsibilities involved in what has become a part  of the Canadian way of life.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  Lucky  FREE DELIVERY  Ken's  Dollar Store  ��� PhMe 886-2563 -  Baby Beef Liver  Tray Pack Fryers  Stuffed Pork Butts  39c lb.  $1 EACH  49c lb.  LEAN  COTTAGE ROLLS 591  SMOKED  PICNIC HAMS    391  Sliced Bologna  39c lb.  Lunch Box Oranges  BANANAS    2  39c doz.  29c  lbs. for  SNOWCREST                                       ^  Frozen Kernel Corn       2  Hn. for 39C  Better Buy Margarine   2  Royal City Plums       *= ��*  Burns Canned Meats  lbs. for 45C  2 Tins 29c  iii^^^  m  PE mm m min 25  R0Blf HOOD  Will ibs  $1.75  Malkins Peas  Ho. 4 and No. 5  4 for 69c  naq.aaaaaaai  \ '���        1 ' ���    '     . :���_    ''���'.������ -   ���__���'.,     ' ���     '��� ' ' ���v  ______ ���   ���   ' ���  Easter Flyer Next Week

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