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Coast News Jan 7, 1965

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Array _      (f  ,    GOLDEN CUP AWARE)  y   COFFEE  /.   " at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE" & MOTEL  Gibsons'��� Ph.  886-9815  P#**_te&*$ Library,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published' in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 1, January 7, 1965,  7c per copy  In the good old summer time  <t tr j \r  '( .  Praise from public  i ^wt_ri  ���  ��GAS AMD OIL. #8,00.    TACKLE. ���23.05'.    BEVERAGES, ��12.50.   FENDER, SPRINGS AND TOIL PIPE  3R_SS?-^-3^^  Cold, white and woolly!  -  DECEMBER,  196.  1964 TOTALS  t                                                     V  Normal           Extremes  Annual  Normal          Extremes  Total Rainfall *  2.22"  8.14"            12.29"  ('62)  54.04"  62.60"          77.68"  C61)  Total Snowfall  47.8"  4.0"             47.8"  (*64)  60.8"  29.9"           60.8"  CM)  Days with Snow  11  4                  11  ('64)  21  12                34  CSS)  Days-with Rain,  9  18                   24  <*52)  150  146    -          183  CM)  Highest ^Temperature  47  52                  58  .('63)  ������  Lowest Temperature  8  20                    8      '  C64)  -  Mean Temperature  33  37                   33  ('64)  47  48                52  C58)  ���  42  ('58)  46  C55)  Days with Frost  22  14                   22  ('64)  93  65                 93  C64)  Im .spite of severe, snowstorms  leaving great" depth in some  places commendation for the  work done by hydro, phone, roads  municipal maintenance men, ser-  viceystations and others!, involved .in keeping things moving has  , been .consistent. .  '   ' '  '" Something unusual for -the Sunshine Coast area appears in an  advertisement on an inside page  in which Marvin Volen hires out  his ; services a��d^ equipment for  the clearing of, snow fr_om roofs.  Some older _ places - have shown  sign's of collapsing -and some  sheds and disused places have  collapsed under -the, - weight of  heavy wet snow.,., " .*'  , The roads department continued Its- good work in "keeping the  main road artery .clear and Se-  'chelt Motor- Transport reports  practically no difficulty in maintaining schedules. B.C. Ferries  were forced to cancel three runs  on New Year's Day owing to the  severe   blow   that "affected   the  area between Horseshoe Bay and  Bowen Island.  Hydro and phone employees  and at times top brass have set  to and worked long hours to keep  lines of communication open. As  an example hydro employees  greeted the New Year hard at  work in various sections of the  coastal area, including the Clow-  hom line. The two system transmission and distribution each required attention at varied times.  Some areas had blackouts lasting hours but eventually power  was turned on. One angle which  was unexpected arose from the  fact that some of the hydro staff  decided to take their holidays  over the festive season which left  staffs shorthanded most of the  time. Telephone linemen had a  repeat performance, similar to  that of hydro men and were out  long hours repairing breaks in  lines.  Royal Canadian Mounted Police  at Sechelt and Gibsons reported  Horvath school  board chairman  Lang and Benner sworn  . _��.-__-.<_  *���*  t-   'j ,^���^^ -~ .-'      _ .s."     --.      '?  \.     i  Trustee Joseph Horvath was  elected chairman of Sechelt District School Board at its first  meeting of the year, Monday in  its Gibsons board room. Trustee  Mrs. Celia Fisher was named  vice-chairman.' Trustee W. P.  Malcolm, the'only-new member  of-the board was" sworn in and  "seated.  hour Secondary school had been  accredited. This means that the  school is granted the privilege of  recommending students for credit in university entrance subjects in June." Students thus recommended in any subject need  not write write the department  examination in!that subject.  - To be accredited a school must  a quiet period where New Year  celebrating'' was involved. Beyond minor ��� accidents' such as  cars ending up in a ditch' due to  road conditions, police had lit- ��  tie to report. *  Port Mellon's  snowfall so far ,  this   winter   has   totalled   106.5  inches of snow with about half of ���  that falling during the recent series   of   snowstorms.   During  the.,  recent    stormy   period   various '  roofs of buildings at Port Mellon ,  had to be cleared off and in one  or two  cases  of  storage  sheds  there were' minor collapses.  C. B. Davies; resident manag-'"-  er reported that the construction*;  work   was  not  delayed  by  they  weather and that it was expected that the'new installations will -  be .operative before the end of,  January which1 is ahead of earlier predictions.  Mr. Davies said he appreciated the way in which the roads department kept ".highways open  and that the department had done  a wonderful job. To help out employees over the holiday period  CFP organized bus runs from"  Sechelt to Port'Mellon using two *  buses at times to enable staffs  to get to the plant.  Port Mellon's snowfall was 8.8  for November,  80.7 for, December and 17 inches up to 8 a.m.  Jan.  5.  The  daily  fall  at'Port,  Mellon    during    recent    storms '  were: Dec. 28, 6 inches; 29th, six  inches;   30th,  nine  inches;   31st,  10 inches;  Jan.1 1, three inches;  Jan. 3, 11 inches; .Jan. 4, three  inches and Jan. 5, another three -  inches making a total of 51 inches for that, period. *    .,   .  According to the records pos- -  sessed by^ R.  F.  Kennett,   offi- y  .. Nejrl^i,elected/councillors, 'Bpn  Lang and Joseph Benner. were  swdrnin, at Monday, night's .meeting of ^Sethelt's municipal ^council "with; Mrs'. Christine. Johnston,  chairmati, looking on while Clerk  TedfKayher performed the cere,  mony. The Monday night meeting is called for under the municipal act, which makes it mandatory: tHat councils hold the first  meeting :of the year on the first  Monday in January.  Lateryin the meeting Councillor I_ang;,was appointed as chair-  many of ; the roads, parks and  beaches and to sit .with Councillor William Swain on the Airport  Management committee' composed of; fme-nibers of Gibsons" and  Sechelt 'councils -and 'private  members. *     > .  Councillor Benner was given  the chairmanship of community  services >, and recreation. Chair-,  manships carried over included  Councillor " Bernel Gordon, as ,  finance and licenses and fire,  health-and airport for Councillor  William Swain.'  A letter from the H. A. Roberts real1 estate firm in Vancou-~  ver noted , that -residents of Sechelt had defeated the plebiscite  to' purchase park land at" Porpoise-Bay and stated that it', had  given* Sechelt first chance at  buying the land at a reduced  price. The letter added the land  whs now "on the open market.  Sechelt Volunteer Fire department wrote council on financial  matters respecting - the ��� fire' de��.  partment and asked.that it desir-  ed to place 'the problem before -  council at the next regular meeting. When the fire department  asked that a councillor be appointed an honorary member of  the department, Councillor William Swain was selected for the  post.    t. .  Cars collide  An RCMP car driven by Const.  Peter Grabowski was ��� involved  in' a head-on collision .on the S  turn on'Port Mellon Highway on  Dec. 30 at about 2:45 p.m. Gra-  bowsky was approaching a snow-  plow which was working ' the  other side of the highway when  a car appeared from behind the  plow and was unable to get back,  resulting in the head-on collision.  Driver of the other car was  George Levinsky of Aldergrove  with the B.C. Bridge company  at Port Mellon. The road was at  the time in a slippery state.  p,%**^***g^  ., Council decided - to sign f the  lease 'for the 'airplane float at  Porpoise Bay on the understanding that the float will be renewed  as it is now in a waterlogged condition. The lease for three years  at $1 a year covers a 10 x 50  foot float which will be used by  air traffic only. : -,,.  A bill covering an amount t of  about $400 from Roy Bolderson,  village maintenance man drew  considerable comment resulting  in council desiring to have Mr.  Bolderson appear before a/special meeting, on Wednesday at  which it will be explained to him  that he is not ~ entitled to incur  any expense which has not been  authorized by council. The. bill  concerned snow removal during  recent storms., There was { also  the matter of a sign notifying the  public about dumping at the garbage dump. As the dump is .not  for the public, the sign was .re-  ,. garded as. being unwarranted and  Big fashion  show planned  The Truck Loggers' Fashion  Show will be open to the general  public for the first time ,in the .  history of the convention" this  year, Chairman George Clarke  announces.  Long the social feature of the j  convention for delegates wives "  "*Jie Fashion Show has been mov "-'  ed from the Bayshore -Inn to the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre be- "���  cause ofthe huge expected regis-  tration at the convention Jan- '���  uary 13-15. '  The Fashion Show will be held'  January 14, starting at 1 p.m.  with a buffet luncheon in the  foyer .of the Queen Elizabeth. '  The show, produced and commentated by Jean Cannem, will ���  feature Mexican fashions to tie  in with the two tickets to Mexico  ��� to be given away during the  afternoon. Clothes will be sup-  piled by the Merchants of Park  Royal.' As always, each guest  -will receive a mystery gift when  leaving the theatre.  "Last year we had 800, but  this time we can cater to 1200,  so we have decided to open up  our show to the public," Mr.  Clarke said. "Because this is *  the highlight of the year for so -  many of- our out-of-town delegates' wives we go all-out to  make it a fun-filled afternoon."  Tickets; can be . reserved    by  phoning CY 9-9111.  , when 'it settled^ down were con-  should not Save been put up..At / struction of a one-room school  __. ___-. ,_���_ x>-, .    fo_ port\Mellon and\a two-room  addition for Langdale .sc_fool.  It was also decided that meetings to explain referenda five  and six covering a total of $368,-  900 most of which will be shareable with the department of education. These meeting places  and dates are:  Gibsons, School Hall, 8 p.m.,  Jan. 11.  Madeira Park,-Pender Harbour  Secondary School, 7:30 p.m. Jan.  12.  Sechelt, Activity room, 8 p.m.  Jan. 14y .  Langdale School, 7:30 p.m.,  Jan. 14.  It was also announced at the  board meeting that Pender Har-  the same time Mr. Bolderson was  complimented on the storm work  he had done. Mr. Bolderson is  working on a limited budget of  $100 a month and this was regarded as his limit without auth--  ority.  Mr. Raynor, village clerk' explained to council the tangle, that  has arisen over exempted municipal license plates for certain,  types of cars. Through an Inadvertent error, information ' had  been given the public that these.  exemption plates were free. At-  the same time councils have been  authorized to charge $2 per plate.  Mr. Raynor thought the public  should be informed of the error  and that a charge of $2 would be  made.  A small shed with a stovepipe  chimney was drawn to the attention of council by the fire 'chief  and council decided to look into  it to see if any regulations were,  affected. It was regarded, as a  fire hazard.  Due to the fact Tom Lamb, as- .-  sistant to the village clerk in the  office, will not be available during February as the result of ill- -  ness, the chairman, Mrs. "Johnston _tnd the clerk will select tem  porary help for that period.  The Recreation Commission's  financial statement for the year,  read to council, showed a surplus  of $213 after expenditures totalling $943. Final reading was given the bylaw covering municipal  trade licenses for the year.  ���_������ ++*****+*  standard cf equipment, an adequate library, and have- achieved a high standard in recent department examinations.  For the student in iGrade XI or  XII on university program recommendation is a privilege and  not a right. It must be earned  by achieving a better than average standing and by showing  diligence in study in a subject  throughout the entire school  year. The attitude and attendance of the student is considered  well as his achievement.  .??J^H   "cial weather j^erveryfor,  -good^Hbwefs coastal ararlfife last _  the  as  Sprng soon!  Unless for some important reason it is postponed,.'the Players'  Club will meet at the Roberts  Creek hall on Jan. 10 when the  subject under .discussion will be  the early spring. show..The same  holds true for the auxiliary meeting in Earl Haig camp on. Jan. 11.  TOUQUE FOUND  ; A black, yellow and white  .. touque' was brought into the  Coast NeWs office. The owner  can claim it during business  hours.  Trustees to  inform PTA  To co-operate with the School  Board, Gibsons PTA has postponed its January program on  counselling and will invite the  trustees to explain the Jan.. 16  referenda ' instead.   -  Two trustees will be present,  also Mr. P. Wilson, the secretary-  treasurer, and Mr. Porter, the  maintenance supervisor who will  have the details on improvements  to school grounds..  The meeting will be January  11 at 8 p.ni. in the Elementary:  School and will be an opportunity for Gibsons village and the  rural district to obtain information concerning the referenda.  The PTA will arrange a telephone reminder service and  transportation to the polls on  voting day, Saturday, Jan. 16.  real -  heavy winter snow was'in 1916-17  when the Vancouver weather observer noted tails  totalling  81.2.  inches. On the other side of the  picture the winter of 1957-58 was "  clear of snow. In that year there  were    high    temperatures    and  heavy rains instead.  ,    Inspector  Wray" of  the   SPCA  thinking of animal and bird life  offers this advice:  "This winter will long be remembered by us humans as the  winter of the 'heap big snow'.  How many of our little birds and  wildlife friends that survive to  remember it depends upon what  we can do for them when scratching is tough. So folks please, put  out food for the birds in' safe  places or any other poor creature'  that may come around with an  empty tummy. Or if you find anything in distress then call the ���  S.P.C.A. We'll be there as, soon  as possible. You will find your  reward in the satisfaction that  you have helped something less  fortunate than yourself."  Mrs. Eileen Glassford of Gibsons   offers  kudos   to  both   the  rural-route, mailman   and " com.-"  mercial   bus    drivers. . "During-",'  these bad storms and- conditions ?  I have had reason to appreciate  their yeoman efforts, and believe  me I do. Thank you," she writes.  k   A new  r  feature  from ,���/�����!  i  Coast News..  files  19 YE4HS Hill  An exploding stove in the  greenhouses of Mr. Elliot of  ' West Sechelt caused considerable  '. damage.  John Menacher, 80, Kleindale  pioneer died. Rev. Alan Greene  'officiated at the funeral.  The second meeting of Sechelt  .United PTA was held in Sechelt's  Legion hall. . ,  A reward of $100 was offered  -for. the return of a 300 lb. bull  block .and rigging taken from  Halfmoon Bay wharf.  Lang's drug store at Gibsons  Landing. advertised it was now  open for business.  A school of blackfish have been  observed in the Halfmoon Bay  area for several days.  GIBSONS  MAN  HURT  Ulrich Behncke of Marine  Crescent, Gibsons, received a  head injury in an accident during construction work at Port  Mellon and is now in Vancouver  General Hospital and reported to :  be in fair condition. The accident occurred at about 1:20 p.m.  Monday when a load which was  being lifted by crane came .  apart and fell. The injured man  was attended by Dr. Hugh Inglis.  SOAMES POINT MEETING  A meeting to elect a Centennial committee for the Soames  Point area will be held at- the  home of Mr. and Mrs. E. D.  Hoops on Friday, Jan. 8 starting,  at 7 p.m. All interested Soames  Point residents are invited to attend and hear Mr. Tom Ruben  of,, the provincial recreation  branch who is advising areas on  Centennial problems.  ����*)*M^��>��^_nw��*M^.  SATURDAY DANCE  The Squarenader Christmas  Party and potluck supper have  been cancelled. Weather permitting there will be the regular  square dancing at Hopkins hall,  Sat, Jan. 9 at 8 p.m. If in doubt  phone Bud Laird at 886-9891. --6*.  *    -  JUi  Coast Mjews  Legion helps 40^000 young athletes  Fred CruicpOE^or,^nS*iBMWi��_-#r      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  Payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Carnage on highways!  f  Industry has proven that great factories can complete millions  of hours without a single loss-time accident. Must society, with the  individual responsible for his own safety, prove less reasonable? Perhaps we don't really care, some of us, whether we live or die. Perhaps we still think that ours is a charmed life. The accident will happen to someone else.  The above quotation comes from a press release by the Canadian  Highway Safety council and W. Arch Bryce, council executive director is being quoted. He adds that normal progression established  over the last decade indicates a traffic death, toll in 1965 of 4,800 accompanied by 140,000 persons injured and an economic loss to the  nation of half a million dollars.  What does the insurance man think when such staggering figures  are placed before him? Mr. Bryce in his remarks adds that six million drivers out of seven million drove with credit to themselves and  with consideration for others. This means that one of every seven  ?eeking automobile insurance became an insurance man's problem.  Mr. Bryce adds that more than 300,000 teenage drivers will seek licenses. Some of them wUl also become casualty st^  It is true that automobiles are built todaywith a great many  more refinements than we had in the past ��� but have the drivers of  these cars developed a more refined attitude towards their handling  of today's car?  Insurance men report that 1963 was the third bad year in a row  for auto insurance arid 1964 has been much worse. Accidents and  plaims increased 30 percent. Over the past five years across Canada,  premium income for auto insurance increased by 25 percent while  the amount paid out in claims increased 63 percent.  This situation is not exclusive to Canada. One of the largest insurers in the United States reported during 1964 that.its loss for 1963  .amounted to more than $12,000,000. This in spite of continuous campaigns to stop accidents on highways.  Just what is the answer? What can be done to guarantee a reduction in the accident toll? Newspaper pictures of horrible wrecks,  .broken bodies lying about apparently are as useful as a meathook is  in locating a small splinter in one's finger. Reams upon reams of  ,copy have been used in all press media warning pedestrians and auto  drivers to take care. Police slow traffic with road blocks, insurance  rates are tightened, cars get seat belts, everything it ���seems is being  done to help the driver on the highway to keep out of trouble. Yet  the toll increases!  There are many who do not go along with Hon. Mr. Gaglardi in  blaming liquor for the carnage, including the writer of this who has  .driven cars for years and has noted that at high speeds the.pbssibili-  .ties of accidents due to a split second distraction are far .too numerous to be overlooked. Only drivers of cars have the means of curfbing  highway carnage. When accidents occur.under perfect conditions as  .regards weather, visibility and the condition of the vehicle being  .driven, the human element appears to be the culprit. Humans being  what they are high insurance rates do not mean too mucji. Perhaps  *hey should be stiff enough to make the average driver, much more  areful. It might work!  Let's blame the Russians  William Lyon Phelps, an American educator and literary critic  once said that a cold is both positive and negative; sometimes the  Eyes have it and sometimes the Nose.  This is a sneaky way to work into something about the weather,  Christmas and the New Year.  Now about the weather, the general opinion is that there is someone with a subversive type of mind looking over the weather maps  ,and picking out its more gloomy aspects. Perhaps a change in weather bureau personnel might help. We can always blame it on the  .Russians ��� or is it now the Chinese. They exploded the most recent  of the nuclear bombs that have invaded airspace with its special kind  of fallout.  As regards Christmas, it is a fine institution which may some  day return to its original form involving worship of something worth  .a great deal more to this world than the worship:of gifts anticipated  and received. As a reminder if you have nothing to do with-your old  -Christmas cards send them along to the Coast News. There are institutions which would like them so pack them up and when the  weather is better, get them to the Coast News office.  Now about New Year���' we shall have to wait and see how it.be-  Jiaves over a twelve month period before we can comment. In the  meantime avoid having a positive and negative.  Nature's scrapbook  By  BILL  MYRING  TREE NIBBLERS  ARE  GUINEA PIGS  In its search for an effective  treatment to protect young trees  from damage by rodents and  other forest creatures a large  West Coast forest industry maintains a small Zoo. Its denizens  are rabbits, mountain beavers,  ground squirrels, meadow mice,  weasels, and ��� of course ���  sense that they sample seeds or  guinea pigs. All the animals, in  fact, are "guinea pigs, in the  tiny trees that have been treated  to make them distasteful to  wildlife.  Also under experimentation in  the same three-year program is  a repellent injected into the soil  with a jumbo-size hypodermic  needle.. The repellent enters the  trees through their roots and  spreads through sap systems. The  three-year tests will determine,  among other things, how long the  repellent will stay in the trees  "and how effective it is in discouraging nibblers.  is still possible, somewhere in  North America, to find some  vestige of all the earliest forms  of log transport. The log drive  is still a factor in the Northwest  and in the upper Rocky Mountains. Rafts may still be seen  on some rivers and, of course  are still common on the Pacific  Coast. Sleds drawn by horses  are used in Northern winter logging, and mules and oxen are  still useofor short hauls in many  sections of the land; notably in  the south.  One Southern sawmill located  near the winter quarters of a  circus has even experimented  with elephants for yarding its  logs. The steam skidder, while  still used* in getting big timber  out of inaccessible locations, is  not so common as it once was,  and the mileage of logging railroads is shrinking rapidly as logging trucks roll on the constantly growing network of access  roads.  Although giant logging trucks  and crawler tractors have largely taken over the job of moving  logs from woods to sawmill,  it  Yellowknife, in the Northwest  Territories, has an average snowfall of 34.5 inches, compared to  an average of 165.5 inches at  Sept Isles, Quebec.  When one attempts to tabulate  or assess the impact of 267,000-  member Royal Canadian __egion  organization on Canada,- he is  struck by the diversity of programs in some of its 2,000  branches.  The Legion spends $225,000 a  year on track and field 'alone.  This includes activity at provincial level. For the past three  years the organization has received a grant of about $50,000  from the Federal department of  National Health and Welfare.  Focal point of this track and  field program is' the Legion's 'national clinic, now regarded as  oneiof the-<world's best. With the  course sceduled this August, the  Legion will have trained almost  600 track and field coaches nationally. Hundreds    more    have  been   trained  at  provincial and  local clinics.  An estimated 40,000 young  athletes are involved in Legion  track and,field alone.,Thousands  more take part in other branch  sponsored sports such as hockey,  baseball and lacrosse.  While vitally concerned with  the physical welfare of' our  youth, the Legion is also interested in its intellectual development. Total value of Legion  bursaries and scholarships exceeds $260,000 a year. In addition, many branches sponsor public speaking and essay contests.  Swinging from youth to age,  we find that Legion housing developments for elderly Canadians  / Bridge  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  V/e blA��e ourselves ewr-rRet.v for -me  fKUM OF OUR. BbY.   V/HEN  HE WAS OUST  A BABVANp VJE OPENED ITv/O PACKS OF  carps for <<_ BRioee- Game vje ga\zg  HIM THE PJOKERS To PLAY WITH.  IS  AWV VJOMDER ��6 TURfiteO  OUT A  CAwAsrA PLAYER?   I     , ':   0   " ....  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Many of the letters ; which I  have received in recent months  deal with Quebec. Some make  a plea for greater tolerance to:  wards our French speaking : tely  low Canadians. /Biitythe great  majority are apprehensive. They  express the fear that Quebec is  always getting its own way and  that the French speaking element will ultimately dominate  the rest of Canada.  These letters ��� the letters that  profess alarm ��� are based bn  a misapprehension. Often they  are written without -a knowledge  of the facts. AndMft^ ^yy9#-  sume that the average -Quebeckr  erv has aggressive intentions.  Nothing could ,be further from  the truth.  ..*������'*   "*."������..  When I reply to these letters,.  I try to put these fears to rest.  I point out, for example, that  the population of Quebec is not  growing as rapidly as the rest  of Canada. Families are smaller  as Quebeckers move into the  cities. French Canadians are also marrying later .in life. As -aN  result 3.6 children are being  born each year for every one  thousand women of child-bearing age. The average for Ontario is 3.7;  for all Canada 3.8.  Further proof of this lag in  Quebec's population explosion is  found in the projected redistribution of parliamentary seats.  When the next change is made  (probably in 1966), Quebec will  lose one M.P. Ontario, by contrast, will gain four. Alberta  and B.C. will get two more, y  Then there is the question of  education. The Roman Catholic  church is losing its hold in Quebec. A department of education  has been set up for the first  time in that province's history.  Classical colleges are on the  decline. High schools and everyday vocational schools are taking their place. Young people  are being trained for jobs in industry and commerce. No longer  is the talented young French  Canadian to be equipped only  for the priesthood or a career  in law or medicine.  *     #'���#..  Traditionally Quebec has been  very conservative. It has been  preoccupied with: the past ��� Its  own past. Four hundred years  of history have been hammered  into the receptive minds of our  French Canadian youths. For the  last 200 years the French have  b e e n defending themselves  against the English. Even now  they see themselves surrounded  by a sea of English speaking  people. They are still afraid they  wiU lose their language, their  culture, their very way of life.  But this attitude is changing.  Witness the advice of the Parent  Commission on- education. The  royal commissioners criticize the  French Catholic system as being  top preoccupied with "the purity  ^pf. oiir|Frehch Canadian Origins,  -the religious, moral, heroic and  the idealistic character of our  ancestors,. .'.'. . the visible protection of Providence on the survival of our nationalism."  Patriotic preaching must be  eliminated. Let the facts of history . speak for themselves says  the Parent Report. English must  be taught beginning in Grade 5.  (It now starts at Grade 3 in  English language schools.) Competent teachers must be hired in  both languages. Text books must,  where;; possible, be the same.  And students should be taken to-  meet each other. Only in this  way can English speaking and  French speaking people get to  know each other in Quebec.  1*        '!���        V  Premier John Lesage's remarks at the time of the tabling  of the Parent report are interesting. : He welcomed its recommendations. He also said that  "all good thinking people will be  satisfied that what you have in  mind here can be attained elsewhere in Canada."  To this many other Canadians  may say "Amen." But education  is still a matter for the provinces.  Each will decide its own fate.  And I have a feeling; that Quebec will continue to be much  more tolerate towards the'teaching i of English than we will be  towards the teaching of French,  in this great and complex country of ours.  ( ^9  "Yes you've been fair and  square Ted. Very fair   j  and very, very square!"  FIRST WATER SKIERS?  Whirligig be etles are fun to  watch as they glide over the surface of our ponds and streams.  If a pebble is tossed among  them, they race about at high  speed in a mad frenzy of circles,  loops and zigzags. When pursued, they dive to the bottom  and hide. Whirligigs are oval,  flattened and black with a metallic sheen and range from a  quarter to half an inch in length.  They use their front legs for  holding mosquitoes, midges and  other prey while the second and  third pairs of legs are short,  broad paddles.  : Their eyes are one of their  most interesting features. They  are divided'into two parts, one  half keeping a lookout for enemies overhead and the other for  attacks from below. Some species give off a protective milky  fluid with an odor like apple  seeds.  are now valued at almost $5 mil- ���  lion.. These   low-rental,  modern  apartments are found in $0 cen- ,  tres across Canada and comprise  over 800 units.  Legion branches have been  quick to take on the sponsorship  of scouts and cubs. With 13,000  boys under training, the Legion  has the largest number of group  committees of any organization  in Canada, with the exception of  schools and churches.  Yet, in spite of this variety,  the Legion has not lost track of  its original objectives. Each year  through the distribution of poppies, it raises over $% million ,  for the welfare of veterans and  dependents. It maintains a link  of service officers from branch  level through to Dominion Command. This link assures any  veteran or dependent, personal  assistance with any problems relating to war pensions or allowances. ,  Although half a century has  elapsed since the outbreak- of  W.W. 1, a steadily increasing  membership is adding new vigor  to the Legion each year. In the  past two years, 16,000 members  have   been   added   to  bring the  total to a record\;2-7,000y , ���,'  Legion leaders   %attribue , this,,  growth to two things; wider par::  ticipation in  community, affairs,  and a more aggressive approach .  in soliciting new members.  NO  LEFT  TURN  The right turn when  you're planning a move  is to MOVERS in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where Y0UFT  FINGERS DO  JHE WALKING  '������������������������������������������a  ia---��-a-*-aaaaiaiaaaaaaaaaaa.a-aa-.a-a-aaaaa**a_aaB��aMaa��aaa-aaaaaa_aaa*a��Maw  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  D.O.S.  OPTOMETRIST  ���  :'���  Every Wednesday  For Apointment  Bal Block  886-2166  1  Gibsons  R 3 R  AMYL NITRATE  IS A MEDICINE-  Amyl Nitrate has long been an effective medication used in . many heart conditions. But, it  now seems that inhaling or "sniffing" of this  medication has become one of the new fads of  misguided teenagers.  It is our duty as a public health servant to  alert you to the very serious dangers that this  can cause and also to assure you that we will use  the utmost caution to see that any Amyl Nitrate  ampules that leave our pharmacy are only for  the proper medicinal purposes. ,.,  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities In the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-202S     . 886-2726 885-2134  ;   Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  __      -   X   HP  ___   l y  If the Sunshine Coast is your market  DON'T WASTE YOUR  ADVERTISING DOLLAR  Spend it where you get  "the most for your money  The Coast News guarantees  to give you more Sunshine Coast  readers than any other weekly Editor: If you heard all the details of the Sechelt peoples' re-^  marks  about  my  last  letter to  you, you would have had many  a good laugh.  Some say a bricklayer has no  right to write anything, or a park  in Sechelt is none of my business.  When the progressive people in  this area twig the facts, take  their cue from Squamish and district, then incorporate a village  and district which includes  enough taxpayers to do something worthwhile, then ~ we will  have an enlightened and progressive area.       A.  Simpkins  Editor: With all this snow  which reminds me so much of  my younger days in Revelstoke  which I escaped by retiring here,  I wonder how many pet owners  remember their cats.  Imagine their misery in the  past few weeks with their usual  spots in the garden and flower  beds covered in such deep snow.  My two cats found some bare  earth under a summer cottage  but it froze solid and they were  iii misery. Then I heated some  sawdust from the woodshed jn a  pan on the stove and put it in  a Japanese orange box. My cats  looked so grateful I wanted to  remind all people who have cats  to do the same.  Pet Lover  lying in bed, when the lower  limbs refused to function, .although other parts of the body  , are more reasonably normal and  after more than 40 years residence amongst you, I have had  much food for thought of tlie  many improvements and conveniences "we have acquired during  this time. Also recently our latest addition,'' the hospital, which  will I am sure be a great blessing for many years to come.  Now a word or two of thanks to  each and everyone for kindly  deeds, thoughts and enquiries.  With the hope that I may be  spared to remain with you for a  little while yet,  Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Downes  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza ��� Gibsons Village  Phone 886-21-20  INDIVIDUAL  HAIR STYLING  Editor: The following may interest some of your readers.  After  more  than  two  months  PERMS,  CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  610���-PENNY-BRIGHT POTHOLDERS ��� crocheted in two colors for  a perky effect. Use 4 strands of string together. Clever gifts; bazaar  sellers. Directions,,.,4 potholders.  858���FABULOUS  "FUR"  HATS���crocheted  of mohair and wool in  loop and single crochet, tlien cut and brushed Thrifty way to keep  warm, look smart. Directions all sizes.  864���MEET SPOTTY���a spotless housekeeper     whose    cross-stitch  antics will amuse you and dish-drying guests, too. Transfer of seven  4%.x 7%-inch motifs; directions. .y.y���:.,<...  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler,.care of CoastiNews, Needlecraft Dept; 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly, NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  ���WINTER AT NIAGARA ��� The superstructure of the Rainbow bridge,  .which connects the United States and Canada, frames Niagara Falls  in this typical,,winter, scene. The American Falls is at left, and the  Horseshoe Falls is at right. Spray from the falls freezes on rocks  and trees near, the cataracts. The river ice glut is formed by ice  from the upper river plunging over the falls and jamming below the  cataracts.  ome cars RECIPE$ you might um  91*6  For motorists who are wondering why their cars won't start in  cold weather, the B.C. Automobile association says.the biggest  reason is an inadequate battery.  Cars with 12-volt batteries with  a 50 ampere rating will not crank  the engine, fast enough to start  in sub-zero conditions, says the  BCAA. Replacement heavy duty  ,12-volt batteries should be rated  from' 51 to 68 ampere-hours. Usually, a good guide to go by is  that a four-year guarantee battery is a heavy_duty battery.  Corroded battery cable terminals can cause a poor connection  between the battery and the starter and usually will fail completely when a heavy current load is  used to start the engine on a cold  morning. Both battery terminals  should be cleaned. y  Ignition points, too, play a  large role in winter starting, the  auto club ���says. Corroded j pitted  or improperly ^spaced ignition  points cause a weak spark; During cold weather, a good high-  voltage spark is necessary to ignite the cold gasoline in the cylinders. y  Spark plugs are important for  quick winter starts. Plugs used  10,000 miles or more will have  the electrodes burned short. Under a heavy load, they will cause  the engine to miss. This condition  also causes misfiring when attempting to start a car during  cold weather. Plugs should be  cleaned and adjusted or replaced. '   '   ;  Bubble and Squeak  4 cups  coarsely   shredded  cabbage  1 large onion, sliced  4 tbsp. butter or margarine  */_ tsp. salt  Pepper  4 servings thinly sliced cooked  beef (roast, pot roast, or  boiled)  Boil cabbage in salted water  until barely tender, .(about 5  mins.) Drain. Meanwhile heat  butter in skillet that hast a ?eover.  Brown meat lightly on both sides.  Remove to hot platter and cover  to keep hot. Brown onions delicately in remaining fat, add  j-abbagey andy cook; f or 3 to 5  mins. longer or until onions are  delicately brown on underside  and cabbage is barely tender,  add salt and pepper to taste.  Atrange vegetables, neatly  around meat. Garnish with parsley.  Serves: '4.  Barbecued Short Ribs  1 cup tomato juice  l.tsp. salt  y2 tsp. pepper  2 cloves  minced garlic  iy2 tsp. dry mustard  1 tsp. brown sugar  y2 cup red wine  y2 tsp. Worchestershire sauce  3 lbs.  short ribs  Combine all ingredients except ribs and mix well. Add the  ribs and let sland in the refrigerator overnight. Remove  ribs and drain well. Place \ ribs  ��� on hot grill and cook over hot  Coast fNews, Jan. 7,  1965.        ?  coals for about 30 minutes. Turn  -.and , baste frequently with The  marinating sauce. Makes about  6 servings.  3  1  1  i  An expert is one who's called  at the last minute to share the  blame.  Barbecued Beef Shanks  4 beef shanks, V/2 inches thick  l/2 cup red table wine  tbsp. salad oil  clove garlic, crushed  tsp. finely chopped onion  tsp. salt   ,>y  *4 tsp. peppery y  2 tsp. chili powder  2 tsp.  Worchestershire  sauce  Combine all ingredients and let  stand in the refrigerator for; at  least    4    hours.    Remove    the  shanks and drain well. Wipe dry  with a paper towel. Place shanks  on hot grid and brown well on  both sides. Place in Dutch oven;  add the  marinade  sauce. Cover  tightly and simmer from Vfe tp  2 hours or until tender. Makes:  ���4 servings.  59 CALLS  50 CALLS  COAST   NEWS-  PhoBe 886-2622  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  :Ph. 882^^2415  .?  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  GIBSONS  Nfcu> t|-M^��Oo6zt_-0<--.'  01.  if  -��&:  ^^J^'^S^Wv^Qftrt'  /" '���':������....������ "       V  V  Banko f Montreal  va ......-jtfSBft. .WvMvv &}&wy.wM^^ *****A ��� *���*������>���****  I  inance  puts many of the things you want  within your reach in 1965  10 3 MIWOH CJUUCOIK  mm  Bring all your personal credit needs     under one roof   / LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Available at your neighbourhood B of M branch  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST'BOOTH, Mg*  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency>i" Op_m on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays ... '% j. 1 Goast Newsv_|jaft. 7,' 1965  * Vr3-&y.  Prepared by the Research Staff of  . HCYC L 0 P ED IA   C AH A DIA HA  How did Charlotte Whitton  become famous and successful?  Miss Whitton, Mayor of Ottawa, became famous as a politician; but her stormy political  career was preceded by many  long and successful years as a  social worker. She took her M.A.  at Queen's University, Kingston,  in 1917, and was appointed assistant secretary of the Social Service Council of Canada in 1918.  Four years later, the Encyclopedia Canadiana recalls, she obtained the post of private secretary to the Minister of Trade and  Commerce. As the first director,  of the Canadian Welfare Council  from 1926 to 1941, Miss Whitton  founded and edited the magazine,  "Canadian Welfare" and represented Canada in some League of  Nations specialized meetings.  After retiring from the Welfare  Council, she became a general  consultant on social welfare. She  wrote many pamphlets, still used  as texts in schools of social work  and was also the author of two  books.' Entering politics in 1950,  she was elected the first woman  controller of the city of Ottawa.  She became the first woman  mayor in 1951 and was re-elected  in 1952 and 1954 and in later  years. In 1958 she contested the  federal seat of Ottawa West, as  a Progressive Conservative, but  was defeated.  In December I960 she was reelected Mayor of Ottawa. While  Miss Whitton has become famous  for her fiery wit in politics, it  was the years of single-minded  concentration, which .led to her  being recognized as a welfare  authority, that made possible her  later success in politics.  .^ -t\<.<>.  ' <   -  Burrkt���Lonneberg  BURRITT ��� LONNEBERG  On Saturday morning, December 12, Victoria (Vicki) Lonne-  berg and John Burritt, exchanged  wedding vows in The Church of  His Presence at Redrooffs. Rev.  J. Fergusson officiated.  Miss Susan Taylor was brides  maid. Lloyd Burritt was best'man  fcr his brother. A reception followed a. thej , Lorineberg home  for relatives and close friends.  The bride's grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. Kline from Blaine,  Wash., attended.; The happy couple.left that; afternoon for a honeymoon in Banff, Alberta.  Where is Graham Island?  There are two fair-sized islands of this name in Canada.  One is the largest and most  northerly of the Queen Charlotte  Islands off the coast of British  Columbia. The ' other is one of  the smaller of the Queen Eliza  beth Islands in the Arctic, lying  west of the southern portion of  Ellesmere Island; with maximum  dimensions of 30 miles by 20  miles.  What newspaper was headed by  Charles Riordan?  In 1884 Charles Riordan succeeded his brother John :as president of the Mail Printing Company, which published the Toronto Mail. Charles; born in Ireland  in 1847, emigrated to America  with his family in 1850, and in  1863 came to Canada to join his  brother, who had started a paper  mill at St. Catherines. A; year later Charles Was:> managing the  mill and from 1882 until-1921 he  was president 'of-'th'e Riordan Paper Co. A few' years after becoming president of the Mail Printing Company,' Charles bought out  .the Toronto Empire-and -merged  it with his own papelr to form  the Mail and Empire. This was  the paper that %as^'merged in  the 1930's with-'the?Tordhto Globe  founded by George ;vBrown, to  form the ��� present* Toronto Globe  and Mail. Rioi*ctah,sorie- of the  founders of Ridie^rrCdllege in St.  Catherines, died'' ;in "Montreal in  1931;      f    ' ���  ''!;'Kr ���"'J1--i'\fe .      .  Editor: In your issue of March  12, 1964, you give a report of a  meeting held at Selma Park to  organize a Peninsula Garbage  Disposal idea. Two or three  meetings were held after that  in the same place, at one meeting all the organizations were  asked to contribute to the "Preliminary Expenses." .  The last meeting I attended the  Treasurer reported that 15 organizations had each paid their  $5, the amount suggested, and  another $5 was paid that night  but not before the meeting had  passed a motion that at all three  disposal dumps a proper ditch  be dug to bury animals for the  S.P.C.A. and others who disposed of dogs, cats, etc. It was the  S.P.C.A. that made the suggestion. So in all $80 at least was  paid in for the preliminary expenses,    y  Two persons were selected  from Gibsons. Sechelt and Pender Harbour District -to act with  the sanitary inspector and the  representative of the Forestry De  partment in the selection of the  three    sites    for    the   Garbage  Dumps.  I have not seen any publicity  since then and so far.as I know  the 'idea died a natural death.  There is a ditch at the present  Gibsons Dump so maybe it was  buried there. Maybe Wyngaert,  the chairman of the committee,  can give us some up to date.information about this very much  needed activity if it has not been  buried.���B.   L.   Cope..  "/ flunked out of cooking  school!"      -  Do grinding pebbles really grind?  Yes", grinding pebbles are used  t. in, cylindrical^or   conical   mills  yfor grinding brps and.^minerals,  ; mainly" of a Thon-mefaUiCj pature,  ywhere  impurities  (such;i,as iron  from the usual    steels  grinding  balls) . would  prove" detrimental  to the final result. Grinding pebbles are extremely, haj-d,.-,tough  and rounded pebbles, usually of  flint. They have been.., produced  in  Canada  in  several localities  but,   as   present, * the   output   is  confined to deposits at Elkwater,  about  130   miles west   of Swift  Current, Sask. ������������  What is Seneca-Snakeroot?  Seneca - snakeroot (Polygala  Senega), a species of milkwort,  is a slender perennial with  clusters of leafy stems six to 18  inches tall and - a thick, woody  rootstock. It grows from Quebec  to Alberta and was formerly  used <by the Seneca Indians as  a cure for snake ". bites. The  senega is obtained, from the  roots and is used as an emetic  and stimulant. Digging of the  root is a sizeable local industry,  in the interlake'district of Manitoba, where the greater part of  the world's commercial supply  is obtained.  1 month delivery  �����������  Counter Model Registers and Forms  ;-, ;;.  also   vii,0 y. ���;���'���-.��� --,. . :y  Cheques ��� Continuous �� "Paksef style!  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  .��''.:'  on  For information contact  Gibsons - Ph. 886-2622  Impromptu music helps  '.. Two-hundred'-twerity-five stalwarts braved the hazards of winter driving to attend the New  Year's Eve cabaret at the Roberts Creek Hall. Streamers,  greenery, .warmith and friendliness greeted the guests as they  slipped into the parking lot, made  possible by I\Irs. I. MacLean and  her trusty plow, and entered the  building.  The- smorgasbord, put on by  the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary, was a masterpiece of cooperation and good management  for, to obtain and prepare the  necessary amount of food and to  transfer it intact to the hall was  in itself quite a feat. The staff  available to handle the work in  the kitchen was small and several guests pitched in to help.  The orchestra's pianist did not  attempt the drive to the hall but  there was no lack of music. It  just happened that many of the  guests came equipped with musical instruments and the ball  quickly changed to an oversized  house party, all traces of formality dispelled. It happened that  some of the. musicians were extremely good, among them being  a well known violinist. Norman  Jones, home for holidays, 0 borrowed a guitar, and provided  lively ' dance .music to which he  sang the words. Violinists, accordionists, guitarists, banjo and  uke artists all joined in to make  it-a jolly;evening. It was a guest,  Mrs. A. White, who played Auld  Lang Syne at midnight, oa~Jhe  i( piano.   Entertainment  by   some  : members   of  the  Players'   Clubhand, also by visitors, was followed by an elaborate smorgasbord,  bne casualty was suffered." Mr.  - Lome Blain is minus his overcoat  someone   having   switched  with  him leaving -Lome  with  one  a  size too small.  An earring was found and is  being held by Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie.        - ,  ~ "Visitors from out of town were  heard'to remark that- it was the  ' most enjoyable New Year's party they;.had,,ever experienced.  The Auxiliary ladies, bushed  from their work, turned up at the  hall on the following afternoon,  some with husbands' in tow,- and  continued the "mopping up processes. All_had the' same greeting, "Happy New- Year, Never  again." but; just as the existing  two feet of snow,- ice and slush  could not deter them, it is likely that memories of this experience will not deter them another time, either.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  BYLAW No. 166  A BYLAW TO AMEND THE ZONING BYLAW  A public hearing will be held on Tuesday, January 19, 1965,  at 8:30 p.m. to hear any person who may deem their interest  in property affected by the proposed bylaw.  The bylaw concerns Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, D.L.  685, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 10362 and it is proposed that these  lots be' rezoned to permit their use, for the construction of a  Marina.  The bylaw also introduces a "Marina" as a new classification.  The bylaw may be seen at the Village office between the  hours of 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily Monday to Friday.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  Ahead  and Save Now  9 OCT OF 10 flfEW HOMES GO NATURAL GAS  Beyond the mains there are so many ways  l.orkp.uaii von ;|i.e more for less ������ Intomalii allv  ��� MORE ECONOMY ��� Lower initial cost and low operating cost year after year  '     with a minimum of maintenance.  ��� MORE SELECTION ��� Gas gives you more appliances and sizes to choose from  ��� A furnace tailor-made for every sized home.  ��� MORE FREE TIME ��� Gas appliances are all completely automatic for cooking,  water heating, clothes drying and heating ������ set the dials and forget it  and get more out of life.  -       ���   MORE AND MORE HOT WATER ��� Size for size ��� nothing can   give  you   as  .  much hot water as a gas water heater.  ��� MORE USE FROM LESS CLOTHES ��� Nothing dries clothes as fast as   a   gas  clothes dryer ��� And so economical too.  ��� MORE FLEXIBILITY ��� Compact, attractive gas heating units can be built into  walls and closets ���? no chimney needed and so quiet and clean too.  ,  ENQUIRE TODAY ABOUT METERS) PROPANE HEAT ��� SO  MANY FURNACES TO CHOOSE FROM! NOW PAY ONLY  10% DOWN Wlffl UP TO 5 YEARS AT ONLY 7% INTEREST.  ROCKGAS PROPANE LTD;  .    Ph.  886-2185  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.-rPh. 885-8713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Lid.  Ph.  886-2&42 Coast News, Jan. 7, 1865.  COMING   (EVENTS  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cent's.)  REAL ESTATE  "Jan." 13; Roberts'Creek' Community-Association: meeting, 8 p.m.;  Community- Hall.   , :  DEATHS  BEVAN ��� At St. Joseph's Hospital, Victoria, B.C., on January  2nd, 1965, Rev. Harry James Be-  van, of Beacon Lodge, Victoria;  aged 78 years, born in England  and a resident of Victoria for  the past two years. He leaves  two sisters in England.  Private funeral services will  be held in McCall Bros. Family  Ohapel, Johnson -St., Victoria,  B.C., January 6th, at 2:15 p.m.  Rev. C. R. MCGillivray officiating, followed by cremation.  EVANS ��� Passed away Dec. 31,  1964, Walter Evans of Gower  Point Road, Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his loving wife Ethel, 4  brothers and 2 sisters in England.  Funeral service was held Monday, Jan. 4 at 1 p.m. from Family Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H.  Kelly officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.      CARD OF THANKS  I would like to thank all my good  friends and neighbors for all the  cards, letters and visits to me  during my stay in St. Paul's Hospital. / Charlie Bourn.  We would like' to thank all the  friends and neighbors of the Port  Mellon area who have helped us  during the Christmas Holiday  season. __  Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Turenne  IN MEMORIAM  ALLAN ��� In memory of my  dear husband, William Allan,  who passed away Jan. 8, 19-0.  Sadly missed by his wife,  Margaret.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.       _'   Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  There is an immediate vacancy  for a secretary-stenographer in  the office of the Secretary-Treasurer at Gibsons, B.C. This is a  full time position in a small office. Applicants should have good  secetarial experience not necessarily connected with education.  The starting salary will be in the  region of $300 per month. Those  interested should contact the  Secretary-Treasurer at Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C. or telephone 886-  2141.  '  'Situation vacant in local office.5  Prefer woman with experience as  bookkeeper using the McBee 1-  write system. Also required to  answer telephone. Apply Box 237,  Gibsons.'.'"     yy''-- :*''..,"'���;���'  WORK WANTED  Snow Removal ��� Does your roof  need it? Phone 886-9946 and 886-  9912.  2 boys aged 15 years would like  work after school or weekends.  Can also do baby sitting. Woman  would also look after children in  her own home for working mothers. Phone 886-9342.  ROY'S LAND  SBMCE  Fields ��� Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Seehelt  985-9530  Please phone evenings only  Baby sitting, sewing,, mending,  odd jobs. Phone Mrs. Wingrave,  886-2558.  'y^y'   pP'  Dressmakings and Alterations  Muryl  Roth.yPhone 886-9532  Parts & Repairs to all       I  water pumps  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage on ail  blasting operations. We have had  wide- experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide-estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  r-'i ..fivv  WATCH REPAIRS �� JEWELRY  ' MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  , .. VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ���_ Decorator  interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging.'  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  ' Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone work  Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-,7734   FOR  RENT  Furnished, heated, . 2 bedroohi  suite. Adults:'Phone 886-2705 or  886-2231.- ..    j. L  2 bedroom house trailer at Hopkins. Phone 886-2762;. .   ^   Fully furnished 2 bedroom modern home on beach' property,  Lower Road, Roberts Creek. Ph.  886-2554 or- HE 3;0192,. Vancouver. - '."'   v, ���      ��� *��     y  Furnished;.cottage for- two. Ph,  886-9912.    ./  STORE FOR RENT  In-the -best 'location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60.0 Phone 886-2559;  Suite,, completely furnished, electric heat. Suitable for 2 people.  By week. Phone 885-9513. Big  Maple Motels Wilson Creek.   :  Single   housekeeping , room . for  man.   Cottage   on   Port   Mellon  jHighway.   Phone   886-9525   after  5 p.m.    . y   ....;���' "y ;���"'.'..   ��� " ;  PROPERTY   WANTED     -  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.        y  We Specialize in waterfront,  properties.  ' For action on your property  oaU or .write,, N.; Patterson,    '  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,  Eves  988-0512  Misc. vfor.sale?  yy ipy  Bookkeeping and typingjione at  home.���f(_ftfc)r Adrian Bellham,  Phone 886-2536.  Redrooffs Water- Service ^  Plumbing, tnitRffiiff'-Wp^taijIcar.  James-;Alex--'_l-Bwwifc��-y-  Ehc^88S*a_*^  y  SewlM.. Plain*-fine^oK^cosase---  Ehone- 886.2280--A__ktan. Dayfe-  ANNOUMC_.M-_i.TS  Bricklayer- become-T automated.  My diesel tractoMoader'%- yard,  is available to the public; with  driver. f6rmoving^ snow, dirt,  logs, etc. A. Simpkins, 885-2132.  C.ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields y  Backhoe and Loader ���''.,-���:".  -'   ;'. Bulldozing  Seehelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  3(T Caterpillar hydraulic blade,  extra set tracks. See running at  Solnik's Service,  886-9662.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph'.  885-9713. ��-_*ftelLy  ,    . v        r  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  ..Phone>. 886^6S7.    -,y-  ;y\y-/ y.  For guaranteed watch arid jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower linibs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon te Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  PEDICURIST        ' ���  Mrs.F. E. .Campbell     '  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Pot burning auto, oil furnace,  suitable for smaller home. Small  oil heater. Ph. 886-9814 after 6  p.m.  WANTED ,  ��� ���' ���'. ;    ; p-   .���','���' ���' >. . .yy *���  ' < Pender Harboyry over 3 acres,  215' finest sheltered deep water  anchorage, serviced by Pender  water works, lights and phone.  Full price $6000 on easy terms.  Gibsons; below market value  is tnis lovely 2 br. home, L shaped living room has view windows to floor, 1^ baths, smart  dining room adjoins the all elec.  kitchen which features modern  ash cupboards and overlooks > a  private garden. Full price is only  $16,000, and terms are available.  LOOK!! Only $3650 down gives  possession of a fine 2 bedroom  home situated on one of the finest view lots in town. Nice living room, modern kitchen features an elect, range and opens  to dining area. Full base with  auto, oil furnace and extra room  which needs finishing. Let us  show you this bargain.  Cleared and fenced lot in good  location.' 65x130. Full price $1500.  Granthams Landing; $200 gives  possession 5 room house but  bring along your carpenter tools.  It needs work. Full price $4000.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C..  Phone 886-2000  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties. Residential ���y Commercial ��� Acreage ��� Waterfront ��� Business opportunities.  Mortgage money available.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-24R1  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  NAPOLEON���By McBride  'Hr-J' .  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons . -.    ^Sechelt-  886-2191 885-2013'  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  EWAWMcMYIWF  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 , or 886-2496   ���  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal   on   Sunshine'���; Coast5  Highway.   Beautiful   view ���."of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS   ���  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  '. overlooking. Pender Harbour  and Gulf y  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.   ;  For sale by owner -and:  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883^2233  FUELS.  Snow, shovels just arrived and  will <ssoon be gbney Hurry! ���- The  home *6^-Timex ;,#hd Westelqx. T; y  ,;^M%;in.���G^sonjg^,;V^'--'';,  Wood arid coai^heaterj gobdeonv -  dition, $10:  Child's record player and reqords $8: Phone :886-2581y  Webster-   compressor    complete -  with 'spray unit. Also 10 ft. boat..  $50 each. Phorie 886-2816.  Tabled top propane range, $100.  Phones 886-2762.  rv'wL3i'woods i  Alder $10      y   |-  ��� ������������ Maple $12   -:y   i :  Fir $12 delivered '  Bone,dry old growth f|r $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 W tori, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per bpx  R. N. HASTIKGS���North |d.  Gibsons -  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  ''    , 886-9902   .  WOOD   FOR  SALE  Alder $10, Fir $12. Terms Cash.  Phone C. Wyton, 886^2441.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '58 Pontiac 4 door sedan; 2: 600  xl6 Suburbanite snow tires. Ph.  886-9686.  REST  HOME  ��� _ ���  OSltlOll  Xi(L _&_. i^,y  bnier  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  PETS       ',,   Free petJ' Intelligent, gentle 2V��  year old' female German Shepherd, good ratter and watch dog.  Simpkins Place, Da*s Bay. 885-  2132.  feKinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  Brief Meeting  Monday night's meeting of Gibsons municipal.council under the  chairmanship ��� of A. E. Ritchey  saw the swearing-in of two reelected members, Councillor-Sam  Fladager and Norm MacKay.  Beyond that council did little but  discuss snow removal problems  and added another letter to the  file which will be used when the  rezoning ��� bylaw comes; before  public hearing on Jan. 19.  Printed Pattern  9439  WAi^T  24"-32"  {CstilbM  *1*  WILL BUY STANDING FD1,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  MOVE to 1965's new fashion  rhythm in skirts. Choose inverted pleats for a crisp look or  graceful gores for a rippling effect.  Printed Pattern 9439: Misses'  Waist Sizes 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32.  Size 28 each skirt takes V/s  yards 54-inch fabric.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins/  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MAR-  UN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE PATTERN DHIECT TC  YOUR DOOR ���- choose it from  300 design ideas in new Fall-  Winter Pattern Catalog! School,  casual, career, dressy styles ���  ail sizes! send 50c.  ^m*-   ^iBf:   >��iiB*--.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  Church Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Matins  5 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Morning Prayer .  ;  ~   Egmont .; .'���  3 p.m. Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 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,   deaconess,,  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.  ST. VINCENTS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure-Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m.i Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Prograin: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 60C.  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  .7:30   p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,  Children's  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study   '  , ;Fri,, 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship-.  7:30  p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday,.7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  an strong  " . Application by -Rayonier Canada <(_5)C.) for pulpwood harvesting rights in sustained yield units-before "-Lands and Forests Minister Williston in Victoria Monday, .revealed considerable opposition to the venture. Various of  the large companies stressed that  ��� the- needs of one company were  the needs of them all.  Ross Douglas, Rayonier vice-  president of timber when asked  what would happen to Raybnier's  expansion plans if the minister  refused the application said his  company would have to await  the minister's decision and act on  that.  Rayonier is' seeking a wide  area locally in wheh to operate  to get slash timber to use for its  $24 million expanded Woodfibre  mill, which extends from Squamish and beyond, around the  coast to Jervis Inlet and back  into the hinterland for considerable mileage. Eight briefs supported the Rayonier request and  34 were opposed. Other land  areas are also involved. ' *���  T. G. Wright of Cariadion Forest Products said its Port Mellon  plant, south of Woodfibre, was  also expanding but that only 28  percent of its timber would come  from; regulated tenurey while if  Rayonier was granted its PHA  it would get 70 percent guaranteed supply.        PP. y"-";  He said the forests should remain under the current sustained -yield unit  management  and  that the timber should stay xm. ay;  competitive basis. y  He added that CFP has oper-'  ated- its Port Mellon pulp, mill on vv!  sawmill waste .iri the- pasti buty  wall net be able to do so in "the ���  future in the' face of rising demand for purchased chips.  The company said it is already  planning the installation of a  woodroom at Port Mellon for the  processing, of pulp logs and salvage wood to be purchased from  the lower coasft Crown forests.  It added that in the next: few  years a substantial increase in  the production of salvage wood  is bound to occur because in the  ... Iast^few years raw material from  . other sources has been fully utilized.. The hearing continues.  Leonard Wesley Foy, 40, of  White Rock, .an employee of Dominion Bridge Co., on operations  at Pprty Mellon, catrie to his  death on Monday. Dec. 7 through  ���misadventure. This was the ver^  diet delivered Tuesday night at  an inquest in RCMP headquar-  , ters Gibsons when details coyer-  , ing the accident were explained  to, a- jury.;:,  Foy-according to the evidence  ..apparently.-,.went into the wrong  manhole, while working on a new  precipitator for the pulp mill.  He -fell'':,a distance of about 50  feet. The -jury's verdict did not  attach, blame on am- one, terming ther death accidental through  misadventure.  Foreman ^f the jury was  James , Drumrnond with Stan  Mason, Norman Rudolph, William ��coJt, William Wright,  Keith Wright and Robert Wilson  yas^iiuForsy-y    .���������$:: *~;- ���:������-'������������  -Hi,   S.'/l<i>J'y   y.  y, '::y:    .'>'-  1 '''Fi-ri^e 'beriefits"'provided in  ;/<iaria^tan 'industry 'were estimat-  ' ied to tost $1,202 per employee in  I96_ynearly 25 percent of payroll  dverhead.  '���'-"������'���'If we make tho b��st of little  'opportunities, we find ourselves  ���more able to accept larger ones.  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.-.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall.at Selma Park,  CARD FROM PEARSON  A card from Prime Minister  Pearson in Ottawa was received  by the Mel Ushers of Gibsons  who had written the prime minister congratulating him on having given Canada its own flag.  The prime minister thanked both  Mr. and Mrs. Usher for their interest in the flag issue.  "Daughter was voted the j  best dressed girl in  college!" CROSSWORD POZZi  ACROSS  \   1, Young  i      horse  |   5. Rolls  ;  9. Of a lobe  : 10. Join  ! 12. Similar  13. Become  ready to eat,  as fruit  14.Gr��ek  letter  15. Ever: poet  iMT.I-ard,  y    butter; etc.  ! 18. Mother:  i       coHoq.  ;_��.TJtah'o  !      state  .flower  < 22. Dexterous  ! 24. Covered  with tar  j 28. Musical  inatrumeat  ISO. A pleased,  happy  expressloii  3L Savors  S3. Killed  34, Greek god  of war  ��& Measure  37. Desert:  Asia  40. Old times  -_L-SxcU-B_B->  j     - tSot-  !��__S-lk8ea-f:  [     Bed.  !*_��. Sphere  __Taotkxt  48. Falsehoods  ^.Sttgirtly  CS__QT  g. Govern  .ICnenl  BOWN  2L, Capital of  So.Carc.ina  2. Japanese  sash.  3. Actress:  Veronica  4. Woody  perennials  5. Prickly  envelope of  a fruit  6. Regulation  outfits  7. Indiai.  palm  8. Let it  stand:  print.  9. Escape: sL  11. Half ems  16. Soak  flax  10. Exclamation  21. Fuel  22. likely  23. Necessitated  25. Irritate  26. Constituent  parts  27. Moisture  29. Over:  poet.  32. Diocesan  center  35. Strikes  37. Obtained  38. Spoken  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER:__��  ; _______ aaa.' ;  p _____gii. ______si  '���-amaps. ::a,_aa_i- ,  easHaias h___b__]  ���an aai-j ss  aaaa ____________  __a    aaa asa  r_.n_.i__  ananas  Baaa __sua__  _._--__- ________  aaa ______     I  39. Island of  Indonesia  41, Let fall  43. Part of  farmer's  harvest  45. S-shaped  worm  47. Greek  letter  Film library  Now that there is a school district librarian, the National Film  Board of Canada has given 23  movie films on extended loan to  the district. These films are primarily for the use of schools but  may be borrowed by other groups  PTA's, you t h organizations;  church and other societies:  A projector and screen will  also be available courtesy of the  N.F.B. The films, many of them  award winners, coyer-a wide var-;  iety of topics* Canadian history,  West Vancouver Boys Band, Industrial Canada, St. Lawrence  Seaway, Paul Anka, forestry,  geology, astronomy and the U.N.  to name a few. These films will  be available until July, when  they will be exchanged for others.  Further details may be obtained from the District Librarian,  Mr. M. Dober, phone 886-2820.  His office is at present in the  small room below the School Hall  Gibsons.  6        Coast News,  Jan.  7,  1965.  f   "Well, don't just nand there .... open the ice box!'  Income tax by mail!  Largest fish caught in Canada  on rod and line is a 977-pound  tuna taken at St. Ann Bay, N.S.,  in 1950 by Commander D. M.  Hodgson bf Montreal.  Ilarlle's fa&sry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining wails, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  I  Centennial meetings planned  Organization of provincial and  national Centennial activities will  be carried to British Columbia's  hinterland in the next 12 months.  In the first of a series ol meetings that will be scheduled for  every section of the province, the  provincial Centennial directors  will meet in Cranbrook on Friday, Jan. 15.  The visit will include a meeting with all local Centennial committee chairmen and their representatives and provincial subcommittee corresponding members in the East Kootenay district. At the invitation of Mayor  G. Haddad, the meeting will be  held in Cranbrook City Hall at  7:30, Jan. 15.  Directors, who are responsible  for the planning and execution  of the 1966-67 Centennial Celebrations, are headed by the deputy  provincial   secretary,   L.  J.  Wallace, as general chairman.  Other members include Mrs. E..  C. Wood, former mayor of New  Westminster, the Hon. W. D.  Black, provincial secretary, Mr.  E. F. Fox, Mr. T. F. Orr, provincial librarian Willard Ireland,  Mr. Cecil Hacker of Abbotsford,  and Mr. S.E. Hughes, Burnaby  and Ganges.  Living today is a game of robbing Peter to pay Paul in order  to make it possible to stand pat.  Canada-U.S. ID  rate is reduced  Customers of B.C. Tel who  make long distance telephone  xcalls> to U.S. centers will enjoy  a net saving of approximately  ,$300,000 per year resulting from  .the adoption of the Canada-U.S.  Long Distance Bate Schedule No.  ,2, which became effective Jan. 1.  The implementation of this  schedule results from extensive  .discussions which have been held  (between B.C. Tel and the American Telephone and Telegraph  -Company and approval for its  adoption has' been granted by the  Poard of Transport Commissioners for Canada.  Approximately 80 percent of all  ,calls between British Columbia  and the United States are made  to or from centers in the western  states and it is in this area that  ,the greatest savings will be felt.  There will, however, be some increased charges on long distance  .calls mainly to U.S. centers in  the east and southeast.  The massive mailing of. six-  and-one half million income tax  forms direct to taxpayers is  scheduled to begin on Jan. 8. This  is a new method of distributing  tax forms according to an announcement from the Department  of National Revenue.  In addition, farmers and fishermen, for whom a special Farmer's and Fisherman's Guide is  printed, will be receiving these  about one week before they get  their tax forms.  Every taxpayer who filed last  year will receive a personalized  tax form with his own name, address and identification numiber,  together with an extra copy to  'keep for his own records. Included will be a tax guide, a brochure explaining the new procedure and a return envelope.  Taxpayers should begin receiving their forms in Prince  Edward Island, Nova Scotia and  New Brunswick beginning January 12; in Newfoundland beginning January 15; in British Columbia, Alberta, the Yukon, Saskatchewan and Manitoba beginning January 18; in Quebec beginning January 15, Montreal  area beginning January 18; and  in Ontario beginning January 19,  Toronto and Hamilton areas beginning January 25.  In the past, employee taxpayers got their forms from their  employers. Self-employed peo-.  pie, including farmers and fishermen, picked up their forms at  post offices.  New taxpayers, taxpayers who  spoil their personalized returns  or who do not receive them because they may have moved-dur-  ing the'yeaf,, may get extra forms,  at their local post office or district Taxation offices.    . _  ,  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Phy 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just. for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Supplies  SECHELT���Ph.   885-2283  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  EVERYTHING FOR YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  VOTE  __  YES  99 FOR REFERENDA 5 & 6  ON SATURDAY, JAN. 16  h  9449  SIZES   10-18  THE VIEW OF YOU is lovely,  just lovely, in this A-line skimmer that shapes up to a wide,  sassy bow. Sew it in vibrant  raw silk, linen, cotton for day or  evening.  Printed Pattern 9449: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes Sy4 yds. 39-in.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of tlie Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE PATTERN DIRECT T��  YOUR DOOR ��� choose it from  300 design ideas in new Fall-  Winter Pattern Catalog! School,  casual, career, dressy styles ���  all sizes! send 50c.  Details ofthereferenda will appear in the next  edition of this newspaper.  In the meantime, any trustee or the School Board  office will gladly answer any specific queries.  Public meetings are planned in the Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour areas at which representatives  of the Board will explain the referenda  arid answer any questions.  A meeting will also be held at Langdale Elementary  School on Thurs., Jan. 14, at 7:30 p.m. to discuss  the future school building program in the  Langdale - Port Mellon area.  Other meetings can be arranged on request.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) OVER 500 PERSONS annually receive equipment such as braces,  wheelchairs, crutches, etc. Brace supervisor G. Taylor (above) fits  special leg brace to Tommy-Tyler as brother, Herbert looks on. The  Kinsmen's Mothers' March this year has a provincial goal of $275,000.  Electoral map to change  Japanese hsv��  TV recorder  The dream of being able to  record television shows in the  home for re-playing at a more  convenient time seems to be at  hand.  The Sony Corporation has begun production of the home  video tape recorder unit at a  price, in Japan, of about $550.  The unit will go on sale shortly  after the first of the year and  the company hopes to manufacture 2,000 to 3,000 units per  month.  By attaching the unit to a television,' television shows can be  recorded while they are being  watched. If a timing mechanism  is attached, shows can be taped  while the family is out of the  house and played back later.  Play-back can be accomplished  instantly in the same manner  that outstanding plays are re-  shown during sports broadcasts.  The principal difference between  -the Sony unit and the type used  in television'stations is the price.  A commercial unit now in use  costs  upwards of $50,000.  The company is; also producing  a small television camera for  home use which will -.-���'���sell- for  about $250 in Japan. Using this  camera and a microphone, a  family can produce home movies  which can be shown over the  television set immediately without waiting for the normal  chemical processing.  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Canada's electoral map will  never be the same, again. Not  only that but it will change every ten years. From now on, representation by population .will be  the rule; There-will be no really-  small constituencies arid there  will be no really big ones. Each  Member of Parliament will represent roughly the; same total  number of votes.  The next house of commons  will have 264 membersp-y one less  than how. Each, if the new formula were effective now, would  represent about 70,000 people.  Some provinces will immediately -send more M.P.'s to Ottawa;  others less. B.C. goes up one  seat to 23;  Alberta goes up two  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.;   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  y ���'    Phone 886-9843  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK;  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  M  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  to 19; Saskatchewan drops four  , to 13; Manitoba drops one to 13;  Ontario will gain three seats  rising to 88; Quebec drops one  to 74; and Nova Scotia loses one  falling to 11. The Yukon arid the.  Northwest Territories will remain at;one seat;apiece.  .  Such changes now become auto--  matic. As soon as the census results come in independent four  mari;Coinmissions will go to work  adjusting constituency boundaries. Each riding will be altered  so as to approximate the national  population quota at that time.  The quota will be reached by  dividing Canada's, population by  264 seats. Within each province  some, leeway is allowed! Individual constituencies may vary by  ;as much as 25 %. This means  that with a������-70,000; norm one B.C.  constituency could have up to;  88,538 people in it; another could  have as few as 53,123 people.y  .; 'Some of our larger constituencies will be affected. Coast Capilano, for instance, could be cut  in -half., Smaller ridings meanwhile must be merged. This applies to (Kootenay East, Kooten-.  ay West arid Okanagan-Revel-  stoke. These .constituencies together, : have -a population less  than^that .of ��� Coast Capilano .to--  day Ppp'-.y-pp-p.  In Vancouver itself, there will  be changes. Vancouver Centre,  Vancouver East and Vancouver  Burrard are all well below average in population terms. With  a re-drawing of constituency lines  Pastmaster General Jack Nicholson, NDP's Harold Winch and  Liberal Ron Bastard will be looking for new territory to run in..  While these changes in electoral boundaries are overdue, they  will be as nothing compared to,  the juggling which would take  place if Victoria would permit a .  similar redistribution to take  place before* the next provincial  election. Representation by population has never been popular  with Mr. Bennett's Social Credit  government; But now that Ottawa has its house in order the  spotlight is bound to shift to the  provincial scene. Pressures will  grow and sooner or later British  Columbians will have an equal  voice in the conduct of our local  as well as national affairs.  Loggers prepare for  Biggest convention  Coast News, Jan. 7,  1965.        7  Newspapers are the only medium offering the magnetic appeal of classified ads.  Convention Chairman Bruce  .Welch has predicted that the 1965  Truck Loggers' Association of  B.C. convention next month would  break all previous attendance  records. Theme of the 22nd annual convention, to be held at.  the Bayshore Inn Jan. 13-15, will  be Our Forests ��� Our Future.  Advance registrations are well  ahead of previous years and all  display space was completely  sold out months-ago. Mr. Welch  said the convention is geared to  .handle close to 2000 delegates,  wives and associate members. As  well, there are always ' several  hundred others who are on the  fringes of the convention.  All rooms are sold" out at the  Bayshore Inn and nearby hotels  are taking the overflow; every  .available inch on the main floor  of the Bayshore "has been sold for  display, booths and the area outside on the parking lot has been  increased for showing of large  jtnachinery.  As well, convention officials are  .aiming to set new attendance  records at the two top social  functions ��� the Loggers' Ball to  be held at the PNE Show Mart  and the Fashion Show at the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre.  '<Last year at the Ball we had  1800 people, but this year our  aim is 2000," said Mr. Welch.  "As well, so many wives have  indicated they are coming to the  .convention, we have had to move  our fashion show out of the Bay-  \ shore and into the Queen Elizabeth Theatre."  ;��:   .  Other social functions are;,thev  Cookhouse' Special Lunch and the'  opening night Social Get-Together.  Mr. Welch pointed out that the  Truck Loggers Convention has  .been steadily growing over the  past four years to a point where  it has become the largest annual  convention in British  Columbia.  AUTOMATIC WASHER  Famous for Dependability  *0_.  "Certainly -' know the  value of a dollar ... that's  why I asked for twenty!"  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  ���  885-2111  NITES - 885-2155  ��� Fully flexible timer control.  ��� Zinc grip steel will not rust.  ��� Unbalance switch.  ��� Cold water wash and rinse.  ��� Full cycle safety lid. y  Peninsula Plumbing  & III.11iiu!ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533  CLOSED MONDAYS  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic ���  Commercial  Industrial ���Marine  HEATING  ....,��� Phone 885-9606  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Pp. Large recreation area ~yy-  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  \ Agents*  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phorie  883-2324  ALCAN KEMAH0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464 \  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  CibsofB Electric  Authorised  Dealer  Phase  886-9325  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  AIR COMPRESSOR.  ~y BACKHOE   and  LOADER:  and ROCK DRILL:"  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- 886"9826  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SCOWS ���  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  .' . . LTD-  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res," Pratt Ret;" Gibsons    ''���  Phone 886-2048  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien^  McCulloch and Hbmelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone   885-2228  D. J. R0Yf P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons'  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  PARKINSON'S  -Csso]  Gisons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� W*( INTERBT  TEN YE&RS TO PAY  COMPLETE AM OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  NEVENS RADIO & TV  FrancfatMd PtttUps Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to alt makes)  also appliances  Pk. S0_-_3SO  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Penin__t_l& Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Pe__tn_u_a  Phone 88W_KI8  'ii ������   i i.��� \um !..< ,..L'���r"' i '.I        GULF BUIUHH0 SUPP1IES  Everything   for your  building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING 4 SUPPLIES  .Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway _c Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters  cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SWANSON BROS.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work.  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free  Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  . We  use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-26*2  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.   DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and  Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your neating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert sendee on all repairs to  oil stoves; heaters and furnaces  New   installations   of  warm   air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs   y  Your  choice  of  financing  plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� ��� Sechelt, B.C.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  88��-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  i/ocal pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed   banting  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATTNf.   _    PT.UMnrNC  ��� '>mplete installation  '���������         '^;.24f?o or 886-2191  TELfVISfON  SALES  *.. SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTtt'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar   .  ��ho_KS   885-9777  0CEANHDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers ��f fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  '   specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551 Witnesses to converse  8 ;     Coast News, Jan. 7,  1965.  Jehovah's Witnesses, will convene for their semi-annual circuit assembly January \ 8th to  10th at the Hamilton Junior Secondary School, 2132 Hamilton  Avenue, North Vancouver, reports Mr. John Risbey, presiding minister of the Sechelt congregation. Upwards of 1,200 Witnesses y from/ Vancouver, y (the  North I Shore, and various coastal  points   are    expecte_.:;   for   the  gathering.  The convention theme, Speak  the Word of God With Boldness,  urges., each Witness, whether  under totalitarian rule or in our  Western free world, to preach  the good news of God's kingdom  as man's only, hope for lasting  peace.  Mr. Reginald W. Arnett, Witness supervisor from Toronto,  will be the featured speaker on  the three day program. Saturday  afternoon at 1:30 p.m. he will  give the baptism discourse. Following this discourse, each new  Witness will be totally immersed in water, thus publicly symbolizing his dedication to God.  Saturday night at 7:15 p.m.  the feature film, Proclaiming  , Everlasting Good News Around  the World will be shown. The  film shows the basic influences  that are trying to undermine our  Christian faith, reports Mr. Risbey,  The highlight public address,  Our Divided World, Is it Here  to Stay? will be given by Mr.  Arnett at 3:00 p.m.  Sunday.  r  Auction  Contents of  MARINA CAFE  GIBSONS  2 p.m. Sat., Jan. 9  CASH   OR  CERTIFIED  CHEQUES   ON   SALES  146 fo 160 DEGREE HEAT STERILIZES AS IT WASHES  " '       ' :o-yt yy: '���'*' '..'." >'"'. ������ ��� '������ v  The Modero tiome convenience  for the op-to-date home  AN   INVALUABLE  HELP  WHEN  ENTERTAINING  ;.' u?.-  ELECTRIC  L/AA/C��S  ' pU^c 886-9325 (  BOX 6 - GIBSON'S, _?. C.  DISHES; GLASSES, POTS, PANS  WASHED, RINSED AND DRIED  -���   HYGENICALLY CLEAN  PYJAMAS��� Snuggle Down Nighties, :  Reg. to $5.95 ��� NOW $3.95  GOOD QUALITY FLANNELETTE PYJAMAS  Reg. $3.95 ��� NOW $2.49  SKIRTS ���Reg. priced to $14.95  .... NOW $8.95  QUILTED   HOUSECOATS   _____������    __!���_$  SATIN QUILTED LOUNGE PYJAMAS   _^__.__-y; $10.95  PARTY DRESSES-Clearing   Reduced to $16.95  WINTER COATS ��� SKI JACKETS ��� RAINWEAR 1/3 OFF  Clearance of plain Crepe and Printed Silks  ._ $12,95  WOOLLEN SUITS, all sizes Reg. $29.95 ___ NOW $19,95  HOSIERY, 2 pair .... _:. $1   JUMPERS, Reg. $16.95  PURSES Clearing  ... $3.95 -   NOW $12.95  _ut_ i/ nnirc BRA Clearance, Reg. $2.95  HATS Vi PRICE NOW $1.50  WOOLLEN GLOVES   75c pr.   EVENING BAG SETS   S3.95  NO RETURNS -~ ALL SALES  CASH AND FINAL  .���������  ������        '    ' '"'   "P PiPpy', ���     :>"*.�����.���'"} ������������,���  Helenas Fashion Shop  GIBSONS  Phone 886-9041  Year 1964 at Port Mellon  To Canadian film critic Gerald  Pratley, gping to the movies is  not just "all in a day's work," it  is fun. The host of CBC radio's  Pratley at the,Movies heard Sundays at noon, sees an average of  five regular films a week and attends special showings of -foreign and Canadian films.  Highest award  Junior Forest Warden, Allan  Coccola, 3305 Windsor, Powell  River, has been awarded the  Gold Tree Degree badge, the  highest proficiency award in the  Junior Forest Warden organization announced J. A. Moyer,  Chief Warden of B.C.  This signifies the completion of  a three year conservation program sponsored by the Canadian  Forestry Association of B.C.  Allan is a member of the Grief  Point (Powell River) Club which  meets every Tuesday at the Grief  Point School.  Jim McDonald, Chief District  Warden, Powell River Area will  make the presentation at the  next regular weekly meeting.   -  J. R. McSAVANEY BEREAVED  J. R. McSavaney of Flume Rd.,  Roberts Creek has received word  of the death of his mother, Mrs.  Estella ,M. McSavaney, 75, of  Kerr St., VancouveryShe leaves  a daughter, another :son,,, six  grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren.  JACK MAYNE BEREAVED  Word has reached Sechelty of  the death in Pacifica, ^California  on Jan. 1 of Leo F.'Mayne,  brother of W. J. Mayne. Besides  Mr. Mayne there are two sisters.  Mr. Leo Mayne's family included  a son, a daughter and four grandchildren. He was in his 80th year.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9890  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Canfor newsletter for December  -contained an article which outlined expansion highlights covering 1964 activity at Howe Sound  . (Port Mellon) pulp mill. Here is  what the article said:  Early in 1964 the decision was  made to expand the Port Mellon  pulp complex. This was the start'  of a very busy year at the HSP  mill. Engineering facilities and  the mill stores .operation had to  be expanded and provision had  to be made to house, feed and  park a construction work force  that would rise to a peak of about  400." The construction program is  ��� 'now almost completed and it is <  .'-. expected that the additional facilities will become operational  in January 1965, although phasing in of all the expansion com-  'ponents will not, be_ completed  until the Easter plant Shut down  period.  The major item in the expansion plan was the installation of  a chemical recovery boiler designed to burn 1,400,000 lbs. of  solids per day. Two new Dorr-  Oliver pulp washers with additional pulp screening and deck-  ering capacity were installed.  The re-causticizing plant was extended, the capacity of No. 4  pulp   machine   Ross   Air   Float  Specialist  in 4-H work  Hon. Frank Richter, minister  of agriculture, announces the appointment of two new staff members to vacant positions in the  4-H Club division.,  Mr. Wayne Wickens, BSA, has  been appointed as 4-H Club specialist with headquarters in Victoria. He will work closely with  the supervisor of 4-H Clubs in  the further development of 4-H  and other rural youth programs.  - A native of New ��� Westminster,  Mr. Wickens received his education in that city, Surrey, and  subsequently graduating from the  University' of British Columbia in  1964.  His experience includes a term  of employment with the Provincial Department of Agriculture  as a;student assistant, and more  recently with the Canada Department: of Agriculture in Winnipeg.  ��� 'Miss Rosemary Meadows, BHE  has been appointed as Extension  Home Economist to succeed Miss  Carol Groves in the Victoria office. ''���"';.  ���': Her professional experience includes being a . teacher at the  John Oliver High School in Vancouver, and during the past two  years as Therapeutic Dietician  at the Boston City .Hospital, in  Massachusetts: , y .  'Miss Meadows _ias -travelled  very extensively. She. is y the.  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R,  Meadows,  Ocean Park, B.C.    fy  Dryer was increased and additional storage tanks for liquor  and pulp from the batch digesters were installed. *     "  Changes were" also required at  the mill distribution entT~o_ the  chip conveying system from the  deep sea dock. Additional Cuno  filters were installed in the water system, to provide for a flow  of "40,000,000 gallons per day,  enough to supply the City of New  Westminster.  The construction project required much involved planning  through the year. Engineering  was of primary importance and  the HSP divisional' engineering  offices were expanded with M. R.  (Mike) Kitson in charge of the  field engineering office.  An important aspect of the expansion program was the co-ordination of all the separate items  that must be kept in stock. The  stores staff, located on the mezzanine floor of the new mill  stores building, play a very important part in controlling inventory and handling all* the  stocks used in construction as-  well as the day to day mill requirements.  Through the year thousands of  incoming and outgoing - order  forms have been processed with  expediency for everything from  hair springs to geiger counters.  "Honey, how about knocking off work dnd_makirig me  a sandwich?"  .'��i..-.;  No Bingo  Owing to weather conditions there will be no  bingo at Roberts Greek  Commxmit j Hall until  further notice.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will  have shows on Thurs., Fri.,  Sat,  and  Sat. Matinee only for Jan. Sat. Matinee show time 2:30  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� JAN. 7, 8 & 9  DOUBLE FEATURE  Buddy Ebsen & Barbara Luna in MAIL ORDER BRIDE  Technicolor  Burt Lancaster in BIRD MAN OF ALCATRAZ  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� JAN. 9  MAIL   ORDER   BRIDE  y^;_:_yy ��� ������ ���: ^m��^#->0 �����&'-* y vy  BEEF     PORK SAUSAGE  LEAN PORK BUM ROASTS  LEAN PORK STEAIfel  SMOKED COD?FILLETS U,  ��� o~\    4A .. ����� *��� ' j    . j -  _Req. 97c -  ^:-;��f * %**������ *f- y '~',^^^^^pj<yyp^y  ROOSTER COFFEE  Reg. 93c  79c  '���---�����������������������������������������--���������������������������������������������#������������������*�������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  #ii^ij~M<tey - -  Strawberry Jam  Reg. Price  $1.35  BETTER   BUY ��� 100Y  TEA   BAGS Req. Price 81c  99c  69c  ROSE BRAND -^ Regular Price 3 lbs. for 79c  MARGARINE _._..___ 3^r 59c  GREEN GIANT ��� Regular Price 2 lbs. for 45c  CORN NIBLETS    2 ��� ,o-39c  v��� CHINESE FOODS  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN   PORK  FRIED  RICE   CHICKEN CHOP SUEY   39  EACH  ..I '-.       I * ,  .     1.   "��J-"      .1*  ���...      ���;*���- *^|  ������������*������-���������������-!  PHONE 886-2563  if  FREE DELIVERY

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