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Coast News Feb 3, 1966

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 P***taaial Library,  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons '��� Ph.  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.        '.'.  Volume ?0, Number 5, February 3, 1966.  School  cut-off      ".7  argued  Cutting off, a water supply to  the new Norman Procknow motor court on Sunshine Coast  Highway has resulted in a letter from 7a Vancouver law firm  demanding an explanation.  It follows the application two  weeks ago by Charles English  to extend the water line from  the old Farriham property to the  road next ���.���.to the motor court.  Council granted this on the understanding a" half-inch pipe  could be taken off the extended  four-inch pipe within the subdivision.  The next move.occurred when  it was found Mr. Procknow had  had attached a hose pipe.to pipe  water to the motel. He was told  he would have to take it off. He  refused, and Fred 'Holland,  maintenance man for the village  detached the hose. Next day, Mr.  Procknow visited his lawyer.  . Council after perusing the: letter decided to get legal. advice  before taking further action.  Mr.    Procknow .explained    to  .   council that haying bought .the  property at the first of the year  he 'vdid./ riot feel he had to reapply for water. He added that  ' if ^hey did' not .jet water turned  .;. qn&tliere would be court action  as^he said, he had planned to  Open on -Feb. 1 and for every  .: day 'he was without water:he  7* was;losing $250.  ���'���-:" 7 ^Chairman Wes. Hodgson in -re:  eo. without prejudiH that parts  . of ��� tfi-^Proctonow lawyer's letter  y vtenp threatening. ^ Mry; Procknow concluded with a further  remark that there would be  cbut faction.  iiWheh the school board budget was presented for consent  of the board Councillors Sam  Fladager and James Drummond: voted against, on principle, regarding the government  requirement for council's OK  as a travesty. Councillor Fred  Feeney had praise for the school  board's work adding that it was  "a good job we have this kind  of people in the community to  do the work.",  Monday closing for Gibsons  merchants instead of Wednesdays sought at Tuesday night's  Gibsons council meeting, resulted in council informing the merchants that if they get co-operation among themselves it would  consider passage of a bylaw  making it mandatory. . r  Walt Nygren and Jerry Dixon  appeared on behalf of the merchants and presented a petition  which they said contained the  names of 85 percent of the merchants in Gibsons. Chairman  Wesley Hodgson and councillors  recalled previous efforts of  merchants and council to come  to a general agreement in past  years without success.  Mr. Nygren said that with  some closing Wednesdays and  ome on Mondays itwas confusing to the public and what they  sought was uniformity. Council  after considerable deliberation  decided to let the merchants  work the problem out, themselves before council would consider  a bylaw, .  RCMP HAVE LICENSES^  Your trade or dog licenses if  you live in the areas outside  the villages of Gibsons and Sechelt can be obtained at RCMP  headquarters. People living  within the municipal boundaries  of Gibsons and Sechelt can obtain their licenses at their respective municpal offices.  1964 1965  Total Budget $930,877 $1,047,497  Salaries 555,662, 645,831  Debt Services 98,066 129,983  A Total   . 653,728 775,814  Transportation 74,200 71,016  Repairs, Maintenance 56,548 57,335  Fuel, Light, Water 31,000 30,000  Capital Expense 25,151 35,829  B Total 186,889 194,180  Budget Amount 930,877 1,047,497  Subtract A plus B total 840,627 969,994  For Miscellaneous 90,250 77,593  .1966   '0  $1,318,721  824,484  139,067  963,551  '80.8&  76,734  34,700  50,852  243,134  1,318,721  1,206,685  112,036  A COALMINE in depth is shown above with its."miners" Gary  Price, Randy Ripper, Don Crosby and Timothy Ripper also encompassing on the*right a display showing.an artesian well sliced  down the' centred ���  - v  in  ���~~*r��'-ir.:?^:\  Gibsons Elementary School  Science Fair will be opened at  7 p.m. Thursday by Dr. C. D.  ���Nelson, dean of science. at Si-  ���mon Fraser University. Dr. Nelson is a biocheniist and plant  physiologist and a much travelled scientist, who has read scientific papers to the Academy  of Science in the U.S.S.R. and  the Royai Societies, of Australia  and Canada. He has lectured at  Cornell, Harvard, Edinburgh  and Brandis universities. An Oii-  tarian and graduate of Queen's  University, he has spent several years in research before coming to Simon Fraser. Last year  Dr. Nelson" discovered; a new  group of herbicides named phen-  ozines. Having considerable experience of science fairs in the  east he is looking' forward to  seeing what Gibsons can do.  Another out-of-town visitor  will be Mr. Mich Anibelli, who  twill,: demonstrate and answer  questions about closed-circuit  television. Originally from England he has worked for B.C.  Telephone for 12 years. Next;  month Mr.' Anibelli takes up a  new " post with the Nanaimo  School board as media director  of educational television.  Judges for the school exhibits  will be Dr. C. D. Nelson, "Mr.  J. Horvath of the. Sechelt School  Board and Mr. to. Montgomery,  vice-principal of Elphinstone  high school.  The children's "projects," while  somewhat hush-hush, did bring  out requests for odd items such  "as a three inch magnet, some  dead animals or a battery charger, which left "one wondering  just what was going on.  Other displays include Mr.  Les Peterson's anthropological  collection,. St.7 Mary's Hospital  ���radiological and microbiological  displays, slides of which can be  projected to TV screens, Vancouver City Planning department is lending, a 6 ft. square  model of the future plans for  the down-town area and McMillan Bloedel hope to locate a pulp  mill model. Elphinstone Secondary School is readying chemistry and biology experiments.  Admission prices will be 25  cents for adults and 10 cents for  children.  Following is a press release  from the school board detailing  the contents of the- budget:  The School board's press /release follows:  The School board's budget for  the calendar year 1966 is 22.7%  higher than, the expenditures  made in 1965. The 1965 budget  proved inadequate, due to the  fact that it was drawn up quite  tightly, without any too much  provision for unforseen! expenses, and the. resultant deficit pf  $46,434.89 was not entirely unexpected.       ���  Trustees have spent long  hours trying to find ways to reduce the budget for this year,  but have found it well-nigh impossible to make any further  significant cuts.  Half of the increase is due to  the rise in teachers' salaries,  Which again. account for half of  the entire budget. The vastly ex-  : parided Night School program,  increased clerical assistance to  ��� schools, a 16% increase in allotments for teaching supplies,  ��� and the provision of educational  .leave for teachers also account  7for sizeable increases. ������  .   Debt service costs are higher,  ydue to the fact that the govern-  ��� .inent sold bonds in respect Of  |Referendum No. 4, during 1965.  ;7N<_ bonds have yet been sold in  frespect of Referendum 5 or 6.  y Administrative costs," 'while  ���higher like every other section  r ot the budget,  still form only  _ 5.7% of the total. The Canada  Pension Plan alone accounts for  $9,750 of the increase and another, $1,850 , represents by-law  ' when>a'7i��fefendum i_5*xejec_i_<tl  As m^htW'expected," the cost  of repairs and maintenance continues to climb. Obviously, as  buildings and equipment grow  older, it becomes more and  more expensive to repair and  maintain them. However, this  section is still only 5.8% of the  total budget. $3,000 has been  included to up-grade the lighting  at Elphinstone Secondary School  (Continued on Page 4)  f>-i;2?i_  PTAtoheJpEducation Week  A mimeographed sheet ori  news and views of Gibsons PTA  for January has 'been- issued  bearing the name of the president T. H. Burritt. Among the  future news the news sheet contains is one item concerning  Education Week, which reads:.  "A committee including teachers, school board and the PTA  has been set upv to co-ordinate  plans for Education Week,  March   6-12.   Elphinstone   will  WINS STORY AWARD  The North Vancouver Citizen  reports that Mrs. Laura Linton  of Sunshine Coast fame and now  a North Vancouver resident won  the $300 first prize in the Moyer  Centennial Writing contest  which drew close to 400 entries.  Her story has a setting in the  provinde of ,New Brunswick.  Mrs. Linton is author of the  book Of Days and Driftwood,  recounting some of the Linton  experiences on the Sunshine  Coast.  hold a Careers Day during Education week. Representatives  from various fields of employment and the professions will  be asked to speak at the school,  and the sessions will be open  to parents as well as students.  This year the emphasis will be  on the large industrial concern  or institution and the opportunities for employment within them  Stress will be laid also on the  necessity for continuing post-  secondary education before seeking  employment."  The president hopes the issu-\  an'ie of the news sheet will stimulate an exchange of ideas; Comments and suggestions will be  welcomed by the chairman of  the PTA publicity committee.  SECHELT MEETING  Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital will hold its  monthly meeting Feb. 10 at 2  p.m. in the lounge of the Nurses' Residence. New members  are welcome.  inducted  On Sunday, January 30,. a special service was held at St. < Hilda's Church, Sechelt, for the institution and induction of.'- the  Rev.   Raymond   Barry   Jenks.  The Rt. Rev. Bishop Godfrey  Gower officiated, assisted by  the Rev. Canon A. D. Greene  and the Rev. Canon Minto Swan  The Rev. Barry Jenks, exhorted by the bishop, made his  vows of ministry to the parish  while the choir and congregation sang, verse by verse, the  . hymn We Love the Place, O  Lord. '"' .  Bishop Gofer's address,  which followed, had a simplicity which made , it understandable to the children present; yet  it had a depth and directness  which moved the hearts and conscience of his older listeners.  After the service, refreshments were served in the parish  hall by the W.A. t0 St. Hilda's  Church under their president,  Mrs. A. Bryant. Bishop Gower  and the Rev. Barry Jenks later  drove to Garden Bay for Evensong at St. Mary's Church,  which was attended by 26 people.  Rev. Barry Jenks was born  in Vancouver, attended UBC,  and graduated from the Anglican Theological College, Vancouver, in 1963. For the past  two years, he has ministered to  the parish of St. John's in North  Vancouver as assistant curate.  Mrs. Jenks was born in Trail  and attended Victoria College.  For five years she was a teacher at University Hill, Vancouver. Their daughter, Susan, is  16 months old.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  The taming of a doe  By WALTER B. BOUCIIER  Before turning in my driver's  licence, after 50 years on ithe  road. 1 decided to takie^pne>iast  drive up the Cariboo to Baricer-  f'Vville:;- " **% Af ?A f ��''%f^..s ' "'  'y After arriving in Quesnel, I  met an interesting, ex-forest  ganger known as Pete. He was  a well built, good natured individual, with a passion for  outdoor life. He lived on the  shore of Beaver Lake, between  Quesnel and Barkerville, renowned for the Gold Rush in  the 1860's,  . Pete's constant companion  .was a rough haired airdale,  who invariably went with him  in his pickup truck on his trips  to Quesnel and Barkerville. He  was one of those exceptional  dogs, who seemed to sense and  anticipate every move his master made.  One day, when the dog did  not accompany his master on  his rounds he disappeared, and  when Pete arrived home at  night,  he was  naturally heart  broken to find him gone. As it  was dark, when he arrived  home, nothing could be done  until morning. He then decided  to head for Quesnel, with- the  idea, of checking ail sideroads,  and trails ori either'side of the  road, and then backtrack on  the other side of his home towards Barkervlle. After spending all morning without success,  he decided to start from his  home towards Barkerville after  lunch.  After inspecting several of  the trails that he knew his dog  was familiar with, he decided  to check one that lie had found  earlier where he had seen signs  of deer in abundance. After-  travelling some distance he  thought he heard his dog whimpering. Proceeding a bit _ur-  ther, sure enough, there was  his dog all cuddled up on a  bed of moss, with a tiny newborn doe tucked into , his  stomach, with his four legs  holding  him   in   tight  to   keep  (Continued on Page 7)  Start move to get water  The Sunshine Coast RDA  group's area water committee  at a meeting Friday night in  Gibsons Health Centre decided  to write to the provincial water  rights department offering to  send a committee to Victoria for  the purpose of establishing a  method of procedure to further  the area effort to organize a  water board.  The committee set up by the  meeting to go to Victoria if  ���necessary, will include William  Price of Gibsons, Jack Morgan  of Halfmoon Bay, Cliff Gilker  of Roberts Creek and William  Welsh of Langdale. This ��� committee will await word from Victoria before it makes its next  move.  There were more than 20 persons at the meeting, all the way  from Port Mellon to Halfmoon  Bay, and .they had the advice  of Martin J. J. Dayton, professional engineer of Vancouver,  who has provided Gibsons municipal council with what is regarded as an excellent survey  of potential water availability  in the area.  Eric Prittie was chairman  and when the meeting got around to discussing possibilities  of organizing and what would  held   plebiscites   and   financing  be involved in procedures to  when the project reached that  point, great assistance was given by Frank West who as an official of the board of trustees  for St. Mary's Hospital district,  outlined the process of observances necessary to achieve  participation of government departments in the scheme.  It was thought the step for the  future would be in the nature  of a feasibility study which  would be necessary before further action could be accomplished. The concensus was that the  area to be included as a start  would be from Langdale to Halfmoon ;Bay and that the feasibility study would take in this area.  Councillor Sam Fladager, chairman of council's water committee, who attended along with  Clerk Charles F. Gooding, said  Gibsons fully intends to take  part in the overall water  scheme as covered by the Dayton report.  The meeting decided that copies of the Dayton report be sent  to Jack Davis, M.P. for Coast-  Capilano and to Tony Gargrave,  MLA for Mackenzie constituency. The meeting learned that  the water rights branch is well  aware of what is going on in  this area at present, having acquired copies of the report. Coast News, Feb.  3,  1966.  "It's seven and a half pounds over. Is that all right?"  (Eoast 7&eui8  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gels things  Surplus worshipping!  The Public Accounts for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1965  were submitted to the Legislature on the opening day of "the  Session by the Honorable W. A. C. Bennett, Premier and Minister  of Finance.  The Honorable Mr. Bennett pointed out that the Abridged  Public Accounts for the last fiscal year and summaries in the  British Columbia Financial and Economic Review were distributed last summer. In his comments on the Public Accounts, Mr.  Bennett, stated that for the fiscal year ended'March 31, 1965, the  period under review, the total Provincial Assets increased by  $126,381,000. to $1,212,588,000 and Fixed Assets by $70,890,000 to  $.795,954,000. At the same time, the excess of Assets over Liabilities and Reserves increased by $110,208,000 to a total of $958,-  802,000.  ������An ;examination of revenue and expenditure for the fiscal year  ending'March .31, 1965 shows that Provincial Revenue amounted  to' $452,993,000 and that" Provincial Expenditures, including all  capital outlays were $339,573,000.   . ...'...  ; The above -came from'the press release sent out from the  premier's office. It1 coritains sufficient information for a discerning, public. to; ask why. with surpluses accumulating ($53,000,000  for the last fiscal year) there, is no tax reduction or broader spending in areas such as education and hospitals.  1   When 'one'thinks,' of.. the .trials and troubles of hospital and y  sthpol boards,, and tliey .are real not imaginary, it would appear  that there is justification for their complaint'that they are victims of a.squeeze play.   ,   ��� -    >     >  .���The provincial government controls assessments on which  taxes are' collected; controls- liquor priees and. other revenue-  bearing plums then' turns about and throttles the flow.of revenue  into channels where it is needed so it can boast of surpluses. Is  that government or is it the worship, of surpluses to bolster the  _great ego? ^ ;____  The school budget  It is likely that owing to the school board budget increase of  $291,223 the mill rate will jog a little higher. Much will depend on  the total of the school board district assessment compared to that  of last year.  There are those who look back to the good old days when school  board budgets were less astronomical and pine for their return.  If this could be considered, would all those receiving salaries and  wages be willing to return to the wage scale of those days? Increased labor costs apply not only to teachers and such. They also apply  to every piece of lumber in the construction of even a lowly school  shed.  When one considers that more than $800,000 of the $1,300,000  budget goes to teachers, maintenance and janitor staff, and office  administration, it does not leave much in the budget for other purposes. Add to the wage figure $139,008 for debt costs and your total  figure will be about $37,000 short of one million dollars. The actual  budget is $1,318,721.  Operating expense outside of wage scales is close to $250,000,  including buses and boat transportation, maintenance materials,  and fuel, light and heat. Add that figure to the increasing total and  you come mighty close to the budget total.  Now if you are prepared to holler, howl and stomp and want  to show the school board how things should be run, consider the  $112,000 left for the trustees to play around with, money which  could be snapped up in unexpected contingencies, or otherwise  utilized in small amounts.  It really is a wonder why people want to be school trustees.  The board suffers from the glare of public gaze, unseen but quite  evident. It also suffers from the glare of education department officials in Victoria who have a habit of preferring to slice more off  rather than put more on. So between thinking about the public and  Victoria department officials, trustees come up with what can be  termed a compromise hoping that everyone will be happy.  At the same time they wonder how much of the provincial government surplus has been pared from their specific budget. This  is a growin community and operations from now on will result in  trustees throwing their aspirin out of the window. It will have to be  faced.  t��e LEGISLATURE  THE  COAST NEWS  By ANTHONY1 GARGRAVE  .    MacKENZIE' MLA  - This may be an election year.  People who are in office do not  like elections, and people who  aspire to office welcome them.  We know that in any event, the  ballot is the corner-stone of the  whole   democratic  process.  I am not one of those people  ���that believe that premiers  should be compelled to hold an  election every four years on a  specified date as in the United  States, but I do believe that  ipremiers should act in a responsible manner, and not call elections  indiscriminately.   .  I believe that it is unnecessary to hold an election in British Columbia in 1966. We had  *an election in September of 1963  and I believe that September,  1967, after the celebrations of  our two Centenaries of 1966 and  1967 would be a proper year to  hold an election. This would be  'at the end of a four year period  and well within the constitutional period of five years required  by the Constitution Act.  The possibility of an election  will color legislative debate. We  iknow that there is a huge surplus in the provincial treasury  caused by the government's failure to expend bountiful Trevenu-  es from the sales, gasoline, liquor and natural resource taxes. The province also obtains  large grants from the federal'  government. The surplus for the  last fiscal year was in excess of  difty million dollars.  One  pressing problem  which  will be discussed at great length  on the floor of the house is a  need to provide complete chronic care under British Columbia's  Hospital Insurance. Coverage  ffor the chronically ill is not available under BCHIS for those  who are merely-obtaining custodial care in an-ordinary nursing home.7 A person requiring  chronic care is only entitled to  coverage at the rate of a dollar  a day if, that person requires  ; skilled medical and nursing care  in a special designated hospital.  Labor-management : relations  once again need.the scrutiny of  the legislators. We find peculiar  work stoppages on the B.C. Ferry Authority and the PGE Railway, which can only be attributed to amateuristic personnel  policies.  ' Education at the university,  _public school and the vocational training level will receive  scrutiny from the legislators.  Our population and our economy are growing at a dizzy rate  and we need to train people for  .significant and useful work in  industry at all,levels.  A final problem. I feel that,,  the time; has now come to  change our present method of  compensating highway accident  victims whether they, may be injured or suffer property loss. I  think that the concept of legal  liability should be swept aside  and that the principals ��� enshrined in the Workmens Compensation Act of compensation on the  basis of/loss and not liability  should be applied to automobile  accidents: . ��� ���. "  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  Good government means more  than economy in government; it  means flexibility as well. Ministers come and ministers go.  Departments have new tasks set  for them. But never before in  peacetime has Canada witnessed such a reorganization as that  which has been going on in Ottawa, in recent weeks/Ancient  empires within the civil service  are being done away with. Others, where necessary, are being  erected to. fill their place.     -'���" .:  Take the creation of the new  department of manpower for instance. It sets the stage for  broader policies in respect to  ��� people. The skills and ,the mobility of Canadians are recognized not only as assets but  qualities to. be encouraged.  ���Education is becoming even  more important. Vocational  training and our job placement  services must also be expanded.  Immigration, meanwhile, is to  be brought under the same organizational umbrella as the  other manpower generating services, of the.nation. As a result  of this switch one of our older  departments ��� that of citizenship and immigration will disappear.  Responsibility. for our native  people is also to be concentrated in a new department known  as Indian and Northern affairs.  It will inherit crown corporations like the Northern Transportation company and the Northern Canada Power Commission ��� agencies which have  previously  been   scattered  ��� throughout the government service.,' . ������. .--'������' ;./' .,.���,  Resource development policy  is to be treated in; much, the  same way. Mines and technical  surveys will .be submerged in a  much more important policymaking department of resources  and energy. Oil, gas,>.-,coal,, electricity and atomic energy. will ���  come under the same minister.  So will air. pollution, water,  mines and the awkward matter  of offshore mineral rights. Only  forestry remains to be added  and another well integrated department of government will  have been born.;  Ministers who have been overworked will be helped. Part of  the burden of the minister of  justice, for instance, will be  lifted by transferring- his. responsibilities for the RCMP, the  penitentiary service and the  national parole board to : the  office of the solicitor general.  Special areas of interest to  business are to be concentrated  under the president of the Privy  Council. Examples include the  administration of the Bankruptcy act, the Companies act, the  combines investigation and research, patents and copyright,  and trade marks.'  I could go on but space is  short. Suffice it to say that the  same number of ministers will .  be sharing an even bigger work  load. But the division of their  duties makes more sense.  Though it will take us a while  to get used to the new names of  their departments they, at least,  will be organized and run on a  manner which is more consistent with the needs of our times.  Contest for Indian students  A B.C. Centennial contest for  Indian students is announced  by L. J. Wallace, general chairman of the Canadian Confederation Centennial committee of  British Columbia. The contest is  being held with the co-operation of the Department of Education, and school principals  and teachers. It is open to Indian students in Indian Day  Schools, Residential Schools,  Parochial school, and Provincial schools.  A total of $1,000 in prizes is  being offered for carvings,  paintings, masks, handicrafts,  legends, original stories, and  articles.  There are three.groups of entries: Grade I to III, $200 in  prizes for Indian stories and  legends; drawings and paintings which illustrate Indian  stories or other aspects of Indian culture.  Students in Grades IV to VII  will'.try for $400 in prizes for  Indian stories and legends;  drawings and paintings to"tf-  lustrate legends or other aspects of Indian 6ulture; -Indian  carvings or other handicrafts.  There is also $400. in prizes  for high school students, fbr  Indian stories and legends;  original articles on contemporary problems of Indian people;  original stories of poetry dealing with aspects of Indian life  in British Columbia; carvings  or other native handicrafts.  All entries are to be submitted to principals of the  schools by May 1, 1966, clearly  marked or tagged with the contestant's name, age, grade,  school and address! A panel of  judges consisting of two teachers and three Indian artists  will decide the winners and  award the prizes.  A meeting of the United Fishermen's Co-op,at Pender Harbor decided to form a credit  union.  Halfmoon Bay school closed  due to many cases of chicken-  pox. If no more are reported  school will resume Feb; 10.  Rev.; C, H.   Gibbs   presided  over the annual" meeting of St.-  Aidan's church, Roberts Creek.  All reports noted a healthy and  progressive situation.  Sechelt's PTA asked parents  to keep all children off school  buses until road conditions improve.  B.C. Power Commission officials were asked why there  is so much light blinking after  11 o'clock, each night.  Cold weather caused many  water pipes to freeze keeping  those who do plumbing, extra  busy.  .  JBa'd.    roads     and     changed  steamer.    schedules       played  havoc with travelling times resulting in loss of time and business.  LARGEST CARILLON  The largest electronic carillon in the world will be at  Expo '67Slt will be installed  on a 96 foot tower on the highest point on He Sainte-Helene.  The Centenary Carillon will  provide concerts by outstanding musicians during the Exhibition. It will also signal the  opening and closing of'each day  and will sound on each hour.  Sponsored by a Canadian insurance company, it will have  671 bells.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  . A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  rHrHrUrDrBr  HOW MUCH DOES YOUR  BABY WEIGH EACH WEEK  When you visit oiir Baby-Aids. Centre, you will  notice.we carry a,complete stock of almost everything which can add to baby's .better health  and comfort. From applicator sticks to. baby'  vitamins, we have-them all and also your favorite brand. And, our prescription laboratory carries medicines for any regular or emergency  need.  Your Doctor will tell you that a baby's weight  each week is a significant symptom of baby's  health.  . 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 .Sechelt   7;  885-2134     j  .Pharmaceutical Chemists xand Druggists  Gibsons  886-2023  with cumulative totals  and deductions  Now available at . . . .  COAST NEWS '  Ph. 886-2622  Come in and see them  They might be what you want! elects officers  Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966.  The annual meeting of the  Pender Harbour. Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital' was held  at Ole's Cove on Wednesday,  January 26.  Following luncheon, Mrs. M.  McGowan, director of nursing  at St. Mary's Hospital, gave  an informative talk on the various ways auxiliaries can assist  the hospital and the patients.  She also offered the use of the  hospital board-room for meetings. .  Annual reports were read,  results showed a very successful year under the leadership^  of Mrs.. J. Love. The main fund  raising projects were the spring  tea and the Christmas bazaar.  Attendance at .each of these  events was far beyond, expectations. . Due to the . untiring  efforts of all members results  were  gratifying.  Election and installation ' of  officers followed. Past President Mrs. B. Warden installed  Mrs. J.N. Love as president  for a second term. Other officers are Mrs. C. W. D. Philip,  and Mrs. R. D. Nield, vice-  presidents; Mrs. W. McNaugh-  ton, secretary;. Mrs. E. P.  Spicher, treasurer and Mrs. R.  W. Course, publicity.  Mrs. S. A. Harling gave a vote  of thanks to the retiring executive and wished the incom-;  ing officers every success in  1966. Mrs. H. Seaholm thanked  Mrs. Warden1 for the dignified  manner in which she conducted  the installation ceremony.  The nextmeeting will be held  on Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. at Madeira  Park 'Medical Clinic. New  members will be most welcome.  Public will be invited  A community conference on  education is planned by Sechelt  District school board and a  committee of three is.to work  on its organization. The three  will be Mrs. Celia Fisher, Mrs.  M. Volen and .������ Mr. Clifford  Thorold, all trustees.  The intention of this conference is the bringing together  of school trustees, teachers and  the public to get all-round  views on education topics and  to arrive at some recommendations for the future.  Included in the committee in  order to get.complete organiza-  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  /Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC 4 GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  tion will be members of the  teaching staff and the superintendent of schools, Gordon  Johnston. This type of conference comes within the jurisdiction of Jack Blaney, superintendent of the education extension program in association  with the University of British  Columbia.  -Peter Wilson, secretary-treasurer bf the school board explained to the last board -meeting that a conference of this  type was held at Kitimat while  he was there arid it drew 200  people with the majority be-,  ing the public. It was a two-  day affair on a Friday and  Saturday,'teachers thus having  the Friday off from their teaching stints.  The conference had pre-arranged subjects on which prominent educationists spoke, followed by discussion in groups  with the groups, reporting back  to the conference its finding,  suggestions or recommendations.  Details of the Gibsons conference have yet to be worked  out.  FRANK E.  PECKER,  d.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  will be in  GIBSONS, FEB. 9  Bal Block, Gibsons Phone 886-2166  : ANNOUNCEMENT  The Medical Clinic at Gibsons (Drs. Hobson, Inglis and  Mylechreest) wish their patients to know of a change in  the telephone arrangements. Day or,night calls should  now be placed to 886-2221. When the office is closed the  doctor on call will answer this number at his home by  means of a special telephone service.  P  hied up  in passing  ROCKGAS PROPANE  LTD.  A Complete Selection of  Gas Appliances  DOMESTIC - COMMERCIAL ��� INDUSTRIAL  INVESTIGATE OUR LOW FINANCE RATES!  UP TO FIVE YEARS TO PAY  For Prompt Courteous Service phone  886-2185 or MU 4-7321  Hidden away and forgotten in  piano benches and attic trunks  are many musical scores by  Canadian composers. The Toronto Music Centre is looking for  works published before the first  World War in an attempt to find  old music which will be added  to the archives in Toronto as  part of the Centennial; project, of  the Toronto Music .Centre and  Library. Mrs. Ogretta MacNeill,  director of the Toronto group,  saye, "The criterion is whether  it is Canadian, but we will accept any score regardless of  when it was written."  * *     *  Rather than have. a few dignitaries make token digs, the  Manitoba Centennial Corp. invited the nearly one million people  of the province to help with the  sod-turning for the Manitoba  Arts Centre. Each was asked to -  bring a shovel to help excavate  the concert hall's foundation and  reduce the bulldozing bill.  * *       *      .  7  The Canadian.Construction association's official Centennial  project will be a study in depth  of labor relations. Heading the  inquiry is H. Carl Goldenburg,  Q.C., of Montreal, noted consultant in this field. A steering  committee will be made up of  one representative from each  province. The inquiry, costing  $100,000, will take two years to  complete and will be presented  at the 1968 annual OCA convention. The first meeting of, the  study group is scheduled for  next month.  .������'������#'     *     *  Centennial committees  throughout British Columbia  have a new means of publicizing their two years of celebrations. Attractive centennial year  postcards are being supplied to  all local committee chairmen.  The postcards are reproductions  of the four colored posters that  have already been circulated  thoughout the world, and which  depict typical B.C. scenery.  * *     *  The Canadian Opera .Com.-,  pany,, which has just concluded  its 17th season, has commission-'  ed a Canadian opera for production during Centennial year 1967.  The opera will be based on the  Louis Riel story, with, book by  Mavor Moore and the score by  Harry Somers.  * *     *  One of the largest shipments  of commemorative centennial  medallions went out this week  to one of the smaller communities among the close to 400 helping to celebrate British Colum-  Ibia's Centennial year. The Fort  St. John (population 5,800) Centennial Committee undertook to  sell 5,000 of the gold-colored,  dollar-sized souvenirs. The medallions are supplied by the  Canadian 'Confederation Centennial committee of British Columbia, for resale by local Centennial committees at 50 cents  each. Proceeds are used to finance local celebrations. Close  t0 40,000 medallions have been  shipped to date.  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  " Mr. Dave.. Chance, laboratory  statistician, is: enthusiastic,  about his recent trip to Mexico.1  One ' of his interesting experiences was a visit to the' ruins  of the Temple of Quetzalcoath  (commonly known as the pyramids) at Teotihucan, Mexico.  Mr.. and Mrs. Ernie Hume,  celebrated their 32nd wedding  anniversary on Jan. 26, receiving the congratulations of their  friends.  EARL DAWE ON EXECUTIVE  Ho.-d fhannon, defeated Conservative candidate in Coast  Capilano in the November federal election,,.is continuing his  active interest in politics.' On  Monday, Jan. 24, Shannon was  elected president of the Coast  Capilano Conservative Association. His predecessor, Frank  Harding, was elected to a two  year term as a director and  will be Membership Director of  the Association. Earl Dawe,  local lawyer was named a  member of'the executive.  Ratepayers  stay at home  Owing to the poor turnout  last Wednesday night for the  annual meeting of Gibsons  Ratepayers' association in the  United Church hall, Norman  Harris, chairman, decided it  would be better to hold- over  nominations until the next meeting when attendance should be  better. The audience of seven  agreed with him.  A letter from Gibsons council  on the changeover from metered water to flat rate water was  read. This letter was in reply  to one from the association asking for information. It should  have been read at the December meeting but owing to conditions at that time the meeting adjourned through lack of  a quorum.  The February meeting of the  association will be held Monday, Feb: 28 at 8 p.m. in the  United Church hall. Notices  will be posted before that time  acquainting the public with the  meeting.  PUBLIC WORKS minister, W.  N. Chant, gets an explanation of  the B.C. government's new nine  position switchboard in the Parliament Buildings in Victoria  from Marjorie Jones, the government's chief telephone operator. This centre is the heart of  the new inter-city telephone system giving authorized provincial  government personnel direct  links between Victoria and six  other major centres in B.C.  The system, provided by the  B.C. Telephone Company, is ex  pected to reduce the government telephone costs by at least  $100,000 a year by eliminating  long-distance charges on many  calls and reducing those on  others.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Swing into Spring  with  # A touch of gay color  # A new hair style  # A feather soft perm  A lovely way to send your spirits soaring  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 8862120  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  TheVM  of your Personal Banking Needs  The normal day-by-day personal banking needs of most Canadians are covered by three essential banking ser\ _ces. At the  Bank of Montreal we are geared to give you complete, person*  alized service in these three vital areas.  ACCUMULATING: YourB of M Savings Accountisthe ideal  place to save money for travel, education, down payment on a  -house, major household purchases.  ���mows?---  BORROWING: Thousands of Canadians borrow money at  the Bank of Montreal for all kinds of worthwhile purposes.  m CHEQUING: Paying by cheque is the safe, convenient, modern  way to take care of your bills and avoid the dangers of cash  transactions.  giS*iW:-��.i��:^��S��_^:'^^?il'  fc:-#iw^*___��<.ww>��#>xtf.w_&  Ii  ONLY AN ORGANIZATION LIKE  THE BANK OF MONTREAL OFFERS       m    nT ��TO  YOU THESE THREE VITAL SERVICES ��� �� ��� I LUo  Convenient Branches  m  III  Why not visit your neighbourhood BofM branch  today and pick up your copy of our booklet,  "21 Ways you can use the B ofM".  Bank: of Montreal  fil  TVavel Services  Banking by Mail  Money Orders  Safekeeping Facilities  Foreign Exchange Transactions  Buying and Selling Securities  and many others  'U  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  ".Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  TO 3 fflltilOH (MADIA.1%  G_JID Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966.  HELP WANTED  COMING EVENTS  Feb.  "17,    O.A.P.O.    Social,    at  Health Centre, 2 p.m.    .  Feb. 9: St. Bartholomew's Anglican" Church W.A.. Valentine  Tea, 2 p.m. Parish Hall. Bake  table and free transportation.  Feb. 9: Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, in Library, 8 p.m.  Feb. 11: Roberts Creek Legion  General meeting, 8 p.m.  Mar."   30:     Women's    Institute  Spring Tea and Bake Sale.  May-11:   Plant  Sale,   Tea  and  Bake Sale.  July 27:   Summer Bazaar  and  Strawberry Tea.  Nov.    18:    Pre-Christmas    Gift  Sale and Tea.  BERTHS  WOOD ��� To Constable and Mrs.  Barry Wood of St. Albert, Alberta, a daughter, Wendy Michelle, 7 lb., 14 oz., born Jan. 11.  MARRIAGES  Mr. and Mrs. David Tystrom of  Hopkins Landing announce the  marriage of their daughter Dale  to: Cpl. Brian Edward Wallis,  R.C.A.S.C., son of Mr. and Mrs  E. E. Wallis of Gibsons. The  ceremony will take place on  Saturday, February 5 at 7:30  p.m. at the Augustana Lutheran  Church, Vancouver. Rev. E.  Loreen  officiating."  DEATHb  JOHNSON ��� Passed away January 29, 1966, Kathleen Ellen  Johnson in her 51st year of Port  Mellon, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband, Oscar; 1 daughter, Karen; two sons Colin and  Robert, all at home; two sisters  Mrs. Marie Long and Mrs. Mary'  Long; one brother William Francis and her mother, Mrs. Catherine Morrey, all of Trenton,  Nova Scotia. Prayers Monday,  January 31, at 8 p.m. from the  family chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. Requiem Mass Tuesday, February 1  at 11 a.m. from the Most Pure  Heart of Mary Roman Catholic  Church, Gibsons, B.C., Father  D. D. MacDonald, O.M.I., officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C.', funeral directors.  SHARP ��� Passed away Jan. 28,  1966, Robert Alexander Duff  Sharp of Sechelt, B.C., formerly of Pender Harbour. Survived  by his loving wife Edith. A family funeral service was held  Monday, Jan. 31 at 1 p.m: from  the family chapel of Harvey Funeral Home. Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiated. Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  I thank all of those who visited  me and sent me kind wishes during my sojourn in St. Mary's.  Also Dr. Swan and hospital staff.  ���Jim Thyer.  I wish to sincerely thank' my  relations, neighbors and friends  iDr their lovely flowers, cards  .and many kindnesses during my  ..stay in St. Mary's Hospital. Special thanks to Drs. Burtnick,  iSwan and Paetkau, nurses and  .staff for all their care.  !  ���Florence Flay.  I wish to thank all my friends  for   their  cards,   flowers,   gifts  and visits while I was ill. All  were sincerely appreciated.  ���Mrs. Wardil (Wardy).  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  WORK WANTED  Reliable woman urgently requires position as housekeeper.  Fond of children. Post Office  Box 301, Gibsons.  Man wants work from 6 to 9  evenings and weekends, any  type. Steve Silvey, 1667 Seaview  Rd., Gibsons.  Expert carpenter requires work  ��� building, alterations. Please  phone 886-2404.  BACKHOE  ; ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  I For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Delivery truck driver and stock  clerk, grocery "store. Phone 886-  2563.  Cleaning woman. Phone 886-2472.  Part time bookkeeper for dental  office. TPlease apply in own  handwriting.  Box. 306,  Gibsons..  MISC. FOR SALE *  Tandem oil barrels with all fittings, stand and base, about 100  ft. copper feed lihe. Also heavy  duty springs and fittings for.  overhead garage door. Phone after 5'p.m. 886-2958.  -They are here now, new fishing'  rods,-  reels,   nylon   and   lures.  Come in for a look-see.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Canning or deep freeze fowl,  25c lb. dressed weight for six  birds or more. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  1937 Oldsmobile car, good condition. Highest bid. Used row-  boat. Phone 886-2694.  1 upright freezer, $100; 1 fridge  $75; 1 bunk bed and mattress  $15; 1 hand lawn mower, $2. Ph.  886-9993.  Practically new 4 burner Rockgas range, plus 2 100 lb. tanks  and  regulator.   Phone  886-2448.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886:9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment. -   .  .Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEE~USED FURMTURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles. We buy and sell  everything  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  A complete plumbing sales  and service  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek ��� Ph. 885-2116  38"7precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Phone 886-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd., Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at -the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  WANTED  Locally grown carrots, turnips,  also frozen rhubarb without sugar. Phone 885-2015.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITES  SECHELT TAXI  Must sell due to death of owner; 4 radio-controlled cars and  3 extra radios. No competition.  $14,000 or closest offer. Contact  Mrs. J. G. Jonas. P.O. Box 63,  Sechelt, or phone 885-2125 or  885-9717  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  FUELS  WOOD "    ~~  ;Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed) $11. To order phone  886-9674. Al Cook, North Rd.,  Gibsons.  ,  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1958 Chevrolet Brookwood 4 dr.-  station wagon, 6 cyl., automatic,  custom radio. Beautiful, condi-,  tion throughout. $895. Some  terms accepted. Call Marge,; 886-  2975.   , ,, -���,.���'���  7i(.  1958 Plymouth sedan, 49,000 original -miles,   $350.   Phone   886-  2454. '  '62 Consul 4 door, $100. Phone  886-2158. '  1955 Vauxhall Velox. Phone 886-  7789.  '57 Pontiac station wagOn, low  mileage, V8, whitewalls', 2 door.  .886-2818 after 6.  '55 Chev, 4 door, V-8, standard  shift, radio, good tires, reliable  transportation.    Phone 886-2158.  For   sale,   1964   pickup.   Phone <  886-2495. .:  '61 half ton truck, mileage 30,000  Al condition. A. Bopp, Beach  Ave., Roberts Creek.  1957 Ford 4 door. Needs a little  work. Make me an offer. Ph.  886-9379..  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Budget  FOR SALE  60 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu. in.,  Auto.  , R & H,  Good  Tires.  Must  be   seen  and  driven.  Ph.  886-9814  nites,  885-9466  days.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For~FUIXEirPRbDUCTS��� in  Gibsons, Phone Marie Cruice,  886-9379.  AL-ANON Help for relatives or  friends, of a problem drinker.  Phone 886-9876.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, "886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz.  brought to property  20c if we collect. ,  Pratt* Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. :^86-_!___6/ Gibsons  LOST  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  REWARD  Paper parcel lost containing 4  cans 8 mm. films, socks and  Christmas Cake. Reward to  finder.   Phone   collect   886-2637.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings" by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, Phone 886-2146.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  '. .     FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or in  Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  FOR  REN1  2 bedoom house on beach, fully  insulated, electrically heated,  wired for range. Being redecorated, ready . about Feb. 15.  Reasonable rent. Phone after 5  p.m.. 886-2958.  Furnished 1 bedroom self contained suite, utilities included,  private, Bay area. Phone 886-  2785 evenings.  Fully furnished 2 bedrooin modern home with fireplace, oil  range, beach property near Roberts  Creek. Apply 886-2554.  1 and 2 bedoom furnished suites,  Sechelt area. Phone 885-2041.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  Furnished 2 room self-contained suite, Bay area. Phone 886-  2785 evenings.  1 bedroom cottage with oil  stove and heater at 1712 Seaview Road. Apply CYpress 9-  3788.   Furnished suite for working  man or woman, $30 and pay  own oil. Phone 886-9525 after -11  a.m.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $65. Phone 886-2559.  "NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2827  26 acres, Roberts  Creek  2.year round creeks. App. 600'  on highway. 2 bedrm house.  Large shop, horse barn. App 5  acres cleared. Good view. $12,-  000 terms.  Sechelt  2 bedroom home with space  for 2 extra bedrooms y 100 ft.  lot. Oil stove, stays'. $11,900.  Easy terms.  Sechelt, 3 bedrm  Full basement, a-o heat. Large  landscaped lot. Decorated. Quiet  location.   $15,000  terms. ���  Sechelt building lots, 60 x 120  $1500 f.p.  Davis Bay lots, 60 x 150, all  utilities. $1500\ to" $2500. One  block to beach.  Sechelt waterfront lot 70 x 127  Treed. $7500 terms.  We have  several good business   opportunities in. Sechelt.  For information call:  J.Anderson 885-2053  B.   Kent 885-9461  E. Surtees                  885-9303  H. Gregory                885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons ��� Custom designed  quality built home. Beautiful  chip  stone  F.P.  in  large  L.R:  'panelled in. "walnut. Luxurious  W.W. carpet. French doors to  400 sq. ft. sundeck. Efficiently  -arranged kitchen, vanity bathroom. Two bedrooms on main  floor, large extra' bedroom in  full, high basement. Level lot.  car port. $8,000 cash to mtge^.  Payments $86.00 P.I.T: '  Gibsons ��� Sargent Road.  Choice dwelling lots, liigh, well  drained, cleared, on village water. Close; to schools. Priced  from $1925 to $2750 with reasonable terms.  7. Gibsons ��� Glassford Road.  ���Level,   easily   cleared   residential lot 50 x 160. A bargain at  31200. Terms available.  Gower Point Road ��� Waterfront. Shabby three bedroom  house oh superior half-acre with  creek. Formerly a show place,  this neglect d property can be  restored to become, one of the  firest. Thera.'s room for 2 or 3  ir.ore dwell!��?. -n the land. Try  $1500. down, balanc-j $65 per  month on A/sa.e $7,000 at 6%.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on ' Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou.  and Gulf  10%   down.  Easy  terms  oh  balance.  Discount  for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  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 call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.  682-3764,  Eves.,  988-0512  8.68 acres wild land. West Sechelt on Norwest Bay Road.  Phone. 885-9972.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  Roberts Creek:' 5 "ac.^park  land, small cabin with power in.  $2200 on'terms.    ������'.";..  -Roberts Creek: some 10. acres  well situated, approx. - 800' off  highway, beautiful growth of  young evergreens. $3350, terms  available.  Roberts    Creek:    Over 4  ac.  view,  good  road frontage,. $300  down on $2,000 full price.  Gibsons: 21/.;- ac. nicely situated. Quaint little cottage surrounded by beautiful garden,  low taxes and village water.  ..6800 on easy terms.  Gibspns:   SEE   IT   NOW   for  , March 1st possession. Immaculate .4 room home, sun room,  full base with A-oil furnace.  Garage, workshop,, large level  lot. 5 min. walk to P.O. and  shops. Full price $10,500 withy  low down payment.  Gibsons: Compact luxury in  this delightful 2 bedroom view  home. All electric kitchen fea- .  tures wall oven and counter top  cooking, bright dining rcom.  Living room has lge. picture  window, fireplace. Car port and  workshop. $15,000 full price on  terms.        '".*���'  Gibsons: Another view property in garden and fruit trees.  Cozy 4 rooms, full base with  furnace, laundry tubs, cold room  small hot house etc. $2500 down  on full price of only $10,500.  Gibsons: Want to build your  own home? $1000 down gives  possession of Abbs ' Road lot.  For limited time only.  Special! ! ! .:?_> ,ac. unsurpassed view, 4 rooms, large heated utility, sun room. Full base,  has new A-oil7 furnace $8,500  with $1000' down. YES JUST  $1,000 DOWN BALANCE AS  RENT .    ;.:.  Also: 3 br. rental, Wilson  Creek.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  GRANTHAMS  2 bedroom ��� Fully serviced  modern home plus 50 foot vacant lot adjoining. Large panelled living room with fireplace  and magnificent view. 4 piece  vanity bathroom. Full basement.  Some' finishing required. Full  price $9,000, terms.  WEST SECHELT  Semi-Waterfront ��� .Large  treed lot m village with 100 feet  highway - frontage. Excellent  building site. Full price $2,250.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced - and beautifully treed  lot with 80 feet frontage in sheltered harbour. Nothing comparable in this area at full price  $2,850..  Summer' cottage ��� Fully, serviced, in secluded waterfront  development' facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  3 bedrm, split level, A-O heat  $13,000 full' price, $4,000 to handle.  Modern, 1 bedrm, view cottage, eight years old. 700 sq. ft.  and workshop. $8500 terms.  Waterfront, campsites, homes  or acreage.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate,& Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-21P5.  Res.  Phones, 886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050  or 261-3151.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  (Continued from Page 1)  and Madeira Park Elementary  School, part of a long-range  plan for such improvements.  The cost of operating the  schools is boosted by, amongst  other things, the necessity to  provide $5,000 for the'rental'of  four portable classrooms to provide emergency temporary accommodation at Gibsons Elementary School and Elphinstone  Secondary School this fall, due  - to the rejection of Referendum  No. 7. In spite of this, the operating costs -have fallen .this year  from 11.7% to 10.7% of the total  budget.  The board is continuing its investigations to try to determine  whether or not substantial savings might be made by revising  its insurance coverage and if  this proves possible the budget-  ted figures for insurance will  be reduced.  Capital expenditures, some of  which would have been covered  by Referendum No. 7, include  large sums of money required,  for .the new Secondary School  courses. The sum of $3,000,  which would otherwise have had  to be put on a non-shareable  referendum, has been included  for grounds development at West  Sechelt Elementary school. Capital expenditures now form 3.9%.  of the budget.-  The cost Of pupil transportation is higher,, due to the provision of' ferry transportation  for the students on Gambier Island, extra bus runs caused by  new school construction, and a  substantial increase in funds  provided, for extra-curricular  student travel. Due to this, the  board has had to, postpone the  provision, of transportation- 7 for  kindergarten pupils next fall.  Transportation costs comprise  6.1% of the total budget.  The budget also includes $2500  tp cover preliminary expenses  which might be involved if the  minister of education approves  the holding of a plebiscite on the  Regional College planned for  the Vancouver 'North Shore, in  which this district hopes to participate. *  "'  The experience of substantial  increases: in school' 'board budgets this year appears :to be  general. Neighboring and similar sized school districts face increases ranging from 20 to 30  percent.  MUCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  ' St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong *  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m. Matins  and 'Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communicn  Church School 11 a.m.  7  Installation of Church  Officers  Church of His Presence,  11:00 a.m., Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  3 p.m.  Evensong  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,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30. p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  .    Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  in Selma Park Community Hall message  ��^��  "Thus saith the Lord, let not  the wise man glory in his wisdom, neither let the mighty  man glory in his. might, let not  the rich man glory in his rich-.  es. But let him that -glorieth  glory in this, that he understand-  eth and knoweth me, that I am  the LORD.": Jer 9: 23, 24. These  words of the Lord through His  servant Jeremiah ought to be  carefully considered..  Ahithophel, King David's counsellor gloried in his wisdom,  but when another's counsel was  preferred to his, he hanged himself. 2 Sa. 17: 23. Goliath was a  giant boasting in his might,'but  David a shepherd boy slung a  stone at him^ and he sank to the  earth, and lost his head. .1 Sam.  17: 49-51. King Hezekiah gloried  in his wealth but lost it all to  the King- of Babylon. 2 Kings  20: 17.  To glory in understanding and  knowing,God is the most profitable attainment in this life and  i nthe next. Notice that Jesus'  disciples had to, have work done  in them" and for them before  they were able to understand  the Scriptures. Luke 24:45. We  must know and understand the  Word of God before we can understand and know the God of  the Word.  Paul knew and understood the  Word of God better than any  man for it was revealed to him.  Gal 1:12. He cried out in Phil.  3:10 "That I might know Him  in the power of His resurrection,  and the fellowship of His sufferings; being made conformable unto His death." Having  attained this he writes (Gal. 3:_  20) "I ani crucified with Christ,  nevertheless I live, yet not I,  but Christ liveth in me."  Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966.       5  'So the man who* is born again  by the Spirit of God understands  and knows God, "But the natur- ���  al man receiveth not the things  of the Spirit of God, for they are  foolishness unto him; neither  can he know them because they  are spirafeally diisceSrned." 1  Cor. 2: 14. "God forbid," says  Paul, "that I should glory, save  in the Cross of the Lord Jesus.  Christ.' Gal 6: 14. So we see  until there is a coronation day  in our lives when we crown Him  Lord of all, He can never be  Lord at all. ��� S. Cassells  NEWSPAPERS  STOLEN  About one week- ago three  Vancouver Province. delivery  packages of the daily \ paper  were stolen, from their recep--  tacle at the bus depot in Gibsons. The ROMP were notified  and are keeping a close tab on  the bus stop for any further  attempts.  SUNSHINE COAST blRECTORY  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use   :  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  ~ Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt   885-2151  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  ,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW,'LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  . Clearing. Blade  Phone 886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  -     BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TY  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mappr Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ��� TREE SERVICES #  FALLING  ���  TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR VIEW  '     All Work Insured  For information ...  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  -At the Sign of the Chevron  HUTS 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 ��� 888-9326  D. J. ROY, P. Eiiq. B.C.L.S.  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St. ���  Vancouver 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone  Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your  message   day   or  night  PLEASE  GIVE IT A TRY  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  &  SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box  417/���-Sechelt,  B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway ���  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes i park site  Phone  886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  .   requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  .Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���  Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS       ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425   L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  '    Phone 885-9666  What others are doing  Teh Campbell River students  will travel to other parts of  Canada in a party of 24 as part  of the .Canadian^ Centennial  Youth Travel program sponsored in B.C. by the provincial education department. There will  be 24 students from eastern  Canada visiting B.C.  * .    *       *   .  School Distrist 67, Ladysmith,  trustees spearheaded a resolution passed by Island trustees  that school referendums be abolished. The new policy accepted  by Island school trustees at a  recent Nanaimo meeting will be  passed on to the B.C. School  Trustees association asking that  it be incorporated in the Schools  act.  * *       *  Powell River's school board  referendum for $989,000 will be  placed before the public on Monday, Feb. 22, which includes an  administration office and library as well as a new school..  * *       *  Massey-Ferguson representatives appeared before Creston's  council with a leasing plan for  municipal machinery. Instead  of buying outright council would  operate on a lease plan. Creston council decided it would  give the plan some thought.  *  *  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  Barriere School District No.  25 is considering amalgamation  with Kamloops District. The  shuffle of rearranged school  programs which would affect  curriculums is causing trustees  t0 have a good look 7at the proposal.  ��� *        *'       *  ,Campbell River's school district budget shows a 16 percent  increase for this year.  GETS SHAKEN UP  Gunnar Roy Wigard, 19," of  Sechelt flipped his car over oh  the Sunshine Coast Highway at  about 8:30 p.m. last Friday  night about one-and-one-half  miles west of the Peninsula Hotel. Three other persons were in  the car. Fortunately the ROMP  report no one received injuries  beyond a shaking up. Damage  to the car amounted to $400.  ���' '  ������       '     y  SHED BURNED DOWN  Sunday's 6 p.m. fire alarm  was the result of Ed Burritt of  Gower Point Road burning an  old shed. Neighbors nearby not  knowing- it was a controlled fire  sounded an alarm. *     -    -  AN COMPOSITE view of the new  sidewalk recently completed  around the Gibson Memorial  park showing a great improvement in the appearance of the  corner.  Husband safe  An explosion and fire aboard  a ship, the West Star at Sarroeh,  harbor, Sardinia, caused anxious moments for Mrs. Donald  MacLean of Cemetery Road,  Gibsons, because her husband  was one of several British Columbians who had been sent to  bring the vessel to the west  coast.  Mr. MacLean left Gibsons  Boxing Day and Friday night of  last week while the ship was being fueled a pipe line broke,  flooding into the boiler room  and causing an explosion. Hugh  McKay, a Vancouver man, died  in the mishap and others were  burned.  Mrs. MacLean after considerable phoning received word that  Mr. MacLean would be home  Friday of this week. Beyond  that she has no knowledge of  how he fared in the accident.  LEAVE FOR NORTH  George and Mrs. Hunter left  Granthams Wednesday and  headed north after having been  residents of this area for the  last 19 years. They are building  . a trailer court in the Vanderhoof  . area.  A New Service for the Peninsula  ".'���'.-��� ��� -  NEW OR "Al" USED CARS OR TRUCKS DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR  INSTANT "ON THE SPOT" FINANCING  SAVE TRAVEL, TIME AND EXPENSE  Phone collect to  Mr. MICKEY COE  Bus. AM 6-7111  Res. BR 7-64JW  Sales Representative  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  5690 Granville St. (at 41st Ave.)  Vancouver 13, B.C.  FALCON    ��� FAIRLANE GALAXIE MUSTANG  THUNDERBIRD FORD TRUCKS "A-l" USED CARS  FOR    SALE  BUILDING SUPPLY BUSINESS  BUSINESS WITH EQUIPMENT, $8000 FULL PRICE ��� Plus Stock at Wholesale  Come in and fake advantage of our STOCK REDUCTION SALES  PAINTS ��� PLUMBING ��� ELECTRICAL, Etc  TANDUM FLAT DECK WITH DUMP ��� JAGAR CEMENT MIXER  Make us an offer ��� Both in Al shape  NEED A CARPENTER! Phone 886-7765  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd  Ph. 886-7765 ��� GIBSONS, B.C.  ElllJUH'lUU 6      Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966.  life** Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  NAPOLEON���By McBride  I NE_:P MOKS1HAH TWO CHICKENS? TV &  Tto90ENeB-9? YOU'VE eCTTA F.NP  ME ONE MORS RARE/ HAPOLEOH.'  SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK  ���?!."*_-���*���*='-.-���'���,  By R. J. SCOTT  PEDP1ER. JliU RUHi  - rKERO.EK_��� 01. Yt on.,  <A$OLME, Y1KE<;A.R AH& ��IVCER.  MOU.EHOXD l..QU)t)5 *ROK-fKEBACKC-  ���Arms ker,  . A <KlH_i  fHM WHI. K,  A* A WKIJK  fc��.o_H.  *^5ty POK'-f fit")  (AXmoSE.DOC.' S  /lid  iw  b-25  OK <HE FACE OF <H.5  Arf AYM. WOMAH DirtO-fES  5HE .$ OF MARRIAGEABLE.  A_iE.    /roxHOfAi  J>0 ARl.riClAl_-)_E-ft.  LO^E-fHEIRFl-f IF  -friE WEARER. CiAWJ  OR LOSES WEI-iKI" ?  A HAIR. Of  <V. BEARD.  WHISKER,  HAufiCAL.  EtfXER. OF  -fv.0 BARS  OR. RODS  EX-fEHDlN-i  OH EI-fHEP.  SIDEOF-THE.  BOWSPRVf,  ���fo SPREAP  -f_E JIB AH-  FJ-Ymq JIB  flUYS.  THIS IS A  FRAME up..  //  A PICTURE/THAT'S DEAR  ADDS   ATMOSPHERE"  _s_��___  HANG PICTURE AT OR  ABOVE EYE LEVEL  PHOTOS SHOULO BE  MATTED WITfi GLASS  IN NARROW FRAME  ^^. OIL PAINTINGS SHOULD  ~ &> BE FRAMED WITHOUT  GLASS-NO MAT  WATER COLORS SHOULD  BE MATTED AND  FRAMED WITH GLASS  <S>  TIE LOOP IN CENTER  SO PICTURE WILL  ALWAYS HANG STRAIGHT  TYPES  (ADOS  RKHNCSS-X  Centennial medallions available  Centennial medallions are now  available to the public, from  members of the Gibsons Rural  Area Centennial Committee.  The meeting on Thurs., Jan. 27,  agreed to place these on sale,  so that they may be' used as  gifts, memorials, or mailing  pieces, in honor of the 1966  centenary of the completion of  the province of British Columbia, by Vancouver Island joining the mainland, and of the  1967 centenary of the Canadian  Confederation.  These medalions, about the"  size of a Canadian dollar, are  gold in color, with the Confederation Centennial emblem  on one side, and the figures  100, with the British Columbia  floral emblem, the Dogwood, on  the other. Each is contained in  a stout, transparent envelope,  attached to a card, with a mailing envelope. These medallions  are priced at 50 cents, including sales tax. They may be  had from Mr. Ron Haig, Mrs.  Phyllis Hoops, Mr. C. P. Ballentine, Mrs. Bernice Chamberlin and Mrs. Dorothy Wortman,  Mr. Pat Quarry.  The committee, in reviewing  progress with their community  project, the development of  playing fields on .the upper  half of the Memorial Park,  have appointed two -members,  Mr. Pat Quarry and Mr. Ballentine, to meet with members  of the Kiwanis Club and the  park trustees, to discuss further efforts. This park, when  completed, will be available  for use by the entire communi-  Mashneeps on menu  Celebrating the 247th anniversary of the poet Robert  Burns, a program will be held  for the 18th consecutive year,  on Feb.  5, at 8 p.m.  in Port  Mellon's Community Hall.  The program, under direction  of Ernie Hume, will begin with  piping in the haggis, led by  Robert MacDonald, Vancouver.  Traditional Scottish songs,  The Road to the Isles, The Isle  of Mull, and The Auld House  will be sung by the Port Mellon  Choral group, with Mrs. E.  Sherman leading.  After Selkirk Grace, led by  Mr. James Swan, a typical  Scottish menu of haggis, mash-  neets (turnips), chappit tatties  (mashed potatoes), sliced ham,  potted head, sour milk scones  and bannocks, oat cakes,  cheese, Tremlin Tarn (jello)  and whippit cream will be served to the expected 200 guests.  A spiel to the haggis will be  offered by Mr. V. C. Wilson,  of Sechelt.  Mother of Year sought  Annual search for an "FTD  Canadian Mother of the Year"  is now underway.  The search, conducted by the  Florists' Transworld Delivery  Association is made not only to  find a truly outstanding Canadian mother, but to help bring  recognition to every deserving  community.  Mothers are nominated by  anyone ��� friend, relative or  acquaintance ��� who feels she  deserves reward for her devotion to her family, friends, community or country. The nominations are reviewed by a select  panel of judges.  The mother considered by the  judges to be the most deserving is then brought to Ottawa  where she is feted by the nation's business, social and political leaders. She is honored  by the prime minister, the  leader of the opposition, senators, cabinet ministers, the governor general and his wife, and  members of parliament.  Past winners have included:  Mrs. Lilliam Spiess, Toronto,  for her devotion to wards of  the Children's Aid Society and  for making over 600 toys at her  own expense for boys and girls  in Children's AW and Infant  Homes in Toronto; Dr. Breg  Degroot, Regina, for founding  the Harrow DeGroot School for  intellectually - handicapped children; Mrs. Winnifred Gutsell,  Toronto, for mothering over 25  foster children while caring for  two sons of her own and still  finding time for oil painting,  dress-making, even carpentry;  Madame Charles Edouard  Desceules, Chicoutimi North,  for giving many hours to  church and charity while taking  care of her own 15 children.  . Mrs. Mildred Gottfriedsen,  Indian mother of 11 from the  Kamloops Indian Reserve, became FTD Mother of the Year  for 1964. In 1965, Weyburn, Saskatchewan was successful in  finding the Canadian Mother of  the Year. Mrs. Henriette Van  Der Breggen among the citizens of the community.  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  ty, and will fill a greatly desired requirement, not only for  young people, but as development progresses, for all people.  A report of the recent meeting of the Gibsons and area Central Celebrations Committee  was presented by Mr. Quarry,  and the committee noted with  regret the resignation of Mr.  Dave Hopkin as chairman of  that body, recognizing the efficient and imaginative work  done by him with that committee for the 1965 July 1 celebration.  . Centennial Calendars, good  through 1966 and 1967 have sold  well, and those still in the  hands of the above committee  members are available at the  same price of $1. They can be  obtained at the Coast News office also.  A report from the treasurer  indicated the receipt of the  first of three payments from  the provincial and federal governments towards their grants  for the Park Project, $821.13,  including the Soames Point  grant had been received.  Mrs. Hoops offered the use  of her recreation room for further meetings of this committee, a much appreciated gesture. Mrs. Chamberlin, who  has been the hostess for past  year, received the warm thanks  of the committee for her generosity.  Thunderstorms occur most  frequently in Canada on the  southern prairies and in southern Ontario, an average of 20  to 30 days with thunderstorms  each May-September period.  Phone 886-2622  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  N  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  READY  MIX  P & W DEVE^PMENT CO.  Ph. 886 9857 ��� Gibsons  WATER HOOK-UPS!  Residents in West Sechelt requiring water hookup from house to main and complete plumbing  services and installation phone���  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  ...       ,        ._ .   . t   ^  ' DAVIS BAY ROAD ��� Ph. 885-2116  SAFE AND WARM  thanks to  ESSO OIL HEAT  Esso Oil Heat is your surest way to a warm, pleasant  home. And there's a safe, dependable Esso fuel that's  exactly right for your heating unit. Whether you use a  space heater, floor furnace or automatic furnace, your  Imperial Esso Agent can introduce you to a wonderful'  world of warmth. He'll help you spend a comfortable,  carefree winter.  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  DAN WHEELER, Agent  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 886-9663  ALWAYS LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST BILL NORTHWOOD  by   FRASER WILSON  Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966. .    "7  GLAD \0u DROPPED AROUND, BILL1"  SOMETHING! WANTTOSHOW YOU/  SEE THAT BURNER? IT'LL BE  GONE IN THREE WEEKS  YOU BET/ WE'RE CONVERTING TO  USE OUR WASTE. CHIPS, SLABS,  EDGINGS CAN ALL BE USED  NOWADAYS/  YOU'RE RIGHT, OLIE,^  NO USE WASTING "  MATERIAL YOU HAVE  T0PAYSWMPA6EF0RI  Pender  soars  The taming of a doe  it warm. Pete just couldn't believe his eyes, but there they  were, having apparently been  there all night.  It appeared to ��� Pete that his  dog must have been up this  trail after rabbits, and came  across" the mother deer, who  had given birth to the baby  shortly before, and when the  dog came along, ran away,  leaving its offspring, expecting  to return after V the dog had  gone. The young doe, which  was the size of a small fox  terrior, apparently didn't have  the strength to follow its mother, just stayed, evidently, where  she was born, and the airdale  I John Hind SmHhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ,      Res.  886-9949  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  FUN FOR All  Thurs, Feb. t  8 p.m.  SHARP  DOOR PRIZE  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  ���  ���/������  who had apparently taken pity  on the offspring stayed with it  all night.  As Pete said it was such a  fantastic situation, that he  could hardly believe his eyes.  However he picked up the  youngster, and carried it back  to the truck, and placed it .on  a bunch of sacks, along with  the dog, and made for home.  Needless to say, his family was  delighted to get the- dog back  and naturally took a great  shine to the new addition to  the family. Now, however, the  great problem, facing the family, was how to keep the youngster alive.  About half way to Quesnel  lived an oldtimer, who kept  goats, so Pete decided to pay  him a visit. After hearing the  story, the oldtimer gave him  a mother goat with ample milk  to spare. Arriving home the  family started feeding the  youngster with a baby's bottle,  and much to the delight of the  whole family it took to it like  a duck to water.  It grew until it weighed 100  pounds, during which time it  was the constant companion of  the dog and.cat, all three sleeping in a shed at the back of  the house.' Every, morning the  dog and its mate would chase  each other around the house  until exhausted, then the, deer  .would, .stand, over, the cat and  give her a morning "licking"  bath. The cat seemed to enjoy the ordeal, as seen by the  snapshot   attached.  It is a strange fact, that occasionally some animals,  though born wild, become  domesticated. In this 'case,  when the deer reached maturity, it had become so tame.that,  any member, of tlie family could  pet it like the dog, but would  have, nothing to do with strangers. As a matter of fact the  the family had difficulty in'  keeping it out of .the house, always taking' advantage, when  the back door- was open.  One day a strange dog came  into the property, and instead  of running away, cornered him"  near the woodshed and let fly  his front hoofs like a jackham-  mer. You can guess what happened to the dog, without going into details.  As time went on, the deer  used .to wander away from the  home for short periods. On one  of these occasions the dog disappeared also, and when Pete  started to look for them, he  found both together, the deer  lyng down and the dog licking  a   bullet   wound   in  the neck.  CONTINUED  FROM  PAGE   1  out at the back of the base  part of the ear.  After Pete got her home, he  found that she had been shot  with a .22 bullet, entering the  back of the neck, and coming  deer recovered completely,  partly due perhaps on account  of the dog religously giving the  wound a licking every morning.  However, the bullet had apparently severed the tendon of  the ear, causing it to remain  hanging down, while the other  remained in a natural position.  Eventually Pete and his family moved away from the district, so much to the sorrow  of the whole family, the deer  had to be left to its own resources: Two years later, Pete  visited the old homestead, and  low and behold the old friend  of the family came running out  of the woods at the back of the  homestead to meet the pickup  and family that she knew so  well, one ear up and the other  still  hanging down.  This is a fantastic wild life  story that only one could believe after being at the scene  and seeing the photo printed  above.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  WIENER   BEAN   SANDWICH  Each year "millions of Can-"  adians eat their meals on-the-  go in the shade of trees, in the  country or by the edge, of the  waterways or in a hurry to be  on the move. A poll of the most  popular foods would probably  give wieners and beans a good  lead.  Here is a sandwich" filling  'suggestionOf or these good on-  the-go. foo.ds. Open and drain  a 16-ounce can bf wieners and  beans. Slice, the wieners and  blend in 2 teaspoons each of  minced- onion and prepared  horseradish. Then add 1 teaspoon of prepared mustard and  make up 10 sandwiches.  ��� For an extra hearty breakfast on cold mornings treat a  plain ham or cheese sandwich  to a coating of egg and milk  mixture and fry to a golden .  brown crispness. Add a glass  of juice and a cup of hot coffee  or glasses of milk . . . and  everyone will start the day  brightly.  Breakfast skippers often become between-meal nibblers  and spoil their good intentions  to cut calorie intake. It's better to eat some breakfast . . .  perhaps a raw egg beaten into  a glass of orange juice and  served with a buttered roll . . .  than to miss breakfast and eat  sweet snacks when energy lags  before lunch time.  THE 10th MEMBER  Henry Hinz of Gibsons Bakery has been named as the  tenth director of Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce.  Ron Haig; Royal Canadian Le-  ��*ion provincial official is president and Percy Lee, of Gibsons  5-10-15   store   is   vice-president.  PASSES   MATE   EXAM  Congratulations are forthcoming to Mr. James B. Allen  of Hopkins Landing on having  successfully passed his examination for mate on the B.C.  Ferries.  CUFFLINK   FOUND  A cufflink found in the snow  near the Elphinstone Co-op  store just before Christmas has  been turned in to the Coast  News office. Its owner 'can  claim it on identification.  Big Boat showin March  Pender Harbour's Future  Teachers, Bonnie Lee and Mike  Foley, left Thursday morning  for a two day conference at  U.B.C.  Last Saturday our teams  went to Vananda ��� the boys  won and even though a lot of  effort was put forth our girls  were just beaten.  Last, but likely, not least in  parents' minds, report cards  are now out.���Dale Cameron  The digger wasp lays its eggs  on tarantulas, which serve as  food for the young wasp.  The biggest boat and sport  show in B..C. history drops  anchor in Vancouver, March 11  to 20. The Sunshine Coast will  be featured there with a double  booth which will be sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Tourist  association.  The Vancouver Boat, Sport,  Travel and Trailer Show will  be a colorful extravaganza of  exhibits and educational displays encompassing 112,000  square feet in four buildings  on the Pacific National Exhibition grounds.  It will be the biggest annual  show at the P.N.E. outside of  the   Fair  itself,  and  will   fea-  A new road?  A strong. drive for complete  rebuilding and re-organization  of the Sunshine Coast highway  to 50 mph standards, will be  advocated .on the floor of the  legislature in Victoria.  Tony Gargrave, MLA, said  that the rebuilding of this highway would cut the travel time  from Powell River to Vancouver to four hours. This four  hour travel time, based on two-  hour ferry schedules, plus later  evening trips on the Langdale-  Horseshoe Bay run, would solve  some of the delays . on this  route, Gargrave said. He envisioned a new location for the  highway 101 that, avoided  "schools and communities, with  feeder routes into the new highway. The existing road should  be; improved for local traffic,  he added.  336 attend  To date 22 Adult Education  classes, with a total enrolment  of 335 students, operated during  the fall session, 1965, Sechelt  District School Board has learned.  This year, Adult Education  would like to sponsor a pilot  plain in tutorial service to secondary school students, if approved, it is hoped to be able  to evaluate the results in June.  Total receipts from classes to  date have been approximately  $2400 and expenses have been  approximately $2900 which includes salaries, advertising,  equipment for such courses as  ceramics, lapidary and documentary films. Government  grants have not yet been announced, but the service may  collect approximately $800.  The printed word is more reliable than the spoken word  and it cannot be refuted because it is easily available for  re-checking. More accurate in-.  formation is, obtained by reading than listening.  ture a free aquatic entertainment in a 50,000 gallon pool in  the Agrodome building.  The Marine Dealers Association of B.C. and the Marpole-  Richmond Sportsmen's Association are joint sponsors of tho  show, which has attracted exhibits from all of the major  pleasure craft and engjne  manufacturers in Canada and  the U.S.  Show buildings include the  north end of the Forum, the  Showmart and Foods Buildings  and the Agrodome.  The show .opens .at 6 p.m.  Friday, March 11, running  through 11 p.m. Exhibit hours  :On Saturdays and Sundays  throughout the 10-day run are  from 1 p.m. to 11 p.m. Exhibit  hours weekdays are 6 to 11  p.m.  The Agrodome pool show; is  at 8:30 p.m. week nights, 4  p.m. and. 8:30 p.m. Saturdays  and 4 p.m. Sundays.  Persons having good slides of  the area and desire to lend them  for the purpose of having them  displayed at the show SCTA  booth can make arrangements  with Kay Butler of Kay Butler  Realty in Gibsons. Sunshine  Coast visitors to Vancouver  should not forget .to take in  this event when they visit the  metropolis.  Used  OUTBOARD.  '65���6 H.P. MERC. $248  '65���9.8 H.P. MERC. $318  '55���16 H.P. MERC.  with control $88  2 ONLY '61���45 H.P. MERCS  $275 each or both for $500  USED  EVINRUDE CONTROLS  1 Single $25���1 Double $35  A FEW NEW 1965 MERCS  LEFT AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA  PARK  Phone 883^2248  Elderly Citizens Housing  Mfifiliiig, Fri., Feb. 4  7:30  P.m.  WILSON CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  To hear progress report by Canon Allan Greene  Representatives from  all, organizations . invited : to attend  Port Mellon Industries  Credit Union  GIBSONS OFFICE HOURS  Tuesday ��� 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.  Friday ��� 5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  PORT MELLON OFFICE HOURS  Wednesday ��� 5:30 fo 8:30 p.m.  Thursday ��� 9:30 a.m. fo 12:30 p.m,  I  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, AB.G  DEALERS FOR:  pm canadien, Mcculloch, homelite, stihl & pioneer chain saws  A complete stock of machines and parts  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-9626 Thefts solved  Two adults and one juvenile  have appeared in magistrate's  court, the juvenile on theft  charges and the adults on receiving counts. The thefts amounting to ��� roughly $50 were  from parked cars. The juvenile  was found delinquent and given  a trree months probation sentence.  The two adults, Tommie William Werner, 18, and Chester  Grant Shearer, 19, of Rocky  Mountain House, Alberta, were  found guilty of receiving the  articles stolen by the juvenile  and were sentenced to one day  in jail each.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  COOKBOOK  The Auxiliaries fo Sf. Mary's  Hospital Cook Book is now  available.  Phone 885-2870  or look in local stores   :  ..i  CLASSES FOR  EXPECTANT PARENTS  Health Unit ��� Olbsons  MARCH 1 to APRIL 12  7:30 P.m.  For registration and further  information phone your doctor or health unit.  8       Coast News, Feb. 3, 1966.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  lona Strachan of the Ladies  League led the way for the gals  with 751 (263, 259). Red Robinson bowling in. the Ball & Chain  League rolled 783 (325).  League Scores:  Ladies: lona; Strachan 751  (263, 259)..  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  648 (269), Jean Eldred 308, Jean  Robinson 269.  Pender: Ron Pockrant 710,  Sonny Scoular 673 (277), Dennis  Gamble 689, John Divall 669,  Muriel Cameron 558.  Sechelt Commercial: Eileen  Evans 674 (264) i Red Robinson  01 (289), Orv Moscrip 302.  Sports Club: Joan Cunningham 747 (349), Pete Jorgensen  630, lona Strachan 264, Dorothy  Smith 284.  Ball & Chain: Red Robinson  783 (325), Bob Janis 282, Roy  Hutton 293.  School Leagues  Seniors: Alan Hemstreet 439  (271), Rick. Simpkins 432 (233),  Linda McKinnell 330  (229).  Juniors: Laurie Allan 258  (151), Ken Akeson 258, Billy  Nestman 253 (158).  E &/BE BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: H. Wright 543,  V. Azyan 525 (233), A. Johnson  517,  L.  Campbell 603,  M.  Lee  631 (256),' I. Jewitt 587 (244).  .Gibsons B: Herring Strippers  ���"2702   (983).   J.   Davies   605,   F.  Nevens 660 (255), D. Crosby 291  J. Lowden 256, K: Herman 242.  . ladies ��� Wed.:   Lucky   Strikes  J.J229   (790).   V.   Wilson  511,   M.  _2_ee 561, E. Pilling 505.  Teachers Hi: Mix Ups 2753  (951). F: Reynolds 665 (240, 245)  D. McCauley 624.  ''Commercials: Alley Cats 2687  (985). J. Marshall 633, H. Jor-  gehson>653 (248), H. Inglis 623,  SigRise 601>, ,  '���'��� Port������' Mellon: Drifters 2771  (1080). T. Greig 649 (255), C.  Sheppard 674 (308), F. Gallier  671 (257), G. Musgrove 640 (273)  Ball ..Chain: Man O' War  2564 (951). M. Jay 250, L. Carroll 639, C. McGivern 645, R.  Taylor 263.  JradarntA' Wayne Wright 283  (162), Brian McKenzie 240,  Marylynn Musgrove 222, Colleen Husby 271 (142), Greg Har-  r3sorr'230, Milce Musgrove 217.  SOCCER     Halfmoon Bay  A five goal outburst in '. the  second half carried the Peninsula. Rangers to a 7-1 triumph  over the North Shore Warriors  in Richmond League soccer action in Sechelt Sunday.  Ted Joe and brother Frank  accounted for all five goals in  the half with three and two respectively.  The Warriors had opened the  v scoring in the early minutes of  the first half and held the lead  until the 30 minute mark when  outside right Bennie Pierre  equalized. Herb August scored  what proved to be the winner  in the waning minutes of the  half with a blistering drive high  in the right corner.  For the Rangers the win was  their 11th in 13 starts this season. Carriers will play host to  the Rangers this Sunday in Vancouver.  WELCOME CAFE  Under New Management  Mrs. Hazel Wallis fakes this opportunity to thank  all her customers for their patronage in the past  and sincerely hope they will continue to support  fhe new owner Stella Brown.  There will- be a film show for  all soccer players, club officials,  parents and all others interested in attending at 7:30 p.m.  Saturday, Feb. 5 in the Roberts Creek Community Hall. An  excellent variety of films will  be shown, including the following: 1962 World Soccer Cup,  played in Chile; Sun Tournament of Soccer Champions 1964,  Div. 6 final; Out of the Witches  Kitchen of Football. A 7silver  collection will be taken up to  cover the rental costs of these  films.  We have been notified that our  registered Div. 4 and 6 teams  have been accepted into the  Provincial Cup playdowns. The  draw to decide our Division  champions is as follows:  February 12:  1:30, Div. 6: Roberts Creek  vs. Sechelt Res.  2:30, Div. 4: Sechelt Res. vs.  Roberts Creek.  February 19:  1:30, Div. 6: Gibsons Canfor  vs. winner of Feb. 12 game  2:30,  Div.  4:   Sechelt  Legion  vs.  Gibsons United.  February 26:  2:30:  Division 4 Final.  Air games are to be played at  Hackett Park. Our Division  champions will meet Powell River before March 20 at a location still to be decided.  SOCCER RESULTS  Division 6, '     <~  Sechelt Res. 1, Gibsons Legion 0. ���  .   ��� . /  Gibsons Canfor 2, Rob. Creek  c Tigers 0.  Division 4 :      ���  Sechelt Legion 3, Rob. Creek  Wanderers 0.  Gibsons United 5, Sech. Res.  1.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Division 6  Sech. Res. vs. Gibsons Canfor (1:30).  Rob. Ck. Tigers vs. Madeira  Park Rangers. (1:00).  Division 4  Sechelt. Res. vs Sechelt Legion (3:15).  Rob. Ck. Wanderers vs. Mad.  Pk. Kickers (2:00).  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Cliff Connor is under observation in the Heather Pavilion  of the Vancouver General Hospital. Mrs. Connor and Mary  were in Vancouver to visit him  this week.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Schutz from  Squamish, with Marianne, Carolyn, Jimmy and Vicky, were  back visiting old friends in the  Bay last weekend. They were  guests of the Doug Foleys.  /Michael Foley attended the  Future Teachers' Conference -at  UBC last week. Mike, an enthusiastic athlete who plans a future in physical education, skipped the hootenanny on Saturday  night to attend thehockey game  between UBC and the University  of Saskatchewan. He got a closer view of the game than he anticipated, for immediately on  arrival, he was pressed into  service as a goal judge.  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse spent  last weekend visiting her cousin  Arnold Fraser, who is teaching  at Powell River.  At a meeting of the Redrooffs  Road Centennial Committee on  Jan. 25, with Canon Alan  Greene in the chair, it was unanimously agreed to collaborate  with the Sechelt Centennial  committee in the building of a  library at Sechelt. A canvass of  the area carried out by the  members of the committee  showed an overwhelming major  ity of the residents in favor of  supporting the library project. .  The Halfmoon Bay Centennial  committee also agreed to support the Sechelt Library as their  project at a recent public meeting.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons, B.C.���WARM AND WELCOME���Ph. 886:2827  EVENING SHOW, 8 p.m. ��� SATURDAY, 2 p.m.'& 8 p.m.  THURS.,   FRI.,  SAT.  ��� FEBRUARY  3,  4 &  5  Ingrid  Bergman,   Rex  Harrison,  Shirley  MacLaine  YELLOW ROLLS R0YCE  ADULT ENTERTAINMENT  MON.,  TUES.,  WED.  ��� FEBRUARY 7,  8 & 9  Tita  Finch,  Rita Trushingham  GIRL WITH THE GREEN EYES  RESTRICTED ��� No admittance to persons under age 18  L_____s__a  I YALENTINES DAY j  ��2 _-  | February 14             ��  I GET YOUR VALENTINE HERE      J  | VALENTINE BOOKS FOR BOYS AND GIRLS          J  ���� Spring has arrived on the Sunshine Coast   ,    ���. .'  %  I SKIPPING ROPES ��� JACKS & MARBLES           I  1 .   ���. o yy    ":.0y."     .   1  | Gilmore's Variety Shop   I  I SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9343                        1  dC^C^ * ���'-' ��� ' ��� ��� ���  afflie  ial Opening  SATURDAY, FEB. 5  Opposite Peninsula Motors on the Highway at Sechelt  Free Coffee and Doughnuts  MOVIE NEWS I   E & M GROCERY & CONFECTIONERY  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Adventures of a Rolls-Royce  and its various owners give  Jeanne Moreau, Rex Harrison,  Ingrid Bergman, Shirley MacLaine, George Scott, Alain  Delon and Omer Shariff plenty  of scope in this Panavision and  Metrocolor feature at Gibsons  Twilight theatre Thursday, Friday and Saturday.' To suggest  {hat Art Carney also has his  part in the unfolding story adds  to the attraction. A swimming  party, the Ascot races some'  erratic driving make this an  interesting film.  The Girl with Green Eyes  with Peter Flinch and Rita  Tushingham who starred in A  Taste of Honey, give another  sterling performance in a tender and poignant romance. It  is filmed entirely in Ireland  and has in its cast many of  the players who took part in  Tom Jones, turned qut t_y tho  same company, Lopert Pictures  Wife Preservers  WE WELCOME OUR STEADY CUSTOMERS  1 CENT SALE  WIMP  Phone 886-2572  Fasten wooden shelves and racks  lo inside of cupboard doors fo hold  small supplies and equipment.  THURS., FRI., SAT. ONLY  Buy a Dress at regular price, buy another  SAME PRICE for 1 Cent  nft\nim\MittiiUMiM ;pin__nn._.m.im__^^  1       BUY A SKIRT REGULAR       |       f     SPECIAL BLOUSE RACK       j  I Another for 1 cent |      j    Buy 1 get another for 1c     ��  1   BUY A SUIT '��� Get 1 or 2   1      % BRAS ��� GIRDLES 1  |      DRESSES Same Value 1c      ��      j    Buy 1 get another for 1c     ��  BUY A COAT - GET A SUIT SAME VALUE lc  THIS IS YOUR CHANCE TO BUY QUALITY GOODS     LESS  THAN MANUFACTURERS PRICE  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  NEXT TO THE BANK OF MONTREAL


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