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Coast News Feb 25, 1965

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 I :  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.   886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria, fi* C.  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 8, February 25, 1965.  7c per copy  MiimimuHuuiuuiumiuuimiummuumuuinmuuiiimumununnv  TAG DAY!  *  A tag day for Sechelt will be  held Monday, March 8 by Sechelt's St. Mary's Hospital auxi-  iary. Artificial flowers will be  sold.  This is the first tag day to be  held on the Sunshine Coast for a  period of at least 10 to 12 years.  The application made by Mrs.  Phyllis Parker was approved by  council but opposed by Councillor Gordon.  Centennial committees  to discuss area project  Above are the four Queen's Scouts who were raised to that  status in a ceremony Feb. 13 at Port Mellonl They are from left to  right Michael Willis,' Robert Louden, Lawrence Whitty and James  Rudolph. ,  Municipal minister  to meet councillors  Hon. Dan Campbell, provincial  minister of municipal affairs'has  arranged to visit the Sunshine  Coast area on April 2, Mrs. Christine, Johnston, chairman of Sechelt's- municipal council announced at the Feb. '17 meeting  of council.  It is expected the meetings will  be arranged' between the Sechelt  and Gibsons councils and that a  public meeting would also be  held at which Mr. Campbell  would express his views on the  enlargement of muncipal boundaries, a matter of growing concern for both Sechelt and Gibsons.,-*    .m. ~ ��-  At the Wednesd_iy_:r_-gbt_.coun: ���  cil meeting;;therjnattex.cam.e .up  when Councillor Ben Lang in reporting on his conversations with  West Sechelt people as regards  " West Sechelt merging with Sechelt village, said he had found  considerable interest in the idea  with some people asking the ques- .  tion what do we get which we do  not have now?  The area involved would reach  as far ��� as the Gamma Phi Beta  camp., Councillor Lang said he  felt sure the bulk of the population would participate if what  was involved was put before  them in black and white.  School Trustee Leo Johnson  outlined; to members of council  the school board's budget and re-.  ceived a vote of. thanks for his  effort. Council approved the budget by vote.  Robert' Sturgeon and John  Hayes appeared to seek support  of council for their salal picking venture which is being established in Sechelt. Mr. Sturgeon outlined marketing conditions and the best way to protect  the growing crop with controlled  picking. Council decided to take  his presentation under consideration. - , . yy  ' JJn view;of:"the licensing bylaw  sections covering pedlars or travelling vendors not .being sufficient y to protect "*' Sechelt mer-  -chants, Chairman Mrs. C^. John-  _. ��toh���suggestedj:that.a.ppmm|tjee_  meeting... o|,_courjciil ^bje ^ arranged,,  to recheck'this^sectloh.  The disappearance of dogs on  the Indian Reserve raised a problem in that it was reported that  some town dogs had been caught  in the cleanup. Residents of the  village were warned to keep their  dogs under control. Councillor  Ben Lang was not feeling too  happy about dogs. He informed  council his dog had ��� been run  over and killed earlier that day.  "Councillor Lang suggested to  the press that when dealing with  a matter passed by council that  it should he attributed to council and not to any individual on  council.  Road work  outlined  *  In a speech to1 the legislature  on Feb. 16, Mr. Gaglardi, minister of highways, supplied info-r-'-  mation which indicated the district vote for roads, bridges and  ferries in the Mackenzie Riding  for the fiscal year 1965/1966.  This money is used to pay general operating costs. It does not  include capital costs such as extensive road construction or -  bridge building./  The Mackenzie riding was allocated $217,500 for the district  vote which will be spent in the  riding if the1 -estimates are approved-later in the session. This  amount is up $10,000 from last  year.  The appendix to the minister's  speech also indicated the heavy  snowfall earlier .this year. At  Gibsons on the Sunshine Coast  Highway to Jan. 28, 1964, there  was six inches of snow, but to  Jan. 28, 1965 there was 79 inches  of snow on the Gibsons, portion of  the highway. On the Sunshine  Coast Highway at Powell River,  7 inches of snow fell to Jan. 28,.  1964, whereas 70 inches fell to  Jan. 28, 1965. The- same source  reported that the Powell River  bridge in the Powell River muni-  cipaUty^waSi:KUuprogress.._in-t-thec^.  fiscal year 1964/65, and that th^>  ferry landings at Little ' River  and Westview were also-in pro-  With more than 60 Centennial  committee officials present to  hear Deputy Provincial Secretary L. J. Wallace, general  chairman of - the British Columbia Canadian Confederation Centennial committee explain .the  limitations of the Centennial projects, a step was taken to sound  out the- possibilities of an area  Centennial project in place of a  lot of-smaller ones. '  '-'At the^close of the meeting it  was announced that there would  be another locally sponsored  meeting in St., Hilda's, hall, Sechelt on March 24 when delegates from committees in' the  area will report back the feelings of their respective committees on the prospect of an area  project. While no specific' project was mentioned it was felt  that the wisest course,,would be  to have something which would  be used in humanitarian work  for the community at large.  Councillor Joseph Benner, Sechelt's council representative on  the Sechelt Centennial committee was chairman introducing  Mr. Wallace who introduced Ted  Fox, Vancouver; Cecil Hacker,  Abbottsford; Mrs. Beth Wood,  New Westminster; Willard Ireland, provincial archivist, Victoria; Robert H. Gillespie, Mr.  Wallace's executive assistant;  Charles Cox, honorary secretary,  Gordon Roote of Victoria area  and' Tom Ruben, recreation department official on Centennial  projects. These individuals are  members of the provincial Centennial executive except Mr.  Ruben.  Mr. Wallace explained the Centennial setup as it affected local  areas. The meeting throughout  was   quite   informal and   main-  L.   J.   WALLACE  tained a genial aspect right to  the end.  Members of Centennial committees reported on their Centennial effort to date with Frank  West, reporting for Port Mellon,  Ron Haig for Hopkins Landing,  E. D. Hoops for Soames Point,  Councillor Sam Fladager for Gibsons, Mrs'. D. Wortman, Gibsons  rural,-J. E. McSavaney for Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek also  reported, L. A. Fraser for Selma Park, Chief Alfred August of  the Sechelt band, Mrs. Ada  Dawe for Sechelt, Canon Greene  for Redrooffs, E. Surtees for  Halfmoon Bay and R. J. Crich-  ton for Madeira Park-Pender  Harbour area, end John Dunlop  for Egmont. There were also reports from areas the other side  of Jervis Inlet as far as Lund  and Texada Island.  Mr. Wallace thought that 14  out of 15 areas making reports  was a good enough record. Various of the reporting area representatives were ready- to throw  "support behind an area project.  "Mr. Wallace added that it was  not, for the provincial executive  to offer advice as to what should  be done."That would have to be  up "to the respective ' committees  to decide. The executive's policy was that if a wide area  thought it should combine- into  one that was the business of the  area. .It was possible for areas  to have a celebration on their  own and at the same time take  part in a larger area project.  Other members of the executive  committee also spoke in general ,  terms.'  C.   P.   Ballentine   representing,  Gibsons rural outlined the Brothers'    Memorial   park    project  and hoped it would receive consideration.  At  one  point  in  the   meeting  Eugene Yablonski, Gibsons mov-,  ed.that an area project.be put"  forward  but  Mr.   Wallace  overruled   him   and   suggested   that  this must be done of the repre-.  sentatives' free will as it was not"  up to the provincial committee to:  put  such 'a   motion   before   the  meeting.        /  Ted Fox outlined the publicity campaign which was planned  and, displayed posters and the  idea that Century Sam be revived as a symbol with Centennial  Sue as his wife was approved by  the majority.  Earlier-anrthe evening members  of the-provincial executive committee '. werb' ''guests of Sechelt  council at the Winning Post, Ole's  Cove for .dinner with Mr. Benner  as host. , X'  New recreation setup outlined  Aiismr sought to ???  A- question is being asked in  Roberts Creek and it is that when,  you become a member of a community club why do you not attend meetings and take part in  the advancement of the" community?      ���������' : ::' P'': pyO: ���       .  This point was raised when it  was announced by the Roberts  Creek " Community Association  that its annual meeting would be  held Wednesday, March 10 at 8  p.m. in the Community Hall.   ~,  A complaint was made that  while. the association has members it does not seem to have  members/who will turn up and  take part in deliberations of benefit to the community. There is a  small numiber of:. faithful members always present and a hardworking executive but not too  many, memibers, if any who hold  memberships take sufficient.. interest in their own well-being,  through the Commundty club.  While the membership fee is only  $1 many feel they have done  their duty by paying that fee.'  Members of the executive are  looking forward, to a'good turn-  but for the annual meeting, p'  Day of Prayer for women  Under the ferry section of the  minister's written speech, it said  A new 150 vehicle ferry is being  built for service between Comox  and Westview. This vessel was  launched on Nov. 24 and is now  completed and undergoing tests.  New ferry landings at Westview  and Little River are being built  for this> service which will commence this Spring.  . The speech also said tenders  have been called for a larger ves-,  sel for the Lasqueti Island service. A new 400-passenger and  vehicle ferry was built for the  Woodfibre service and named  Garibaldi II.  During the past fiscal year 49  ferries of all types were operated under the jurisdiction of the  highways department. The fleet  ' consisted <of 12 major ferries, 13  power cable ferries, 13 reaction  ferries, four miscellaneous ferries, all government owned, and  seven privately-owned subsidized  ferries. This highway ferry service is operated directly by the ��� ������*  highways department and has  nothing to do with the B.C. Ferry  Authority. -  The major road contract in the  Mackenzie riding for the fiscal  year 1964 /'65 .was on the Chilcotin Bella Coola highway.  An outline of'a new recreation  setup to be sponsored on the Sunshine Coast by the provincial department of recreation, Saturday  in Roberts Creek Community  Hall, gave provincial and mainland officials as well as local recreation committee members an  insight into the feeings of both  levels associated with the recreation movement.  Later a meeting will be called  to set up an area: organizat-on  with officials from the .various  recreation committees along the  Sunshine Coast becoming the  guiding organization supporting  the new recreation director, Phil  Lawrence.  ..- Present as members of area  recreation organizations were  Councillor Sam Fladager, Eugene YabIonski/and Bob Harding  representing Gibsons; Mrs. Gladys Booth and- Mrs. Lucille Mueller, Port Mellon; John Forbes,  George Mould and Mr.' and Mrs.  W.-Hartle, Roberts Creek; Coun  cillor Joe Benner, Mrs. Lee Redman and Mr. R. C. Branca, Sechelt; Mrs. R. L. Liste, Selma  Park.  Visitors included J. H. Panton,  provincial director of the Community Recreation programming;  Tom Ruben, New Westminster  district director; Clyde Griffiths,  Surrey; Phil Lawrence, Sunshine  Coast receation director; Charles  Bell, Delta director; Peter Swen-  sen and Douglas Opperhaus from  Mainland areas.  Mr. Panton in his opening remarks said we were on the threshold of something which will have  a tremendous impact on British  Columbia M the formation of a  recreation district with a recreation director in charger The gov-  enment while withdrawing grants  to local, recreation committees  was to pay the salary and administration expenses of the director  over a two year period. The experiment would be watched with  considerable  interest  throughout  the province. What was being  done was an effort to show the^  province what can be done. With  continuance the project could be--  come a permanency. He wished:  the project the best of luck.  At this point Mr. Branca discussed co-operation with school  boards on the use of school facilities. Mr. Panton said the department of education was hoping for better co-operation. Mr.-  Ruben said Surrey channelled  the use of all school facilities,  through the. recreation committee. The school board would set  the rental rate based on whether  the organization involved was a  profit or non-profit unit.   .'..        . ,:.  Mr. Griffiths discussed leader-  "ship in recreation defining the  meaning of the word leisure back  to the. Greek root. Leisure was  one of the basic foundations of  western civilization but the mor-  ern conception of the word lei-  (Continued on page 4)  Charter presented to women's club  When Canadian women j oined  those of 150 other nations in a  day of prayer for peace and  Christian unity in 1964, more than  $70,000 was received in offerings.  The major part of this was spent  for Bibles and other literature to  further the work of various Christian groups both in Canada and  abroad.;  This year, the first Friday of  Lent, March 5, has been chosen  as World Day of Prayer. Locally,  the service will take place at 2  p.m. in Pentecostal Tabernacle,  Gibsons. The convenor, Mrs; S.  Fladager, expects that women  from five churches -will participate.   .'���':' ; "y  In Sechelt the service will take  place at 2 p.m. in St. Hilda's  church. The convenor, Mrs. S.  Dawe, expects that women from  six churches will participate, Lutheran, United, Baptist, Roman  Catholic, Anglican and Gospel  churches. The speaker will be  Mrs; T. W. Hall, M.B.E. of North  Vancouver .       .'���'" ,  The theme of the 1965 service  , is What Doth the Lord Require.  It was written by Mrs. Jesse Jai  McNeil of Pasadena, California,  the first woman to receive the  citation of Layman, of the Year  from the Detroit Council of Churches. A trained" sociologist, Mrs.  McNeil is the wife of a distinguished author and minister.  The offering from hundreds of  World Day of. Prayer services across Canada makes possible sub-  tantial grants to a large number  of organizations. Braille and Talk  ing Books for the blind, hymn  books for Formosa, Bible Society  branches in many lands, and the  World Council * of Churches are  just a few of the causes assisted. Some of the money stays in  Canada to assist the Bible Society, the Committee on Friendly  Relation with Overseas Students,  Student Christian Movement, the  Indian-Eskimo Association of  Canada, and others.  award  for marksmen  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club proposes to make an annual award  for marksmanship with a sporting rifle, iri memory of Charlie  Burns who died recently.  The contest would be conducted by the Gibsons Rod and Gun  club at its rifle range. Members  of the club have decided- to set  up a contributory fund for the  purchase of this award. Contributions of not more than $2 can  be sent to the secretary of the  Gibsons Rod and Gun club, Gibsons P.O.  OWNER   DISCOVERED  The owner of the lost transistor radio- read the Coast News  last week and came forward to  claim the article he had lost on  the Elementary  school grounds.  PORT MELLON MEETING  The annual general meeting of  Port Mellon's Community association will be held Monday, March  8 at 8 p.m. in Port Mellon's Community, hall. All members are  asked to take part in the meeting which will hear the various  reports, elect officers and transact any other business that might  arise.    , >  At a charter presentation ceremony coupled with the installation of its officers, the Sunshine  Coast Business and Professional  Women's club was launched Saturday night at the Winning Post  Dining room, Ole's Cove.  Chairman was Mrs. Margaret  Campbell, past national president  of the Canadian Federation of  Business and Professional Women's clubs. She said she had  never ceased to thrill at the opening of a new women's club and  it was a thrill to her to know  that such clubs were expanding.  Mr. M. Myers representing the  Pender - Harbour Chamber of  Commerce brought greetings  from the chamber to the club and  added that he felt the club was  going to be an asset to the community. There was need for such  a club, he added, and if the club  ever needed help in its research  work, he urged the members to  call on the Pender Harbour  Chamber of Commerce for help.  Councillor Joe Benner, Sechelt,  extended a .similar greeting.  The presentation of the charter was made by Mrs. Ivy Baston, provincial president who said  there were 167 clubs in Canada,  29 in B.C., with over 6.000 members. The federation started back  in 1931 with the aid of "a federal  charter. The organization was  now an international one and  Mrs.. Baston said ,now the voice  of the Sunshine Coast club would  be heard by close to one-third of  a million memibers. The .club's  objectives were to set a high  standard of leadership with interest in federal, provincial and municipal affairs. The club desired  to interest women in the political field at all' levels of government. The club was interested in  building a better business and  professional world for business  and professional women.  In accepting the charter, Mrs.  Jo Benjafield, the first president  said it was a privilege for her to  accept .it. She would do her utmost to further the objectives  of the club, and work closely with  the provincial and federal organizations. Mrs. Baston continued  by interpreting the structure of  the club emblem.  Officers installed by Miss Ella  Brett, regional officer of Vancouver Island clubs, after a candle lighting ceremony, were Mrs.  Benjafield as pesident, Mrs. Phyl  lis McLeod as vice-president,  Mrs. Dorothy Bosch as" treasurer and Mrs. Grace Harling as  ' recording secretary who also  holds the post of corresponding  secretary.  A gavel and club book gifts  were presented by Powell River,  North Shore, Vancouver, Victoria  and New Westminster clubs. Messages of congratulation came  from 75 clubs from Nova Scotia  to B.C. A vote of thanks was accorded Mrs. Mary Walker of the  New   Westminster  club   for  her  help in the formation of the Pender. Harbour club.        .      y  There-were about 20 visiting officials from other clubs.who took  part in -the ceremonies. With the  lighting of the 29th candle repre- ���  senting ��� British Columbia clubs,:  the Pender Harbour club i was  launched into its future. Mrs. McLeod, the newly elected vice-  president delivered a vote of  thanks to all who took part in(  the . cermonies.  Next meeting of the club will  be on March 2 at 6:30 p.m. with  a dinner at the Winning Post,'  Ole's Cove. There will also be an  international banquet on March  20 in Hotel Vancouver.  s The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's club  charter members are: Mrs. Helen Bathgate, Mrs. Mae Bathgate,  Mrs. Jo Benjafield, Mrs. Dorothy Bosch, Mrs. Diana Daly, Miss  Adele de Lange, Mrs. Luella  Duncan, Mrs. Grace Harling,  Mrs. Pat Jones, Mrs. Julia Joss,  Mrs. Noreen Lee, Mrs. Zoe Lloyd  Mrs.: Vera Lowe, Mrs. Phyllis  McLeod, Mrs. Robin Peters, Mrs.  Iona Strachan and Mrs. Mary  Woodburn.  GOT YOUR LICENSE?  The Sechelt Motor License  branch office in the Municipal  hall will be open all day Monday, March 1 for the issuance  of motor vehicle licenses. Such  licenses are to be carried by all  motor vehicles on that date. Coast News, Feb. 25, 1965.  r **. ��.< _. _ ���  454  - Doctor.��� medicare problem  "You certainly got across your point ��� over, and  over, and over. . .!"  Coast Meuis  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phorie Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  .ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa,  x  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, 31.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  So you will know!  Education Week has been set for March 7 to 14 but it is not too  early to draw this fact to the attention of the public* This year's  more than a million dollar budget for the Sechelt School district  should awaken the populace to the extent that it will take a deeper  interest in the role of education but most likely this will end up as  a fond hope.  Education in school can be described as an anvil on which the  mind is pounded by teachers of varied abilities, the result resting  largely with the individual whether the mind comes out well-tempered or merely discernable. The lethargy displayed by most people  towards education generally slops all over the place with the result  that organizations devoted to education have to utilize public relations methods to acquaint the populace with what is going on.  The editor's desk contains some of this public relations material  in the form of Education Week Bulletin No. 2. In the top corfoer of  this bulletin are the words printed in two colors: Education���Gateway to Progress. It seems odd that with this truism at the top of the  folder, that it should be necessary to be driven into a page by page  explanation1 of the efforts of the British Columbia Education Week  committee to acquaint people with the fact there is something worthwhile in education. - '  If education is the gateway to progress and everyone admits that  progress is what they favor most, it does seem unreasonable that  the 1,338 public-controlled schools with 13,998 teachers dealing  with 436,465 pupils should have to think in terms "getting the message across to the public." Sounds like an organization with a lesser  product striving to raise the public image of that product.  ���An English statesman of the 17th century, the Marquis of Halifax has implied that education is what remains when we have forr-  gotten all that we have been taught. This rings true today so perhaps our educational system will continue to have Education Week  so it can bring to the attention of the public the fact, which every  one admits that education is a vital force. Mark Twain clinches the  argument with his remark that soap and education are not as sudden as a massacre, but they are more deadly in the long run.  A, small group has grown  Baden Powell the founder of world scouting served with the British army in India, Afghanistan, and South Africa. Upon his. return  to England he became keenly interested in youth training which at  that time was unknown. His great love for the outdoors and a lifetime of camping experiences were the driving forces in this youth  building crusade.  From a.small group of local boys, living and learning to love  and appreciate outdoor living a world wide movement caught fire.  There are now 9,000,000 Wolf Cubs, Boy Scouts and Rover Scouts,  in 70 countries.  Baden Powell devoted his enter life to the young, writing many  books. His main theme was always to develop to the maximum the  boy's natural talents of leadership, self-reliance, and sense of fair  play. Adults, former cubs and scouts always feel a sense of allegiance to this movement and a love for the traditions and ideals  of scouting.���Contributed.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: British Columbia was  the only province that did not  have an official ceremony at the  raising   of   Canada's   new   flag.  I think it was disgraceful. It  is not a matter of whether one  likes or dislikes the new flag  but the Maple Leaf flag is Canada's official flag.  Gibsons did a little better than  Victoria but not much, less than  a dozen people present, with one  representative from the village  council, three from the Post Office and two from the RCMP  and I think three spectators.  Even the press was not there  until it was over.���Peter Jenkins.  Editor's note: The press was  divided between two ceremonies  and managed to be at the wrong  place at the wrong time in each  case.  19. i: 11i N 11,11  FROM THE FILES  OF  THE COAST NEWS  FEB.  25  Roberts Creek Players club  met at the home of Mrs. Forst  with plans to put on three one-  act plays in the Indian School  in March.  A Davis Bay report revealed  that nothing had been done to  curb speeders on the highway  between Wilson Creek bridge  and Selma Park except that the  commissioner of provincial police wrote it was receiving the  attention of  the  department.  Herbert Gargrave, M.L.A. in  a news story, reported he was  going to give the government  an earful on road conditions with  particular emphasis on construction of the Port Mellon road.  Pender Harbour Badminton  club held a hard times dance.  Halfmoon Bay ladies have  formed a sewing circle and are  working on clothes for children  in charge of the Church Mission.  By Dr. JOHN F. McCREARY  DEAN   OF   MEDICINE,   UNIVERSITY   OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  .<__ Canada is not training enough  physicians to. maintain ' the present level of medical care. Unless the output of the nation's  dozen medical schools is1 sharply increased," there can be little hope that a form of govern- ���  ment-sponsored universal .medical care can be successfully operated without hopelessly overloading the physicians.  ' Fortunately, the Hall Commission on Health Services recognized that a sharp upswing is essential in the number of physicians trained in this country.  The Commission's report recommends an excellent program . of  ' financial supports to medical  training; these will meet the  problems in this crucial field if  implemented by the federal and  provincial governments.  * * *  Only a large inflow of up to  600 immigrant doctors a year  during the last decade, supple;  menting 850 doctors graduated  annually in Canada, has permitted the physician-to-population  ratio to improve slightly: from  one doctor to every 972 persons  in 1900, to one doctor to J every  879 persons  in  i960; X  But fewer, immigrant doctors  are coming, each , year. Many  who came were leaving forms of  medicare and low standards of  living. ' Physicians abroad howi  tend to adapt to medicare sys-/  terns, and living standards are  rising. As Canada develops a  form of government-supported  medical care, this country will  cease to'.be one of the few remaining centres ~6f individual  enterprise in the field of health  care. A universal medical care  plan will also bring a significant  increase in the demand for  medical services.  '..,'' ."*��� -'*.'*���  But there are formidable obstacles to a�� rapid increase ,in  the number of doctors trained  in Canada. Hospital teaching  facilities are shrinking. Hospitals  once had large numbers yof  charity patients who could be  used for teaching without cost ;  to the hospital. The patients received excellent medical care  for which they could not afford  to. pay. Now large numbers are;  covered by voluntary prepaid  medical insurance, particularly  in major centres of population  where universities and medical  schools are located.  The   universities    must    build ,:  their  own teaching hospitals,   of  which the P.A. Woodward Health  Sciences Centre at the University  of B.C. is   the  first  planned  in  Canada.  It  will  treat  the  most  difficult medical  cases' from all  over the province, who will benefit from the finest of diagnostic  and treatment care.  *     *      *  Government hospital insurance  a'dministrators  do  not allow for  teaching    and    research    costs  when setting ward rates paid to  hospitals.  Costs of teaching and  research     have     largely     been  .,  thrown back on the universities,  with the result that the universi- ,  ties are subsidizing the national  hospital insurance plan. For example,  half of    the     operating j  cost  of the  faculty of medicine  at UBC goes to pay salaries of \  physicians working    fulltime    at;:  hospitals in the Vancouver area, *..  in some instances not only teaching and doing research,  but in  running such    hospital    departments as surgery, medicine and  psychiatry..  Costs of medical education are  spiralling rapidly. Canada is try-.  ing to*compete with standards  set by other countries based  upon much higher government  aid.. In the United States, for  instance, the federal government's contribution to medical  schools through research grants  would average $10 million a year \  for each of 87 medical schools. In  Canada, federal funds normally  available would total only $1  million for each of, 12 medical  schools. Partly . because Canadian schools cannot compete in  Memories recalled  While in Vancouver Eric Thomson who reviewed the book Steelhead Paradise some months ago  in the Coast News, had the pleasure of meeting Mrs. Ruth* Thompson,  wife  of the  author  of  the;  book.  A few days ago Mr. Thomson  received the following 'letter  from Mrs. Thompson:  Dear Mr. Thomson: Thank you  for your kindness in sending the  Coast News with your review of  Steelhead Paradise. My husband  and I  found  your  review  most  interesting. It added, a great deal  to   our   enjoyment   of   Steelhead  Paradise and brought back memories of our own days up-coast.  Thank you  again,  Mr.  Thomson. It was a pleasure meeting  you. ~ Ruth Thomson.  salary, working or research conditions, we are losing more and  more medical educators , to, the  United States.  Canadian medical schools ��,re  having a difficult time finding a  sufficient number of students  with the high qualifications required for medical training. In  most universities, science students must choose careers at  the end of the third year. Students who decide in favor of  physics or chemistry become  eligible for three or four years  of National Research Council  grants of $2,200 a year.  A medical student, in contrast,  must undertake the highest fees  charged for the four years necessary to complete his undergraduate medical training, and then a  year's internship at barely  enough money- to exist. For specialist training, he must undertake another four years on subsistence pay in a teaching hospital.  The Hall Commission has  made recommendations for aids  to medical education that are endorsed ���.-by the council of the Association of ^Canadian Medical  Colleges and by Canada's five  major medical organizations.  The aids include federal construction, grants of 50% of the  cost of all buildings associated  with medical schools; local' communities and provincial government have been responsible until now to provide, these costs. ;  '���;. * , ;:'si_.'.���*,:. ���;.'-.'������  The Commission recommends  that hospitals ,insurance 'rates  support the additional costs of  teaching and research hospitals,  and that the federal per capita  grant be increased from $2 to _  $2.50 for any province whose uni- '  versities support' education in  health science. This would mean  $800,000 a year to British Columbia. ���  The Commission also recommended federal support to the  increasingly urgent area of continuing medical education for  practising physicians, a/field being vigoi'ously developed at UBG.  For students, the Hall Commission recommended a subsidy of  $2,000, a year for the final two;  years of undergraduate medical  school training, a very significant step forward. However,  there is going to be a long lag  between the time when these recommendations are accepted  and an increased graduation of  physicians  appears.  The medical schools are short  of space for training graduate  students, and two years ago, the  12 schools had a shortage of 440  teachers by accepted standards:  Additional buildings are required that will take three to five  years to build, and at least five  -4nore years will be required before a significant increase in the  outflow of new teachers will begin to overtake the deficiencies  in teaching staffs.  Thus even if the recommendations  of  the Royal  Commission  of Health Services were ' implemented within months, we are  still .eight, to 10 years av/ay from  the time when we will have produced enough physician-teachers  to expand significantly our medical schools.  NOTICE  Pender Harbour Credit Union  will hold its annual meeting on  Friday, March 5 at 8 p.m. in  the Community Hall, Madeira  Park. ^  N  Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  ���-���������������������*a_r-_i  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  v     Doctor ef Optometry  ���-   204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  1 Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MARCH 8  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  R_R0RHR_'R_-._..._'R  IS YOUR DIETING  TOO  FAST  TO   BE SAFE!  Losing weight too quickly, can be harmful. It  can lead to ulceration of the stomach and development of gall stones within a; short time.  There are other possible complications, particularly if you do not exercise while dieting.  If you are overweight you will be healthier  if you reduce. But, you would be wise to consult  your physician at least, once before dieting to  get his .professional-protective advice.  Your doctor can phone us when you .need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  ,RQR  ��� ��� ���  ��� ���  ��� ���  Funny, the little things that annoy  customers! Like hearing a busy  signal every time they call you, for  example. They get to feel unwanted. Wouldn't you ? You might as  well leave your business phone  lying on the desk!  Every now and again a customer  hears your busy signal once too  often���and phones a competitor:  a man with a voice, not a buzz.  The economical solution: an  additional telephone line. Then,  feW customers will ever again get  the busy signal from your phone.  It could pay for itself sconer than  you think just by the business,  you save.  You will even pick up new  customers, folks tired of being  buzzed at by one of your single  line competitors.  Learn now much more another  line can improveyourbusiness,and  -at such little cost.'Call and ask our  Marketing and Sales Department.  B.CZTEL��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  9MC-5--EX '������.._'.  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS . INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE " ^'^EUPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV > INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES  ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS The yavis  By JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Canada's Economic Council has  tabled its first report. Running  to more than 200 pages- it gives  us a glimpse of what this nation may be like in 1970. The  prospect is dazzling, with population ,up, production up, personal income up and unemployment  as low as 3% of ��� the nation's  labor force.  All these things, the Economic  Council' says, are possible. But  they can only be achieved by  pursuing the right policies for  business expansion.. Our tax  structure will have^to be streamlined, much more" effort will  have tp go into research and  development and our trade  values will have to be reduced.  Orily with a more flexible and  competitive economy can we  hope to achieve the 50% increase  in production which is forecast  for 1970.  Several   of   its   forecasts   are  striking' from   a'political   point;  of  view.  By, 1967,  the  average'  Canadian will only be 24 years  old.  Despite   longer  life expectancies,  Canada  will  still be  a  Coast News, Feb.  25, 1965.  land of young families���families  whose educational needs will  ���continue to be one of the most  pressing requirements insofar  as government expenditures are  concerned^  At our Centennial in 1967, one  out of every four Canadians will  'Still be in    school.    Meanwhile,  , three out of every    four    Can-  . adians will be living    in     our  cities.  This  trend  to city  dwelling marks a  complete reversal  from  the  situation   at  the  turn  of , the century,' Then only about  one in four-lived in villages and  towns.  Obviously Canada is becoming  ���a nation oriented towards its  young people and schools. It is  becoming a citified people. It is  also becoming a society in which  advanced technology will cause  people to change- jobs frequently  and learn new skills.  Our political leaders are already, becoming conscious of  these facts. They are having to  cater more to voters in their  20's and 30's. Political power  will become increasingly a preserve "of the more energetic, educated, affluent, city-dwelling  ydiing Canadians.  Legislative views  (By TONY GARGRAVE, MLA..  Mackenzie Consituency.)  There" is much in a health care  program  for  Canada which  remains to be completed. We now  have hospital care    under    the  British      Columbia      Insurance  Scheme. A person who is on Unemployment j Insurance;; does - not'  lose his benefits if he:-becomes  sick after qualifying x for    the  benefits., Many people who are  . on social assistance \or who are  receiving    old    age    assistance  (supplementary    old.  age    pensions) .receive    medical    care  from the provincial government.  Qne: gap .which has not been  closed is.the,-care of the chronically ill. They are not entitled  to hospital care or medical'care  unless they can pay    the    full  price of both. As I said in a previous   column,   often   the   costs  bear most   onerously   on   those  who can just afford to pay. In  a few months of chronic illness  a sick person's savings^,or those  of his relatives can be destroy-  ��� ed..-yy.yy' :'P''p  A limited form of chronic care  has now-been announced by Mr.  Eric Martin, minister of health  services. On Feb. 11, he said  that when, current negotiations  with the ; federal government  were concluded a program of  extended hospital insurance coverage, would become effective.  The provincial government has  increased its scale of grants to  non-profit organizations "to assist  the building of nursing-home facilities. This financial assistance,  which was one third of the capital cost for ���building nursing  homes, will now be increased to  one half of the approved cost.  This will also include the purchase of land. ^  The provincial government will  now also give a grant in aid not  exceeding one third of approved  costs for the purchase Of moveable equipment' in nursing  homes, such as beds, tables and  kitchenware. The one third  grant in aid will also be avail-,  able to major alterations Or im  provements  to  a  building  used  '  for  nursing-home   purposes.   All  these grants ��� are for capital.  At the present'time the operating costs of a nursing-home  must be paid for by the patient.  If the. patient is penniless, he  then becomes a social assistance  case, and ,the provincial government pay the full cost of nursing-home care, though relatives  are asked to contribute.  When the current negotiations  with the federal government are  " completed, the provincial govern-,  ment will proceed    to    extend'  BCHIS coverage to, patients "who  are suffering from a chronic illness. When Mr. Martin refers to  chronic hospitals, he means non-.-  profit- nursing homes. For chronic patients to be eligible for hos- ���  pital care under BCHIS the ?pa-  tient must require skilled nursing care and continuing medical  attention.  BCHIS   coverage   will  not be available to a chronically ill person who    needs    only  custodial care.   - '   y  ' Up until now a sick and elderly    person " was   'eligible poior ���  BCHIS coverage no matter" how  ill that person was,  no matter  how old" that person  was,   and  no matter how long the treatment required in terms of time,  providing a medical doctor would  certify that the patient was likely   to  recover from   the illness  or at least improve.  Under this definition we had the .  frightful situation  when  a  person who was in the terminal stages of cancer would be outside the  definition because there was no  chance yof    recovery, though I  understand in recent years this  rule was not rigorously enforced. 0  Now the patient does not have  to prove that he can benefit from  treatment.  We still do not have full chronic care because a person who is  just too old and frail to look  after himself is still not covered.  We hope that the new regulations will accelerate the. planning by hospitals and communities' to-^provide nursing home fa-'  ;��� cilities yunder'; the new rules;  Those charity do nations!  The federal department of National :. revenue is reminding  charitable organizations y of Information Bulletin No: 17 of December, 19-2 which deals with  charitable donations and clarifies what is, 'and what is not,  allowable under the Income* Tax  act. The bulletin is available to  all charitable organizations, including churches, on request  from the local district taxation  offices. ���'���'���..'  "Test-checks in different parts  of the country have shown that  some taxpayers are ; making  claims to which they are not  entitled," said the minister, the"  Hon. E. J. Benson. "I think this  is' due, in most cases, to a misunderstanding of the law; However, some taxpayers are submitting claims for donations  they didn't really make."  The. information Bulletin lists  certain types of donations for  ^yhich income tax deductions  cannot be granted under existing  law even though the object of  the gift may be of a charitable  nature.' The list is not all-inclusive but the items mentioned  are those which are most frequently claimed improperly.    .  Among donations that do not  qualify as charitable donations  for tax deductions are: donations  to charitable organizations outside Canada; donations to in-  - dividuals; the value of merchandise where its cost has been  charged as an expense of busi  ness; donations of old clothes,  furniture, dtc; tuition fees to  private schools; amounts paid  \ for card parties, -bingos, lotteries, etc. ������ although they may be  held for the benefit of charity.  The bulletin points out that ah  undertaking to pay a donation  ���over a-period of years does not  entitle the donor to the total deduction in the year in which the  undertaking is given. A deduction may only be claimed in the  years in which the payments are  actually made to the charitable  organization.  The: maximum amount which  can be claimed for charitable  donations is 10 percent of a person's net income. Test-checks  show that some taxpayers automatically claim the full ten percent, regardless of the amount  actually contributed.  "In the past few years we had  to disallow a number of claims  because they could not be substantiated," said Mr. Benson.  "We hope-that by providing  more information to the public  there will be a substantial reduction in the number of disallowances we have to make and  we will be able to speed up refunds which V would be delayed  pending investigation."  The largest agricultural pavilion ever built for "a world exhibition is to be erected at the  1967 World Exhibition in Montreal.  -   By BILL BERO '    ������ ���  A SPORTSMAN'S CHORES FOR WINTER  TO INSURE BETTER FISHING FOR FUTURE  ANGLING WHEN THE LAKES AND  PONDS FREEZE AND ARE SAFE  TO WALK ON. PLACE SOME  ^-sr-r.  BUNDLES OF BRUSH TIED  e^^-^}  AND ANCHORED WITH HEAVY  ROCKS. WHEN. ICE MELTS BRUSH 1  PILE WILL SINK.MAK&S GOOD  FISHING SPOT.  CLEAN, REPAIR AND OIL YOUR  FISHING REELS. CHECK RODS  FOR FRAYED GUIDE WINDINGS.  SHINE AND POLISH FISHING  LURES. TOUCH UP BATTERED  PLUGS.  St  Nature's scrapbook  By  BILL  MYRING  G  Bank of Montreal  R.EAL J  Bears are going to be wired  for sound by game biologists in  Washington State this spring.  When the bruins awaken from  their long hibernations they'll  be in for a few surprises. Special traps will be set in the forests. They are designed to hold,  but not to injure, the animals.  Game biologists will outfit the  bears    with   collars    containing  small radio transmitters. The  brmns will then be freed and  allowed to roam about while the  biologists snoop, via radio, on  the animals' living and travelling habits. It's all part of a  three-year study on the North  :������ American black bear which has  been the cause of extensive damage in growing stands of timber  throughout Western Washington.  MODERN BUILDING MOVERS  315 Levi St., New Westminster  We have used houses to move from the Vancouver area  to your properly at an amazingly low cost  Phone 521-6628 or Residence 584-5608  ".;  Ask for ART YEREX  Bring all your       ���������" - ���-'���  '���"' ";'  personal credit needs \ under one roof  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER,~Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  X     K'  / .���. 1,  remodel your kitchen with y @[K]T_  No other kitchen improvement can add so much for so little cost. You can give your kitchen  a bright New look . . . make it easier and more pleasant to work in.  GENERAL LIGHTING: You'll need adequate light for seeing into cupboards, reading labels. Good overhead lighting makes for a cheerful atmosphere on dull days;  extends a bright invitation to friends and guests in the evening. One way of getting  the best general lighting is with a simple fluorescent fixture.  AT THE SINK AND COUNTER: Ample light is required to clean vegetables; to see  if your dishes are really clean. Solution: install a recessed light above the sink. Or  hide fluorescent lamps under upper cupboards to light counter surfaces.  AT THE RANGE: It figures: you will cook better if you can see what you are cooking.  Is that steak rare or medium/rare? Is that pastry done to just the right shade of  &  '7   golden-brown? Install an attractive local light and you'll never wonder again.  Star, ptermtag your bright new kitchen now. Ease into it if you like, and add one lighting improvement at a time.  You can add th * cost of lighting fixtures to your monthly HYDRO bill - through the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE PLAN.  For your copy of "Bright Ideas For Kitchen Lighting" contact B.C. Hydro Lighting Advisory Service. B.C. H YD RO  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  R0BILLIARD ELECTRIC  CREST ELECTRIC  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. - Ph. 885-2131       GIBSONS, B.C. - Ph. 886-9320       SECHELT, B.C. - Ph. 885-2062 ? > - <���  4       Coast News, Feb. 25,  1965.      ~i:,"X^   (Continued from page 1)  sure has-been lost in the melee  of work. 'Automation is creating  'an increasing amount of time for  leisure and better leaders in tlie'  field of leisure are needed all;  the way from the administrative  ��� to the local fields. He discussed  the probable reduction of the labor force due to automation plus  |an earlier retirement; age and an  increase in population with a  doubling of the present numibers  in all these fields, by 1980.  Mr. Bell outlined the organizations which could come within  the scope of a recreation committee, Scouts, Cubs, Guides,  sports organizations; special community events and ethnic groups.  The Coast News ,editor, taking  part in the discussion observed  Jhat the word recreation in the  sense understood by the public  compared to that of the recreation administration "were not  quite the same thing. The word  recreation brought visions of fun  and games, while trie recreation  committee ��� had in mind, a'great  deal more than fun-arid 'games.  To this, officials agreed:'-;;;  Following a smorgasbord  luncheon prepared :by .the: Roberts Creek Hospital auxiliary,  Mr. Panton dealt with- the- administrative side of Jlie ^organization to be set. up fandPiiitroduced  Phil Lawrence who will be the  area administrator for the next  couple of years. He said that Mr.  Lawrence was married, had three  children and a wide^ background  in the field of recreation. His office will be at Sechelt in the present space occupied by the proba-  LEGAL  NOTICE  OF.APPLICATION  FOB CHANGE OF NAME  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director ol Vital /Statistics;  for a chanw of name,, pursuant  to the provisions of the "Change  of Name Act,"  by me:���  Terrence, Albert,    Stewart    of  Box 371, in Gibsons", in the Province of British Columbia as follows:��� ������:' ������'..'  To change my name from. Terrence, Albert, Stewart to Terrence, Albert, Garlick.  Dated' this 13th day of February, A.D. 1965;  T. A. Stewart  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER  HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for-information  BUY  HOMEUTE  CHAItJ SAWS  TRY THE NEW  XL-12  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-9521  tion officer. One of the jobs he  will be doing is a survey of all  , organizations, what they* stand  for and the density of population.  ,He suggested that the smallylocal ';; committee be retained to  work along with Mr. Lawrence.  The local committees would set  policy and Mr. Lawrence administer \it. As to finances, the department would finance the ad-  mlinstration but beyond that  point the public would have to  take a hand. Mr. Lawrence would  start his job on March 15.  In a display of balloon artistry  the Fladager-Harding team were  the victors. Mr. .Swensen showed  some fine colored slides of recreation work and equipment in  the Surrey area,   y   ,.   .  Here are some observations  made by memibers during dus-  cussion:   :  Mr. Yablonski: Something for  nothing produces public apathy.  Without cost the public does not  know it is involved.  Mr. Branca: Attitude is one big  factor and the minds of people  must be  changed.  Mr. Swensen: vChild dancing  and swimming draws parents into an interest with recreation  work.  Mr. Lawrence: Education towards understanding recreation  should start in elementary school.  Mr. Griffiths: There is too\  much adult delinquency. We are  trying to solve today's problems  with yesterday's thinking. There  are too many prohibitions which  become a challenge, to youth.  Mr. Ruben: Don't plan for the  people, plan with them.  Mr. Panton: The money the  recreation ��� department gives will  be just a drop in the bucket.  The public should be helping out  to a greater extent. "  Students steal panelshow  Publicity for  Sunshine Coast  The Sunshine Coast will be  well publicized at next week's  B.C. Sportsmen's and Boat Show  in PNE Buildings, Vancouver.  Kay Butler Realty together with  the Sunshine Coast Tourist association' and, Gibsons and Area  Chamber df Commerce as well,  as various business houses . is'  putting on the display.  A booth will show numerous  pictures of the Sunshine Coast  and will have literature which  will be distributed. Owing to lack  of time all" areas were not contacted but it is hoped/that next  year there will be a wider appeal for a bigger and better display.  Grade 12 students taking part  in the PTA panel on counselling  undoubtedly stole the show. Kar-  . en Hansen and David Gooding  gave . sympathetic and ' understanding portrayals of a student  having difficulty with mathematics and one confused between  parental ambition and the qualifications needed for technical  school.  The demonstrations of two aspects of counselling, academic  and vocational were arranged by  Mr. Lome', Smith, b'oys' counsellor. Those taking part were Mrs.  Rankin, girls' counsellor, Mr.  Montgomery, staff member, Mrs.  N. Ball and Mr. D. Douglas taking the part of parents, and students Karen Hansen and David  Gooding. The importance of  counselling to the individual was  brought into focus, an op'portun-  ty to show students how to help  themselves. However, Mrs.- Rankin emphasized' the point that no  decisions are made for the students. In the final analysis these  are the responsibility of the stu-,  Langdale school  gets the nod  Last Thursday night's .meeting  between Port Mellon, .parents  and the school board has resulted in the board deciding to go  ahead with the extension of  Langdale school to accommodate Port Mellon pupils. The  board has received information  that the Indian Reserve property  at Port Mellon cannot be purchased but only leased and this  was not regarded as satisfactory  by the board. Work on Langdale  extension of three rooms and a  library will most likely be given  priority by the board.  dent and his parents,.  A common misconception these  days, is that a student can drop  out ,of high school in Grade 10  and go on to vocational or technical school. Mr. Smith strongly advised against this. There  are so many students competing  for the places in these institutes  that obviously only those with  the best qualifications, Grade 12  at least, can hope to get in.  Mr. Potter spoke of the importance of the school and parents  keeping in close contact, and said  that teachers would appreciate  more interest from parents, and  urged them to phone the school  to arrange for interviews.  Indication of parents' concern  was the good turn out, something  over 50 w.ith several fathers present, and no lack of good questions, some of which had to be  curtailed for lack of time. It was  unfortunate that no elementary  teachers were present' when the  question of elementary school-  counselling came up for discussion.  With the increasing complexity  of courses, curricula changes and  new vocational and technical institutes it appears the day is  coming when schools will need  full-time   counsellors.  February is Founders month  in the PTA and Mrs. P. Volen  gave a brief report on the history of the local association. Mrs.  M. Dawe reported on the wonderful co-operation received from  everyone to make the recent Operation Doorstep a success. It  is hoped to hold the next meeting in the new Elementary Activity room.  An assistant  John'Phillips of Kamloops, one  of 40 applicants from all over  British Columbia has been appointed assistant secretary-treasurer of Sechelt District School  board, Peter Wilson, secretary-  treasurer  announces.  Mr. Phillips who starts in his  position on March 1 has been office manager for a 1,000 pupil  Campbell River school and has  been associated with school,  boards for "more than" three years  Quite, a few of the applicants  were situated at northern points.  BASKETBALL  Pender Harbour Secondary  School hosted Vananda School  teams on Feb. 19 and 20. The  Vananda teams arrived Friday  afternoon; volley ball was played by.boys and girls senior  teams with Pender Harbour being victors in both events.  Play resumed at 7:30 with the  senior girls basketball with Pender winning. This was followed  by the senior boys team with  Pender winning again. A dance  followed after the games until  11 o'clock. The teams met again  Saturday morning at nine for  basketball, Pender Harbour won  both games. Lunch was served,  Vananda school departing at  12:30.  " Luncheon volunteers were Mrs.  Gooldrup,'Mrs. Clara Lee, Mrs.  O.  Cameron,  Mrs.  M.  Cameron.  AS OF APRIL 1, 1965  The following  will operate  credit card  Service Stations  on a cash or  on purchases  of gasoline, oil and minor repairs^ etc.  MURRAY KING  Gibsons Automotive, Chevron  BILL WRIGHT & ANDY YANDERHORN  Sunnycrest Motors, Imp. Esso  CHARLIE  MANDELKAU  Gibsons Shell Service^  GEORGE  HILL  HilFs Machine Shop, Chevron  WALTER   L0ITZE  Walt's Center, Chevron  FRANK SOLNIK  Solnik's B.A. Service  FOR VOW* FAMILY  EFFECTIVE THURS. 25-26-27  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Fresh Frying  GOVERNMENT INSPECTED    ���    WHOIf BOOKS  __c  GRADE '��� "     "  Alb  2 lb.  tin  Karo Syrup  "�����������                            BATHROOM m  I. IdwUC  Assorted      TT  ROLLS  39c  49c  Golden Ripe  BANANAS  ���    FIRM,   GOLDEN   YELLOW    ���  An extra special treat  a.   this   fantastic   low  * ' ���     ���    ......������  price!   y  Pink, White  400's  Kleenex  Quick Oats  ��� *_>*������__������  2  for  ROBIN  HOOD  5  lb.   Bag  59c  69c  EVAPORATED  PACIFIC  AND   CARNATION  LIMIT  6 per customer  Surf  DETERGENT  Special  Offer    .......  KING  SIZE  $1.19  Margarine      2.^ 49c  69c  KRAFT    ,  ORANGE  24: oz.  tin  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2025 Coast News, Feb. 25, 1965.       5  y- x, i   ~     ���'���-.y "  ���:^COMi^G^eVENTS    ".-V.   :;/-���  March 1, Monday, O.A.P.O.;/Social, v Health ' C ei\Ttjrej \ downstairs,  March' 3, .Spring, Tea and Bake'  Saie, W.l. Cottage; i^.p.'mV. .'.,  Macch 6, Gibsons Kinettes Bake  Sale, Elphinstone Co-op, 10:30  a.m.  March 8, Annual General .Meeting of the Port'Mellon Community Association; Mon., 8 p.m.,  Port Mellon Community Hall.  BIRTHS ��.-'     "     (  MAHUMAN ��� To Joan and Cliff  Mahlman, Gibsons,' on Tuesday,  Feb. 16, 1965, a son, Clinton Andrew, 7.1b'., 7 oz., 'a brother for  Kerry and Melanie.1  DEATHS   '   ROY ��� Passed away February  21,  1965,   John  Francis Roy of  Gibsons,  B.C. formerly .of  Win-,  ndpeg, Man., in his 71st;year. Survived by his loving wife Inez and  his devoted family: -5 sons, Doug-.  las   J., \ West   Van.;   Arthur M. *  Dawson, Man.; Donald P.''of Den  mark;-Francis,E.\ Ottawa, Ont.;.  Patrick A. Trail, BIC; 2 daugh-'  ters, Mrs. Betty'de Bruyn, Vancouver and Mrs. Mary Jean Sy���  biaha, Saskatoon, Sask., and 20  grahdchildren-. Memorial service  was held Tuesday, February' 23,  1965. Rev. John V. Shaver officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations may be. sent to St.'  Mary's  Hospital; Sechcelt,_\BtC: ,  Arrangements .through Jfche Memorial .Society, of *B.C.."and First,'.  Memorial^Services Ltd."  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.:  ,:'   , * \ ,   /  Flowers for . all occasions  Eldred's ' Flower v Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  LOST      .-.;    '        ��� ���   : ���"   - -    ���  ANNOUNCEMENTS  }^f,    Do you have sewing  tP-poy ^machine troubles?  - '.Call your-repairman  !?yl  x'.at;886-24S4  0NSH1NE COAST REAL ESTATE   HALFMOON BAY NOTES  C. ROY GREGGS  ���: .Sand,'Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post, office-"Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.   Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to .Pender Harbour. Phone 8.6-9946.  Marven Volen.  '��� PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  ���    -      -  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  .   MARINE MEN'S WEAR  - Ph.' 886-2116, Gibsons  ���Visitor "lost big white (Capital  suitcase from, 12:40 Sechelt dus,  Feb. 16. Phone ,885-9966:  Small male dog, black and brown  coloring,  answers  to Daks.  Ph.-  886-2053. '      *.  ' t       *��� * *  HELP. WANTED  ��� Salal pickers. Apply Pete and  Mike's Evergreens, 1529 Gower  Point Rd., next to Peninsula  'Clcaribrs,  Gibsons'. -  Unusual    opportunity   ���    High  commission    earnings    with    a  growing   61.'year   old   company  selling  world  famous   Goodyear  maintenance products.' Rod'.Tor; ���  mo "earned,'over $24,000 (hot typical, _but Jndicatiya of potential) .  last yeary M." W..f FfanlcT earned"  over $13,000. Age ho barrier.. Diversified year round line. No investment -required. .We take care ,  of all financing ��� shipping ��� and  - collections.  .Start   on  part   time  basis if you like. Write Consolidated Paint & Varnish (Canada)  Ltd., East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland  Ohio, U.S.A.  WORK WANTED  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE     -  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek, Gibsons  andv Port .Mellon Zenith 7020   .  '-. 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.  Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to eat, too. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Used' -furniture, or.. what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  Will remove" trees and buy logs  in small,quantities. A. Simpkins,.  bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, 885-  2132.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  v-   Emergency  ��� and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.,  -    Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone f!85-9f)27  MISC. FOR.SALE  Lots cleared, any size, anywhere, of timber -and underbrush. FREE. For,particulars  phone' 886-2954.  Need trees topped or taken out?  Or perhaps it's' some little odd  job that needs doing. If so, just  phone us'at 885-9671 or 886-2954.  No job is too small.  Dressmaking arid Alterations  Muryl  Roth,   Phone  886-9532  ROY'S LAND  % SERVICE  Fields -Lawns - Gardens  ROY  BOLDERSON    .  Box 435 -  Sechelt  885-9530. v  .  Please phone evenings on!y<  Redrooffs -Water- Service     i  Plumbing, building; septic tanks.  James. Alex Stewart  Phone 885-9545.  *  Plain    sewing., and   alterations.  Phone- 886-2280. Ast for Dayle.  NOTICE  As of February 18, 1965, I, David-  Walter Trowse, will not be responsible for debts incurred in  my name by my wife, Marguer-.,  ite Gladys Trowse^'or any other  persons. y ���������:  Signed: David W. Trowse. /  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762,.  .*i : _   , Used,, 'electric   and   gas   ranges,  . also Qil. ranges., C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9.13. Se-chelf.  Complete bed, $30; ~ couch com--  plet<2y$15. Phone 886-9661.  52 ft;; x 10 ft: Roilohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone ���'. 886-9857.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.    Oypy  Wee MacGregor power saw with  4 blades. In good condition. Battery and coil. Phone 886-9677.  Pale yellow lace and nylon dress,  worn once, $5; 2 sumimer dresses  $1 each, all size 14. Hockey game  $2.-Phone 886-2292.-  Westinghouse fridge, about 8 cu.  'ft. Sealed unit. Good running order. $50. Apply W. Copping, Silver Sands, ^ R.R; 1, Halfmoon Bay  Phone 883-2558. y      ;    ^  Very gentle 3 year old gelding;  would make good woman's or  child's horse. $150 or nearest offer. Phone 886-2253.  Like new, Savage 99M .308 (new  price $154), -w-ll take $80; Kenwood Chief /Mixer and attachments $100 or�� nearest offer. Ph.  886-2253.      ��� .>���..  /WifaTjBDpivX :'!"'/. -.  WJI^Bim STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE $8��2459.        --.; pP "  Baby stroller, must be in good  condition. Phone 885-9771..  Rural Route mail box. Phone 886-  9559.x ���������   y, ;���.  FOR  RENT  STORE  FOR RENT  In. the; best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. /$60. Phone 886-2559.  Furnished heated suite, Phone  886-2231 ��� or 886-2705.  Furnished room, also cottage on  Port Mellon Highway, 1749 Marine Drive, Gibsons, Phone ,886-  9525.-  HOPKINS  2' Bedroom ��� Part basement  view home^ully serviced and just  two minutes from ferry. Oil heating. Full 'price $7,500 easy terms.  GIBSONS  , Waterfront Lot ��� Large fully  serviced Jot with 150 feet frontage and magnificent view. Full  price $4,300.    .      '   ��� (  ROBERTS   CREEK  1 bedroom��� Plus 2 sleeping  rooms in ground level basement.  Electric stove and garbage burner included. Pembroke plumbing,  separate garage. Cleared % acre  property, 1 block from beach.  Full price $7,000 easy terms.  WILSON CREEK  20 Acres ��� with 2 bedroom  home and year-round creek.  Some clearing with garden and  fruit trees/ This level, nicely  treed property offered at only  $9,500 terms.  DAVIS  BAY   .  View Lots ��� Fully serviced  view lots close to wharf and safe  beach. Priced from $1,200, terms.  MADEIRA PARK  Waterfront and Semi ��� Close  to wharf at Madeira Park. Large  lots with perfect year round, sheltered moorage.,Priced from $2500  with easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  FINLAY REALTY Lid.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $)_t,uuu terms.  3 acres good land and 3 room  WKST {>EUi_ELT  cottage with-bath. $4500.  Good view lot and building' site  $1650 terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek.. $9500 terms.  WEST PORPOISE  BAY  3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property,: with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  For all kinds 'of; insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  Modern 2 bdrm home about 3  years:' old, Wilson Creek. Full  basement with furnace. Low down  payment.   $14,500.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065,  885-9303.  HOPKINS $350 down gives pos-.  session  large   cleared  view   lot.  Close to ferry, store and beach.*  Water laid on. Roads both ends.  Garage.  ROBERTS CREEK Better than  2-^cres, 218' W/F, mostly clear.  -Comfortable 2 br. home has panelled L/iR with fireplace. Family  size kitchen. Lge. sun porch. Full  base, has auto oil furnace. Many  other    features.    Priced -.���'. below  ..value at $15,000.  GIBSONS Located in very desirable area, immaculate 2 br.  home, view living, dining and  kitchen. Tiled bath, full base, has  extra room, auto, oil furn., air  conditioner; laundry tubs etc.- The  view lot is landscaped and fenced, garage, street at both ends.  Try your down payment on the  low full-price of $13,200.  FOR THE  CHOICE       ,u'  PROPERTIES  CONTACT   '.  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  ^ $8,500 buys a new hoine in Gibsons. Terms.,, " .,;.  Choice view home $12,000.  Building lots from $500 up.  One of the best waterfront properties on the Coast. Terms andy  description oh request. No phone  calls, on this offering.: , \  ,       ' y. : ���' ���' ���   ; ���.y       ��� ��� ��� :.X   ;  -     EWART McMYMN  Real Estate & Insurance    ��-  ���Phones.- ."���';'���'>"������"; 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496    -  ���-X  "ffp.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons ,      Sechelt  886-2191- ' 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  Coin-op Drycleaning business.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons. Phone 886-2231 or 886-2705.  BOATS FOR SALE ~X~y  11 ft. fibreglass speed boat; $350;  18 hp. Johnson outboard, $200.  Phone 886-2459.     .  REST  HOME      '  Ideal home care and good food  for  aged  or 'Convalescent.  T.V.  Phone 886-2096. _        ,7  ________________     _______      ._  feKinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  ;;One bedroom, home, behind bowling alley; nochildren. $60 monthly. Write L. Bailey,, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  Small furnished cottage at Selma  Park, suitable for 1 or 2 (adults  only) $30. Phone 885-9764 after  6' p.m..'- ::-    .-X ���-"  yfrXexn: one bedroom house, fur-  ni.shed; warm; clean, new. Choice  location, $65. CouDle only. Phone  886-2559 after 6 p.m.  . - ������r-- unfurnished cottage. Ph.  :. 88S-0861.       .;;   ;  .  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jeryis Inlet., "  ' LARGE VIEW LOTS    V  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking ^Pender Harbour  \ and' Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY   u..  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  LOVELY HOME PLUS  RESORT SITE, APP. 400'  3 waterfront lots. Large modern 3 bedrm. home. Good access  to floats and wharf. Guest cottage, Work shop, Foreshore lease  Year round moorage. Real value  at $27,000 F.P.  14 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  Large older home. Good water,  plbg,   New   machine   shed,   out  buildings, garden arid fruit. Only  "$7500 terms.  ' 1.2 ACRES, WATERFRONT  West Sechelt, Auto court or  commercial. 160' on beach. Ideal  for subdiv. Priced to sell.  100 x 250 BUILDING SITE  West' Sechelt. Water and power.  $2200 f.p., $500 dn.  40 ACRES  FOR  $6600  On S.C. Highway. Treed, Ideal  investment.  80' WATERFRONT W. SECHELT  App. 1 acre. Asking $4400,  terms.  SECHELT,  3  BEDRM  Modern full bsmt home.. Wall  to wall carpet, a/oil heat, landscaped. $14,000 terms.  WEST SECHELT  Modern 3 bedroom home on 2  acres   level   ground.   $8,500   full  price. Terms arranged. Way be-  ' low replacement, .value.  HALFMOON BAY WFT.  Cabins, trailer park. Resort  site. Safe year round anchorage.  sClean cottage for owner. Ideal  for-bpat rental, and motel. App. 2  acresyiaridseaped, Gentle sloping  property. Good water supply.  Only $18,000 F,P.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and,area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired. : ' -,-  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  B.  Kent,  885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties. Residential ��� Commercial .' ���'��� Acreage ��� Waterfront -��� Business opportunities.  Mortgage money available.  ROBERTS CREEK WATERFRONT ��� First time offered.  Five room bungalow on secluded landscaped acre. Conveniently^ situated close to highway on  a low bluff with magnificent  ocean view. Unlimited gravity  water supply. $6000 down payment, balance to suit purchaser.  GIBSONS RURAL ��� Honeymoon Road. Why Rent? With  $1600 down payment and $75 per  month you can move into attractive three bedroom modern bun-  ;;galow' on level, four acre lot,  partially cleared, grassed and  ��� fenced. A dandy place for - the  children. By. the way, the full  price is reasonable too, at only  $7800.-   -    ;    y    .  GIBSONS ��� Marine Drive waterfront For the Handyman, this  is an old, large house which has  possibilities for : remodelling into  three self-contained suites. Worth  investigating.- Full price $6000,  down payment  $1500.  LISTINGS WANTED ��� Clients  waiting for family homes in Gibsons - Roberts Creek district. Enquiries will be appreciated.  .CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shoppi'1'-' ���'������������������  '���GTBSONSXB f W    o��"^"  Eves. - C. R, Gathercole. 886-2785  (By PEGGY CONNOR)  Residents along Redrooffs  Road are experiencing the pains  of progress, the road is under  general construction, placing of  new culverts, bigger drainage  ditches, widening by blasting  rocks and stumps, .power poles  being moved back in some places. Great activity all along the  road makes residents feel they  are part of somewhere and they  are all looking forward to the day  of competion and a nice smooth  road to travel on.  Mr. and Mrs. Pat Murphy and  fariiily along with. Mr. and Mrs.  Tag Nygard and family were off"  on  a  weekend  trip  across  the  border.  After a month's stay . at the  home of Hans Kauffmeir in West  Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Rob  Wilkinson are home again at  Welcome Beach.  Another  car left the highway  last   Friday   at   that   dangerous  corner   near   Roy   Doyle's,   car  suffering damages, but the driv- ���  er was not injured.  Fifteen members attended the  Lions meeting at the Winning  Post on Feb. 18. Next meeting on  Thursday, March 4.'  Guests of Mrs. Mary Walker  for the weekend were Miss Myra  Morgan of West Vancouver, president of the Vancouver Business-  and Professional" Womens club,  and   Mrs.    Margaret   Morsund,,  Vancouver, past president of the  Fenoba. club, .arid ..chairman of  the inter-club Council for the  Lower ^Mainland. Mrs. Mary Walker represented'-New Westminster B.P.W.C.  Mr. Norris McLean visited his  parents Mr. and Mrs. J. H McLean over the weekend. Along  with him was Miss, Kathy Lee.  Both are from North Burnaby.  FLORIDA VISIT  Mrs. L. .and Mrs. D. Flumerfelt of Roberts Creek enjoyed a  visit to Sarasota Jungle Gardens  while vacationing on Florida's  Lower West Coast. The visitors  mingled with flamingos and other rare and unusual wild fowl  from every continent, which  roam freely in these world-famous Gardens.  VALENTINE DANCE  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  Valentine smorgasbord and.  dance iri. the Legion hall Saturday evening drew 125 persons to  an event which was described  ���as a wonderful success. Amy  Blaine and Mary Madsen were  convenors with members of the  auxiliary assisting along with  John 1 Harvey and Stan' Mason.  The Lissiland Florist door prize  was! won by K. Butler with Ellen  Marshall winning the $10 prize.  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS     '  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay,, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  oall or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph..   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  i. Everything for your  Tjuilding needs.  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  1963 NSU Prinz. Economize with  40 miles per gal or $2 per week.  This cute little baby car is blue,  in good condition, and perfect for  those who are willing to sacrifice room for economy, example,  students, wives etc. Low mileage  of 16,500 makes this $1,500 car  most attractive at $750. Phone  885-2247 after 5 p.m.  1953 1 ton Dodge flat deck, needs  some work; set up for duals. $75.  .1950 Pontiac coupe, running gear'  & motor good, body rough, $75."'  1947  International  pickup,   radio .  . and heater, in good shape, $75.  1929  Chrysler  sedan,   restorable,  good wheels, motor, trans, frame.  erad,   etc.   Offers?   Ph.   886-2253.  1951 Chev in good running order,  $80. Phone 886-2783.  FUELS  ALDER, MAPLE, 2nd growth  FIR, cut to desired length.  Delivered anywhere on  Peninsula  Maple and Alder, $11.  2nd growth Fir, $12  Old growth fir, $14  $1 per cord ;for orders under  12";0 $1 -extra  for  orders, in.  upper   Pender   Harbour   and  Egmont     v.  Ph. anytime, 8 a.m. to 9 p.rii.  885-9671 or 886-2954      0y_  (hunh Services  ANGLICAN  ''.,Sty Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Scouts, Guides  Annual Parade Service  - 5 p.m. Evensong  -   St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3; 'p..m.,  Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  '    Egmont  3 p.m., Evening Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Nursery  11. a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  I ' ��� Wilson" CreeK,,  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School,  9:45 a.m.  Worship^ led  by  Rev.  W. XM.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.rri.,  Worship  Service  7:30 p.m.,"Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,  Gibsons  ���"������    7:30 :p<m.\ Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  r   ST. VINCENT'S  P: Holy -Family, .Seehelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  y -y^��Gibsons. 11 a.m  Pry CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS   "  '"'���'������''" X Church Services  ; . y. vand  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  ,.Roberts  Creek  United  Church  ;> Radio Program: The Bible  ���Speaks to You. over CJOR. 60C.  r    -  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  sfipprfiyyyz^  PENTECOSTAL  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COA1.  $32'ton. S17 i/_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per bo\  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  v'n deliver   nnywhere   on  the  Peninsula.  For  prices   phone  886-9902  Corner v<ew lot. Solma Park, 116  x 200,. Phone 885-2087.  Love1*' view. 3 horiroom home,  full basement, $2800 down payment. 1 mite from Gibsons. Private _a_o. Phone 888-2477.  DO YOU NEED COAL? We sell  Majestic Lump, $25 ton; Majes-  *'c Egp. ��25 trvi; Drumhp'ier  Lump; $29 ton; Drumheller Egg  $28 ton; Heat Glow' Briquettes  S35 tr- Pratt. Rfi^d Auto Wreckers, Fhonc 886-9535.  '������.���>* \' ������'���'������       'Gibsons  !  . *9i45 a.m.,; Suhday; School  ���yyty^PP'ilOsian-:. Devotional  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  .Tues.'   3:30   p.m.,   Children's  \ -'Jyv  y' '���'   Groups  , Tues':, 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  fFri.,''7:30 p.m.. vYoung People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 sun... Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a Tii.,. Sunday Srho-ti  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Hible St"'lins. T��rs., 8 n.m.  Ministry Schcol.  Fri.,  7:30  p.m.  'Service Meeting. Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Ta^k. Sun.. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study.  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at  Selma  Park 5u_u^Wk_2^t>.  H*-  934���COZY KNITTED HELMET with capelet collar, cuff is smart  for skating, skiing, brisk days. Baby cables add pretty touch. Hef.-  met, mittens, sizes sm., lge. included.  681���PAMPER YOUR FEET in flexible, fashionable boot or ballet  slippers ��� both are made of 2 pieces. Transfer pattern, directions  for small, medium, large, extra large sizes incl.  820���QUICK CROSS-STITCH and the result is a happy, new color  refresher for your kitchen. Use on towels, curtains, cloth. Transfer of six 434x8-inch motifs, directions.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for eacn pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West,.Toronto; Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.     .  OAPO meets in its new quarters  The first meeting of the year  was held in the Health. Centre,  with 31 members arid one visitor  present. Thanks were expressed  to Dr. Cunningham, director,  and Miss Oliver, nurse iri charge  for making this hall available to  this group for further meetings.  Thanks were also extended to  the Kiwanis Club for the gift of  three long tables for use in the  hall.  Annual reports of the years  work were given by the secretary, also-the audited financial  statement.  Social afternoons are held on  the first Monday of each month  at 2 p.m., with the regular meeting on the third Monday, also  at 2 p.m. New Members are welcome to enjoy the sociability of this group. The meeting on  March 15 will be the seventh  birthday and members anticipate  a happy gathering around the  Birthday Cake.  Ready-Mix  CONCRETE  (libsons Building  Supplies Ltd.  ��� QUALITY CONCRETE  ��� PROMPT SERVICE  Let us  quote your  Concrete  requirements  Phone 886-2642  5-B_-_^a_affr^/__fei-g_raa^  SUCCEEDS MISS PEPPER  Miss Lois M. Hurst,'".an expert  in dietetics and home economics,  has been appointed chief of the  Consumer Section, Canada Department of Agricuture. The appointment, effective March 8,  fills a vacancy left by the retirement of Miss Laura C. Pepper. Miss Hurst comes to Ottawa  from Toronto where she was  senior home economist with Ontario Hydro's Home Service  Bureau. "  $70,000  INCREASE  The Anglican   Church  of Canada  during 1964 allocated $268,-  000 for the alleviation of distress  and hunger throughout the world.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  ACROSS  1. One's  years of  expectancy  5. To become  bankrupt  9. Nobleman.  10. Green,  fruits  | *2. Fruit of  the oak  '13. Urge  forward  14. Number  ! 15. Possess  17. Firmament  18. Subside  20. Actually  23. Witty'  saying"  127. Semblance  j 28.. Pack  j      animal  j 29. Spanish  coin  j 30. Juneau is  ��� the capital  i 3l.De��__mato_y  :      statement  33. Herd of  whajes  36. A jewel  , 37. Exclamation  40. Sprite:  Shakespeare  42. Set solidly  in abed  44. A Spanish  dance  45. Inflamed  spots  46. State  flower: Utah  47. Greet  DOWN"  3, A fabric  from  Brussels  2. Metal  3. Pro  4. Uplift  5. City in  -Michigan  6. Point  7. Mischievous  ones  . 8. Flavoring  plant  9. An.  attic  invader  11. Cunning  16. Route  18. Star  in  Perseus  19. Evenly  proportioned  20. Free  21. Ostrichlike  bird  22. Rhine  tributary  24. Chaldean  city:  poss.  25. Vex  26. Blue grass  28. A flaw  30. "Great  Emancipator''  32. Eskimo  house  33. Gun: si.  34. Parrots  35. A deposit  of coal  ______[��   ____B_-  ________   ________  _a__i__._i saaaaa  __L_I_f_3__l      HE-!  _iq __n__________  ____   _____��   HH  aga _______  _ rfssa ��� E-HIS--  i____________ a_i!_-  a__t!_j    ______���____���__  ____a___i _-_-__a_!_-  _-__-_-- ____;_-_-  ________ aaaa  37. Hillside  dugout  38. Command  to a dog"  39. public  notices  41. Breakfast  . delicacy  43. Extinct  Dird:N_Z.  ��2-  W  20  27  29  21  18  ZZ  3iJ  40  W-  3f  4fc  m  w  is  1  __  __.!___  S(  l!_  41  G>  1  *_k  %  28  Vy  'A  vT,  23   24  17  2  1  47  43  37  W  Z&  33  2_>  3��  H  __l  Upper Roomys  30th birthday  The Upper Room, worldwide  interdenominational devotional  guide published bi-monthly in  Nashville, /Tennessee, celebrates  its 30th anniversary of publication with its March - April, 1965  issue, it was announced by the  Rev. Dr. J. Manning Potts, the  editor.  The Upper Room is published  in 36 languages with '42 editions.  There are ten editions published  in India, including an English  edition. The U.S.A. English,  Spanish, and German editions  are published- in Nashville.  For each calendar day The  Upper Room features a meditation introduced by a Bible reading and a Bible text. This is followed by a brief prayer and a  Thought for the Day. At the close  .of each page is given the worldwide Bible reading recommended by the American Bible Society.  ADVENTIST ACADEMY  The Seventh-day Adventist  Church of British Columbia, with  with headquarters in Mission  City, has just signed a lease  with intent to purchase from the  provincial government a tract (  of 518 acres of land just south  of the city of Oliver in the Southern Okanagan. The Church plans  to erect a, co-educational boarding academy, on this site. It is  expected that the school will "offer study and work opportunities for up to 300 or more young  people. ���".<���'  Trustees become recruiters  From 1957, to 1963, spending' on  health and welfare programs  rose from 8.5 to 12.5 percent of  net national income in Canada.  Trustee Day ��� the day school  trustees meet students on their  own campus ��� will be held at  the University of Victoria March  9, and at the University of B.C.  March 10.  Taking part in the event, from  Sechelt School District will be  Mrs. Muriel Ball, chairman of  the teacher recruitment committee of the school board, Mrs.  Leslie Jackson, trustee; George  Cooper, principal of Gibsons  Elementary school" and Peter  Wilson, secretary-treasurert of  the school board.  W. J. Peck of Cowichan Bay,  president of the B.C. School trustees Association, described the  dates as among the most important of the trustees' year,  both for the information given  to students about school.board  objectives and operation and for  the information obtained by trustees about future teachers' de-,  sires and objectives. It is equally valuable for the students. The  day is designed on a three-part  basis, he said.  The opening function is a general talk to all .students, outlining trustee goals and responsibilities in broad terms. Next, a  question-and-answer session at  which students may ask their  own questions about school  boards, seeking more specific  information on objectives and  operation. Finally a third informal session at which students i  may obtain information about  specific districts ��� employment  prospects, living conditions in  the district, amenities and so on.  The day has been described  by the authorities in the faculties of education as a vital element in the instruction of the  students, since they get informa  tion on school boards' that is not  available anywhere else. They  also have,the opportunity to  meet and talk with their future  employers, and this is of particular value to them in getting  .to know something about the district in which they wish to teach.  This year Trustee Day at the  universities will be another highlight of Education Week. Sixty'  or more school boards and the  education section of the Indian  Affairs Branch will take part.  6      Coast News, Feb. 25, 1965.  In the. calendar year 1963 all  governments in Canada took in  almost $12.9 billion in' revenue,  spent over $173.6" billion and had  an overall deficit of $735 million.  *&*  TOWING SERVICE  Y.ou as-a free citizen have the  right and, perhaps you will agree,  the obligation to read the news  ��� to know what is going on.  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  -  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES  - 885-2155  NOTICE  N.D.P. MEETING  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HAll  Thurs., Feb. 25   -   7:30 p.m.  BINGO CANCELLED  The Feb. 25 Legion  Club bingo is cancelled due  the annual Co-op meeting  5IC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGIEY'S HI-HEAt  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of warni  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.  At the   Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop.  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine; Ways     '  Automotive.. Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimate?  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  1 & N SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver   .  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  '  '   service  Lpwbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RIMER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  ��hone  885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS. -  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West.Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  HALL ��� METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ��� Commercial  Industrial   ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  heeds  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464'  885-2104  .886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE-and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, ph- 88698J!6  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  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324 V  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER EL__CTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING y- PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery        :  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening   ��� x  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd,  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826 .  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  i CLEANED  -Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom  furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creel-  Phone  886-2551  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ltd.    ;    ������.���'������  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  '������' -   '   . .��� "���  "' We use  /Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given, Pr.on.pt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  ��� 111   I      1.1 - -���������ll��MW-M___________M_____,__  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048 YOU MIGHT LIKE!  lave you  ever wondered   what the different  Life Insurance  plans are for. ?  *-. what they do ?   how much they  cost ?  >  In other words, you  wanted to know about  Life Insurance. This free  booklet tells ybu about  it.  Just phone us or  mail the coupon below  and we will be pleased  to provide you with  the booklet.  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD.    j  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2065 or 885-9303  The most famous of all Danish  feasts  is  the     smorrebrod,     or  open-faced  sandwich.   The word  smorrebrod really means  something laid on. .Good things to eat  such as ��� fish, meat, cheese, and  other savoury foods are lavishly  but artistically laid    on    thinly  sliced, buttered bread. The sandwiches  thus  formed  are served  from  trays  and are  eaten with  a knife and fork.  Two to four  different    selections    make    the  main course of a meal. '  .  For'a. lovely lunch or supper,  why not borrow a trick from the  Danes and serve a selection of!  smorrebrods? , Here   to   choose  from     are     some     suggestions  which" have   been , approved by  the home economists    of ' Can-'  ada's Department of Fisheries..  Picas* Mnd m_ _rhw_ copy of  "What you Should Know about  life Incurann."  Addn*..,  Announcement  AS OF MARCH 1, 1965  The  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  will be operated  on a cash basis  Thirty   day   credit  '' -will  be allowed  to', approved accounts  .    ��  colors  FOR QUICK EASY DECORATING  PAINT UP FOR SPRING  Sherwin Williams Quali-Tone Paints  SEMI-GLOSS _.._ Gal. $6.25 ��� OL $2.05  LATEX   _.:- Gal. $5.49 - 01. $ 1.70  BRUSHES ��� PAINT ROLLERS - THINNERS  SAND PAPER  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Phone 886-9533  GIBSONS, B.C.  DRIVEWAYS - COMMERCIAL  Suitshine Coast area  We will be in your area with  this brand new equipment:  1. PORTABLE ASPHALT  PLANT  2. ASPHALT FINISHER  ;   3. GRADER AND TRUCKS  4. COMPACTORS  ������v.  Hot mix asphalt laid with machine at Vancouver prices  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  DEADLINE FOR ORDERS MARCH  Phone Collect 467-9242 or 467-9748 or write  H.  Williamson,   Blacktop  &  Landscaping  Ltd.,  ppP Pitt Meadows,  B.C.  Sardine Special: Cover slices  of- buttered rye bread with cottage cheese which has been  blended with a little oil and  lemon juice. (To 1 cup of cot-v  tage cheese add 1 tablespoon of  oil from. a can of sardines and  1 teaspoon of lemon juice). Place  3 to 4 Canadian sardines on each  cheese spread slice. Top .thenv  with a slice of unpeeled cu'cum-  .b er and ��� 3 to 4 capers.  Creamy Herring: Butter thin  slices of pumpernickel bread and  spread with thick cream from a  jar of creamy marinated herring.  Pile several pieces of herring'on.  top and garnish with a chain of  raw onion rings dipped in paprika.  Smoked Salmon and Cucumber: Butter slices of rye bread.  Top. with sliced cucumber and  smoked salmon. Use a pastry  tube to add a garnish of cream,  cheese.  Smoked Salmon and Asparagus  Roll-Ups: Butter thin slices - of  rye bread. Centre each slice with  several canned asparagus spears  banded with a strip of smoked  salmon. Cover the sides of the  bread with rosy tomato wedges.  Delicatessen: Cover thin slices  of buttered rye bread with tomato slices. Top each tomato  slice ;with a: slice of-hard-cooked  egg. Place a marinated herring  tidbit, or, a piece of canned anchovy fillet on each egg slice.  Sardine Wheels: Butter round  slices of bread and top with a  thin slice of cheese cut to matching size or, spread the bread  with softened cream cheese. Ar-,  range wheel-spokes of -silvery .  sardines oh the cheese. In the  centre place a thin slice of lemon, cut and twisted into an  "S" shape.  Shrimp and Sliced Egg: Use  buttered cracked wheat or white  bread." Top each slice with 5  cooked jumbo shrimp and 3  hard-cooked egg slices. Garnish  each egg slice with a slice of  stuffed olive.        y O'-'y-V  Did you eyer try glazing open  sandwiches? It is not difficult to  do and the glaze adds : both  flavor and eye appeal. Try this  lemon glaze on Sardine Wheels,  or Shrimp and Sliced' Egg,' de- '.  scribed above.  Lemon:' Sandwich Glaze  1 envelope unflavored gelatin  *4 cup cold water  1 cup boiling water  1 tablespoon sugar  }_ teaspoon salt x     y .  3: tablespoons lemon juice  Soften gelatin in cold water.  Dissolve in .boiling water. Add  sugar,. salt, and lemon juice.  Chill until- -slightly thickened.  Place open-faced sandwiches on  a rack and pour the slightly  thickened glaze over the filling,  using 3 to 4 tablespoons-of glaze  for each sandwich. Chill until  glaze is firm. Makes enough  glaze for 6 open-faced sandwiches.  Gargrave expects  Traffic problem  Coast News,  Febr 25,  1965.  h  9067  l4_-24!_  l/H  The i965 fashion focus is on  the skilfully angled neckline and  graceful skirt flare. Sew this  dress in casual wool or dress-  up crepe.  Printed Pattern 9101: Half  Sizes ��� 14J_, ��� 161/., 18V2, 20y2, 22 Vz,  . 24*_. Size 161/, requires 3% yards  39-inch fabric.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  (no stamps please7 for this pattern. Print plninly SIZE, NAME.  ADDRESS an ���: STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 00 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  "The $90 million industrial expansion recently announced for  the Powell River Division of MB  &PR Limited, will place . intolerable burdens on the ferry crossings on Howe Sound, Jervis Inlet  and Georgia Straits,.' said Tony  ' Gargrave, MLA, in the Legislature, last Thursday, Feb. 11.  "MB & PR are going to employ  900 men on the new expansion,  and many of them will be Mon-  day-to-Friday construction workers, placing great strain on the  ferries and Highway 101 between  ;Powell River and Langdale,"  Gargrave said.  "Immediate improvements are  warranted to Highway 101 now.  The situation will become serious  ; within 12 months'," he said.  . Mr. Gargrave told the legislature that he hoped that the Ferry Authority can continue to provide the increased services that  will be demanded of them in the  coming .months.   "Federal  shipbuilding    subsidies    undoubtedly  contributed to the financial success of this operation," he said.  The local MLA stressed  once  again in the budget debate that  transportation, was important to  the Mackenzie  constituency.   He  urged improvements to the whole  of  Highway -101  between  Langdale and Powell River, and improved   ferry   transportation; to  Texada Island.  "There is lots of revenue  around the provincial treasury,"  arid there is no excuse not to  improve . main ' and secondary  roads in Mackenzie," Mr. Gargrave said. "There is no excuse  for delay,", he said.  GEORGE F. STAINTON  "George Frederick Stainton,  retired mining engineer of- Eg- >  mont who was associated with  the discovery of the Drumheller  Coal mine, died on Feb. 14. in  Sechelt. The funeral service was  held Feb. .16 from the family  chapel of Harvey Funeral Home.  Rev. H. Kelly officiated. Cremation followed. He leaves a  son Stanley in Vancouver, a  daughter Beatrice in Seattle and  a, brother, Charles at Trail.  There are also six grandchildren  and 12 great-grandchildren! ���  CREDIT   UNION  MEETING  The annual meeting of the  Pender Harbor Credit Union will,  be held in the Community Hall,  Madeira Park on Friday, March  5. starts at 8 p.m. At this meeting reports of the year's operations will be considered.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 8S6-9843  Tasella Shoppe  SECHELT,   B.C. ��� Ph.  885-9331  BLOUSES!  BLOB!  NOTICE  CALLING ALL TALENT  Anyone with talent ��� come one come all ��� single acts  or groups ��� singers, entertainers, dancers ��� all invited  fo the Twilight Theatre tor a meeting on Sun., Feb. 28,  at 12:30 p.m. to discuss a Talent Showcase to be put on  at The Twilight Theatre in Gibsons won.  LET'S HAVE A REAL TURNOUT FOR THIS  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside-Plaza, Gibsons Village  .  Plione 886-2120  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  rcssoi  pitrcssiomt  (A IK I  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  (���''BONAT" PRODUCTS  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  p'':y'y p\', Gibsons    '  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT-BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  ..-.���*_--*srS4_-- v.  enjoy family banking service:  RoyaVs professional help and services are available to the entire  family as a group ��� or to each member individually. Suggestions  and practical aids, such as: how to make best use of our 2-Account Plan,  for steady saving; low cost (10f.-a-cheque) bill-paying with a  Personal Chequing Account; how to save money  by borrowing the Royal termpian way; Safe Deposit Boxes;  Do-it-yourself Money Orders; Travelers Cheques, Etc.  Leaflets available; use all your  Royal Bank services. ^_S  "ROYAL BANK  R. D. HOPKIN, . Icmacer Gibsons Brancn 8       Coast News,  Feb. 25,  1965.  MAGISTRATE'S COURT  Saturday in' Magistrate Johnston's court Blair Oliver Pearl  charged with driving while under suspension was fined $30 and  $5.50 costs. There were also four  .Motor Vehicle act offenders who  were fined a total of $30.  Fourteams needed    BOWL  GOES TO POWELL RIVER  Constable K. J. McFarland  who has been with the, Gibsons  RCMP detachment k'has been  moved to Powell River. He has  been in Gibsons for the last two :  years.   '���'" pp;  PPp'-'P-O. y;\.  GULL FOUND SHOT  Discovery of. a gull found shot;  in vicinity of the Coast News of-.-  fice has prompted the RCMP to  inform anyone : whoythinks gulls  aire  here  for  the '"shooting  that\]  such is not the caser Gulls/are  protected birds.  .      NOTICE *'v'  Pender Harbour Credit Union  will hold its annual meeting on  Friday, March 5 at 8. p.m.' in  the Community Hall, Madeira  Park. r '  .mmm\m\\\\\\m\\\\m  '.'��������� .        '    'j    ''pi'  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  At a dinner meeting held Feb.  20,   Al   Heath,   assistant   provincial director  of the Babe  Ruth  league informed    the    Sunshine  Coast Lions club that it is necessary to have a four team league  in order to obtain a Babe Ruth  League    charter.    Without    this  charter, local Babe Ruth league  teams can not    participate    in  tournaments leading    ultimately  to the Babe Ruth World Series..  Two alternatives were offered.  . The first was to form two more  teams and  apply  for a  charter  and the second would be*to - investigate the possibility of operating "as a division of a chartered league. .  "��� The league is set up for boys  from 13 to 15. It was pointed out  that there  are probably  enough  boys  to  form  two moire teams,  but the problem is to get adult  leadership.  "During the meeting, which was  held at Danny's Dining Room,  Willie Sherwood, son of Lions  club district governor Ray Sherwood, presented a trophy to  Brian Furuya, captain of Sechelt  Mustangs, winners of last year,  for annual competition. He also-  presented to the team, a mounted bat, autographed by the members of the 1962 Vancouver  Mounties.   "'���'��� -XXy X'-  Lou maitland, general.manager  of the Vancouver, Mounties,/.  spoke on the Mounties arid their  future in theX Paci-ic /Coast  League. Films were shown of  World Series highlights from.  1938 to 1958. ;/  FROM MONTMARTE  Visiting the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Alf and Marie Clarke, Gibsons were Mrs. Clarke's two brothers, M. E. and M. M. Dedeck-  er of Montmarte, Saskatchewan.  After a few en j oy able days on  the Sunshine Coast they travelled  to the home of their brother, Harry Dedecker of New Westminster where they..���spent a few days  Mr. Dedecker is the father of  Mrs. Shirley Feeney.  ROBERTS  GLASSES FOUND  Plastic-rimmed glasses < were  picked up by Russell Kramer in  vicinity of the Municipal Hall in  Gibsons and are "now at the Coast  News office. -  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9890  REQUIRES   COMPETENT   BOOKKEEPER   FOR   SPARE-  TIME EMPLOYMENT.  APPLY  STATING  EXPERIENCE.  P.O. BOX 25, GIBSONS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat, and  Sat. Matinee only for Jan. Sat. Matinee show time 2:30  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� FEB. 25, 26 & 27  Shirley" McLean & Robert Cummings in NY GEISHA  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  CLIPPER SHIP  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� FEB. 27  V     MY GEISHA  SALAL & FERNS  Two permanent plants to  serve the Sunshine Coast  Experience not necessary. We are able to properly  train new pickers. Please contact either plant before  going out to pick.  Salal 30c    ���    Ferns 25c  REID MOSS & FERN  Next to Theatre  Sechelt,  B.C.  Phone 885-9313  NADA WILSON  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone  885-9746  .."���.   (By MADGE NEWMAN)/     ;  John Brighton . will direct ,the  Tidewater Players' Spring, show..  At a meeting of the cM>. Sunday  evening  at  Roberts  CreekyHall  the- musical melodrama No, ?Nd,;  a Million Times,  No, was read  and   placed   in   Mr.   Brighton's  hands for direction. Casting and'  auditions will take place Sunday  at the hall, starting at 2 o'clock?  Mrs. Lucille Mueller will assist-.  in the music direction and Mfs.-  Diane Laird wil be the choreographer.  Mrs. S. Fennell, of White Rocky  has been the guest of her "daiigh-  ter Mrs. S. Rowland, and family)  Crow Road.  Mrs. Dorothy Scotte, and.little  daughter Lucia, will conclude ta .  week's visit with the W. Crocker  family on Thursday and fly back  to their home in Toronto.      /.  Mr. Bob Randall returned home  from hospital Saturday and ex:  pects to be back at his workyin  a week or so. y  Rev. A. Phillip Hewett, minis-  ter of the Unitarian church in  Vancouver, addressed a group:of  20 at the Roberts Greek Hall last  Wednesday.: A - discussion hieet-  ing will take place on. March 3  with the idea of forming a fellowship, y  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt and Mrs: D:  Flumerfelt have returned from? a  three weeks vacation in Florida.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Peti Fours 2646,  Ditchers 973. F. Reynolds 637  (240), F. Nevens 696 (252, 254),  J. Lowden 671 (285), A. Holden  693 (253)', J   Larkman 615.   .  Gibsons A. Midway 3167 (1097)  E. Shadweil 661 (255), K. Holness  260, Gwen Edmonds 622 (257), G.  Edmonds 655, F. Nevens 691,  (272), E.-Connor 607 (248), B.  Morrison 638.  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2467  (885). D. Crosby 658 (249), I. Jewitt 530, V. Peterson 587, J. Christianson 569, R. Wolansky 503, L.  McKay 536, I. Plourde .595, P.  Hylton 571, .H. Thorburn 563 (252)  .Teachers Hi: Goofers 2833,-Wa-  hoos 1020. B. Peterson 684 (277),  A. Merling. 669 (252); D. Lefler  613, H. Inglis 686 (254), F. Nevens 661 (293).  Commercials: Shell 2683, Who  Knows 1058. H. Jorgenson 679  (259), F. Nevens 660 (267), K.  Swallow 242.  Port Mellon: Drifters 2689  (1005). A. Holden 65.8 (254), D.  Dunham 601, C. Sheppard 617  ,(248), G. Taylor 666 (277), J.  Larkman 645 (257), D. McCauley  603.  Ball & Chain: Stampeders 2595  (909). C. Day 281, M. Stanley 646  E. Gill 626 (256, 245), J. Walton 617 (243), B. Benson 268.  Men's: Suds 2886, Missing Persons 1047. H. Jorgenson 695 (257,  290), F. Nevens 659 (297), J.  Laruman 711 (258), J. Marshall  617 (253), L. Gregory 641.  Juniors: Dan Weinhandl 230  Robert Solnik 291 (171), Randy  Godfrey 247, Scott Lockart 218,  Colleen Husby 253, Patsy Feeney  237, Richard Godfrey 217, Carol  Forshner 222, Jim Westell 362  (230), Mike Musgrove 206, Tex  Veale 200.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Earl John bowling in the Junior School league, rolled 278 and  came up with 467 for two games.  League Scores: -  Buckskins: Ray Pinchbeck 627  (262), Larry Jackson 289, Carol  August 607 (237), Doreen Joe 560  (216).  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 707  (306), May Walker 732 (227, 252).  Ladies Matinee: Les Jackson  647 (269).  Pender: Joe Graf 645 (276),  John Divall 616 " (303), Isobel  Gooldrup 675 (293), Dennis Gamble 656.  Sechelt Commercial: Dorothy  Smith . 671, Frank Nevens 690  (332), Lawrence Crucil 680 (291).  desired  At the meeting of the Pender  Harbour PTA Feb. 16 in Madeira  . Park School the^ question , of a  kindergarten was again-raised  and the PTA was asked to write  to the school board to ascertain  the date of such a class being  started. -    y  May 7 is the date set for the  annual   variety   show   sponsored ,  by the PTA and proceeds willTgo.  to the bursary fund., Anyone, an- -  terested in appearing on this program should contact Mrs. Caryl  Cameron, convenor, or any member , of the executive. '.';  The weekend of Feb. 20 ��� saw  Vananda and Pender battling it  out in games of basketball. After  the Saturday morning games .the  PTA served luncheon to both"  'teams,   y  . '-y V y"/,^r '''  Mr. Powers, principal of 'the  Elementary School stated that,  as there are many programs on  TV that are- of educational value  to the pupils, he would like: to  have one on trial for one nionth.  The PTA agreed to pay for/ the  rental   of  the  TV.  Mr.   Powers  also explained the marking of  report cards of the Elementary  school and feels a more realistic/mark is now being given  which compares the student with  the rest of the province, particularly the peninsula, rather than  just the one school.  Miss Critoph's room, Grade  One, won the pennant for having  the greatest number_of parents  present.  Following adjournment of the  meeting, Mr. Powers talked  about tools of teaching, which included a controlled reading machine, radio, films, tape recorder and the recently acquired  overhead projector. Three of the  teachers demonstrated the projector as it had been used in  each of their classes pointing out  its many advantages.  Parents are urged to attend  PTA meetings to acquaint themselves with the job the school is  doing. The next meeting will be  held Tuesday, March 16 at the  High School and an interesting  program is being arranged by  the high school staff.  114 cases checked  Operation Doorstep in Port'Mellon Pender Harbour was a success, Dr. A. J. Cunningham, Medical Officer of Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit announces.  Dr. Cunnngham said that/65%  of the Sechelt Peninsula population was tested xduring the' two  week operation using mobile X-  ray clinics from Pender Harbour  to Port Mellon.  He said that although the success point for Operation Doorstep surveys is 70%, the turnout  in the area was good considering  poor weather and road conditions.  Dr. Cunningham said that the  total of 4,837 people tested, including 1,658 school children,  showed 847 positive reactors to  the tuberculin skin test.  Preliminary results of the survey which ended Feb. 12 'also  showed 114 cases under further  medical   investigation.  All persons with positive reactions will be given chest X-rays  immediately and at ��� periodic intervals   in   the   future.  The positive reactors to the tuberculin skin test are riot necessarily suffering 'from tuberculosis, said Dr. Cunningham. A positive reaction to the tuberculin  test merely means that the individual' has become infected by  contact with someone who has  the disease. The TB germs may  Positive reactors numbering 23  were found among the school  children tested in the area and  one. pre-school age"'child was  found to be positive.   .  Mrs. J. K. Wood, chairman of  the Sechelt Christmas Seal. Sale  committee, said that mobile units  will return to the Sechelt Peninsula next year to X-ray all positive reactors. The Operation  Doorstep mobile units are operated by the B.C. Department of  Health and the B.C. TB Christmas Seal Society on behalf of the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  Sports Club: Ray Nelson 675  (279), Lil McCourt 685.'  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  710 (284), Laurie Cavalier 642,  Aileen Bystedt 593.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Leslie August 353 (213),  James Duffy 398 (204), Earl John  384 (250), Jack Goeson 354 (240),  Peter Yates 408 (254), Linda Mc-  Kinnell 330 (194).  Juniors:   Earl John 467  (278),  Sharon,Lawson 215 (116).  TEN PINS  Mixed: Lil McCourt'459 (167,  165), Lynn Bouchiard 167, Etta  Dooley 167.  Men's: "Don Caldwell: 563 (208)  Randy Wiren 568 (210), Sam Mac  Kenzie 520, Butch Ono 521.  Breath-taking as Spring  are the Fashions  this Setison!  H. Bishop Ladies9 \^ear  & Millinery  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2002*  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS'  L  teyy  'S  - *_  PHONE 886-25631     ���       FREE DELIVERY  69c lb  79c lb  69c lb  SIRLOIN TIP ROASTS 89c lb  SKINLESS SAUSAGE ^ 39c  ROUND STEAKS  SIRLOIN STEAKS  RUMP ROASTS cr*  MALKINS  32 oz.  Choice Apricots 15"       2f 49c  BADERS  Family Pack Cookies 99c  Christies Pixie Mallows 3 "86c  Rose Brand Margerine 3"*��� ",r 69c  Staffords Ketchup n ���      2' 49c  2^9c  29c  25c  ������9c  99c  �������������������������.  Bunch  ��� ���_��� ���*������������_��� ���>��  Carrots 2is. <:eiio_j*g-  California Celery  Crisp Green Cabbage  Fancy Mcintosh Applesr  1 lb.  Watch for X)tir JFlypr  y:yyM^'^3f��y  S  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-9519

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