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Coast News Jan 21, 1965

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 ' !<  GOL25EN etTP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE ;HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  ^��8;*t^C��i  twm  SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 3, January 21, 1965.  7c per copy  131 new homes  in area  Referenda passed  NO. 5  No. 6  473 to 165   463 to 176  UNOFFICIAL RETURNS  Egmont %  Irvines Landing  Garden  Bay  Madeira Park  Halfmoon Bay    <"  SecSielt Rural  Sechelt Village  Davis Bay  Roberts Oreek  Gibsons Rural  Gibsons Village  Langdale  Port Mellon  Bowen   Island  Gambier Island  No. 5  Yes  No  8  6  12  71  21  39  33  27  23  56  116  25  17  7  12  7  1  8  10  2  22  31  12  22  21  32  4  6  No. 6  Yes  No  10-5  6   1  13  72  21  31  18  26  21  55  111  25  16  7  7  9  2  19  19  12  24  22  38  4  7  1  over the results  pleased with the  An expression of-opinion from the school board  of the voting on the two referenda found the board  apparent endorsation pf its policy.  It was felt that the heavy percentage in favor of the referenda  showed a commendable attitude by the public.  $1,000,000 budget!  The 1965 Budget for School District No. 46 looks like topping  the million-dollar mark for the first time and over 50 percent of this  figure will be taken up in teachers' salaries alone, says a press release from the office of Peter C. Wilson, school board secretary.  In line with the move towards centralization and increased  efficiency in the administration of Sechelt school district, administration costs will inevitably be higher. So will the salaries for janitorial  and maintenance staff, particularly in view pf planned expansions  of various schools throughout the district. Cost of janitor supplies  will, of course, also jump.  Annual debenture retirement costs will naturally increase as  a result of the successful passing of Referenda No. 5 and 6. Finally,  ,the; board ^>urider;cprisfdecable-pressu!rer t^sp_-td~large^'_tf_n1��^T>f"  money to develop sites and1 buildings and to purchase the expensive  equipment required for the expanded secondary programs introduced  by the department of education.  Wherever possible, costs are being held down and very little  room has been allowed to enable the trustees to cope with unforeseen needs arising during the year. However, it seems inevitable  that in order to provide adequate school facilities for our expanding  school population,: the school budget as a whole will show a fairly  substantial increase this.year.  Cheques, mattress help  Two cheques were presented to  Harry and Moilie Almond at the  Roberts Creek Hall on Saturday  evening. Ron McSavaney, on behalf of the community handed  them the proceeds of the dance,  contributions arid raffle, and Bud  Blatchford a cheque': from members of the Tidewater Players  Club of which Moilie is a valuable member. The hall was donated for the occasion by the Elphinstone Recreation Association.  Dick Birkin made and donated  a coffee table for the raffle first  prize, Mrs. Viv; Swanson made a  fruit cake which was decorated .  by Mrs.  Leora Hughes  for the  second prize arid the third prize  was 10 gallons gas by Sunshine  Coast Service garage. The cake  was won by Lome Blaine and the "  gas by May Blatchford. At this;  time ticket 478153, the' coffee ta-.-  Tnis monster which has sat in front of the George Hill Machine  Shcp for more than' a week how isya portable steel spar which,was  built for Arthur McKinnon of Veterans Road, Gibsons area. The truck  was not built by George Hill but the superstructure including the  spar which extends 55 feet above ground and the machinery with it  were all prepared from designs. The machine will be used in this  area anywhere betweet Port Mellon and Jervis Inlet. Its replacement  value is set at about $15,000.  Chamber supports  marina proposal  The fecbrd number of 131 homes built in the Port Mellon to Egmont area was achieved during 1964. Total value irivolved was $1,088,-  450 which might be considered the minimum value for such construction.  Along with thiSi according to estimates prepared by B.C. Hydro  was $5,730,500 commercial and industrial. construction of which  $5,000,000 was involved in Canadian Forest Products Ltd. expansion  projects at Port Mellon.  During the last six years there has been soriie $5,073,584 spent  on construction:/of 651 new,-homes in the area. In the same period'  close to $30,000,000 has gone into commercial and iridustrial construction of which at least $20,000,000 went into expansion of the Port Mellon CFP plant. \j ��� pO  During 1964 some .of the commercial ventures constructed were:  Motel and cafe, Ruby Lake; a Garden Bay Marina; the Sechelt liquor store; motel units, Madeira Park; dining room in Gibsons;  Medical Clinic at Sechelt; Co-op Store in Gibsons; motel at Wilson  Creek; stores at Sechelt; hotel addition, /Madeira Park; 'Sunnycrest;  stores addition; laundrette and coffee shop at Egmont and in another category, school additions.  Sechelt had a good construction year with a-total of $114,000 in  home and commercial construction. Gibsons total was $349,950. Fol-;  lowing are tabulations showing progress in both the municipal and  the rural areas:  : .  Five year total construction:  ble, has not been claimed.  The dance, given for the burned out family who lost their two-  storey rustic log home on Jan. 6.  was attended by about 60 of their  friends, who enjoyed record arid  tape music courtesy Bud Blatchford and Kurt Hoehne. Refreshments were provided by the ladies.  Thanks to. space donated by.  Coast News, the mattress lost in  transit to their temporary home  by the Almonds has been found  and returned.  SQUARE DANCE  SATURDAY  Squaredancing will be the rule  Saturday night in Hopkins Hall  starting at 7:30 p.m., when all  the regulars of the Squarenaders  will show any newcomers how it  is-done;- y y-y - OPyP' ��� 00-':->:  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce offered its whole  hearted support to Ernest Cartwright by passing a motion unanimously endorsing his objective cf a $350,000 hotel of 30  rooms and marina on lots at the  inside base of Georgia View.  Trie motion moved by C. P.  Ballentine was seconded by Walt  Nygren, chairman of the chamber's marine committee. Mr.  Cartwright appeared at the dinner meeting Monday night in the  Welcome Cafe"_ and explained  what he.intended <.tj_Jbuild.v /.-_,_,-.  " ^Ken^Mcireffey of Kerima'c Parts.  Ltd. was re-elected president for  a second term with Ron Haig  taking the vice-presidency. Mrs.  Wynne Stewart is secretary with  Ted Henniker, treasurer.  Ted Osborne, president of Sechelt's Chamber of Commerce,  spoke on his activities as the  director appointed to represent'  the Sechelt, Pender Harbour and  Gibsons Chambers of Coirimerce  in the Lower Mainland organization. He stressed that the lack  of resolutions from this area  showed a diminishing liaison be-  Luckybaby!  Donna Marlene, the Christmas  time baby born to Mr. and Mrs.  Steven Holland of Henry Road  was presented with numerous  , useful gifts by merchants and organizations of the area and a  small trust fund has been set up  as well.  The organizations which joined  this movement included the Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109,  the Ladies Auxiliary and the Kiwanis club.  Merchants included ; Thriftee  Dress Shop, Don Head Shoe store  Todds Ladies Wear, Super-Valu,  Douglas Variety store, . Ken's  Fopdland, Co-op- Store, Kruse  Drugs, Howe "Sound 5-10-15, Ed-  Fiedler and Peninsula Plumbing.  \ tween  the   three   chambers.   He  ; also urged that the three cham-  bers   should   get   behind   each  ��� other's holiday celebrations such  Vas Sechelt's May Day,  Gibsons  'jJuly   1  celebration   and  Pender  ^iHarbour's annual regatta.  I \   Mr. Osborne also stressed the  ~ need for improved traffic control  v'when a string of cars gets be-  , hind a school bus, particularly in  the area beyond Sechelt which is  cniefiy   double-line  highway,   allowing no passing. He"argued the  school bus- making  many  stops  ,^ds_ayed> ,tr^ficJtIa_id-'\that_some-  ���' .method should be arranged to allow traffic to pass a school bus  when at a stop.  Ron Haig brought up the matter of the stop sign at Langdale'  , ferry terminal which he maintained slowed up traffic. The Ferry Authority will be asked to  place an. employee at the entrance to the highway with power to halt traffic from Port Mel-  . Ion when there .is any?, to avoid  having each car stop at the sign  as required by law. ���  ^  The problem of the control of  dogs was left in abeyance wheri  it was found that advice fromy  Victoria which involved what is  known as the Sheep act did not  fit the local situation.  In general remarks Mr. Osborne said he had met and talked with Mr. Gaglardi and came  away /with the promise by Mr.  Gaglardi that this area would get  the road from Port Mellon to  Squamish. >  1960  $ 1,771,100  1961  2.157.600  1962  16,065,446  1963  2,425,200  1964  6,826,950  Total  $29,246,296  nes  1964  Commercial  Hearing on  $  264,150 Gibsons $    85,800  61,300 Sechelt 52,700  763,000 Rural 5,600,000  $1,088,450 Total $5,738,500  /���y Total1 Area Homes  1960 (105) ;      :$/,753;i50J^  ^1981^<li)4^v-^^^^^^^;^^^  1962 (105)        , 814,446  1963 (104) 804,000  1964 (131) 1,088,450  Total    (549)                $4,257,136  Total Area  Commercial  Some.37 persons argued or listened^ to y argument concerning  th^Te?onirig^o-Teight lots on Georgia View, shoreline at a hearing  Tuesday, .night in Gibsons muni- .;  cipal haii; Application for a marina and hotel was made by Ernest Cartwright, precipitating the  hearing (Vfor the re-zoning of his  1960  $ 1,017,950  1961  1,360,550  1962  15,251,000  1963  1,620,200  1964  5,738,500  Total  $24,989,200  Five  year  totals  covering  all  types of construction:  Sechelt  JOBIE   INSTALLATION  The public is invited to the installation of the Job's Daughters  honored "queen-elect Miss Heather Garlick and her officers on  Jan. 23 at the Masonic Hall starting at 7:30 p.m. The other top  officers to be, installed will be  Judy Brown, senior princess;  Carol" Mylroie,; junior 'princess;  Phyllis Hauka, guide and Kathy  Morrison, marshall.  1960  $   7,450  1961  *              114,200  1962  36,100  1963  95,900  1964  114,000  Total  $867,650  Gibsons  1960  $   152,150  1961  231,400  1962  279,346  1963  279,300  1964  349,950  Total  $1,292,146  Rural  1960:  $ 1,611,500  1961  1,821,000  1962  15,750,000  1963  2,050,000  1964  6,363,000  Total  $27,595,500  Council gave the re-zoning bylaw its second  and  third  read- '  ings, then adjourned ieaving the  finai   reading  for  council's   vote  on whether the lots should be re- -  zoned possibly at the next meet- "  ing.  Mr. Cartwright said it was de-  bateafoie whether he would go  ahead with the hotel if he did not  get the right to instal a marina.  It would be one parcel.  Speakers for opposing residents y  of the  area  stressed; there  was .  strong bppositiori to the idea of  a marina and hotel and continued their argument about the use  of the beach. .  Councillor Sam Fladager said:  he would vote' no against the*,  marina because of plans to form:  a beach in the bay area. As regards the hotel, one can be built-  in any residential area of Gib-'  sons.  Dr. Hugh Inglis who lives on  Georgia View said he was opposed to the hotel and the marina in that area. Chairman A. E.  Ritchey suggested that with advances being made in sewage disposal units that the effluent disposal would be an improvement.  Councillor Drummoud reminded those present that Mr. Gibb  who first developed Georgia  Heights had planned to , include  a $250,000 hotel.  (Continued on Page 5)  Williston talks to loggers on titilizmg now wasted small wood  .Hon. Ray Williston. provincial  riiinister of lands and forests,  when addressing the Truck Loggers' Association on Jan. 14 in  Vancouver had considerable to  say about a policy covering the  potential productiori from use of  smallwood arid waste. Following  is the main part of his address:-  What is the smallwood policy  of the government? The'answer-  is simple. It is waste not, want  not. It is put to the best" and  most economic use every stick  of wood that grows!  In  recent  discussions   in Vic-"  toria   on  the  subject of  small.-.:  wood we have kept in mind the  frequently  expressed   desire,  of.  operators   for   an   increased allowable   cut.   One   of  the basic  principles in formulating a small-  wood  policy  is  that  the  allowable cut calculations for a managed unit must be     based    on  utilization  to   a   given  standard  without  any   attempt  at  direct-  i'ng   the  end   use to  which  the  A't'ood will be used.  In the Interior allowable cuts  would be" calculated to two  standards, 11" d.b.h. and 7", and  on the Coast the standards  would be 13" and 9". This in  itself is a significant change because up to now on the Coast���  and it is the" Coast I'm talking  about from here on��� the calcu-^  lation has been' made on the  basis of trees suitable for saw  logs. Unhappily there is no fix-  etf definition of a sawlog. A saw-  jog to an'efficient operator with  in oder n mill equipment may  easily be pulpwood to another.  This inability to define is one  .of the factors that has in the  past affected the accuracy of  our allowable cut calculations.  Now, to overcome this, our  thinking has; led us to accept  the fact that regular saw log  quotas should continue to be allocated on the basis of 13" d.b.h.  The volume of timber between  9" and 13" would then be calculated, and this would be allocated in two different ways.  Let me use the Kyuquot Public Sustained-Yield Unit as an  example.   Forty  percent  of  the  timber 9'.' to 13" would be set  aside for established quota holders and allotted to those operators on the same basis as their  present sawlog quotas. Any  quota holder who is prepared to  handle down to 9" could thus  have his allowable cut increased  in proportion, to his 13" quota.  The remaining 60 percent of the  allowable cut attributable to the  9" to 13" trees would be sold  to one or more pulp manufacturers in the form of competitive pulp tiriiber cutting permit  sales.  It may be that approved new  mills which dp not have an assured timber supply will be  given the advantage of being  able to match any bonus bids  made by others who would also  have to build or expand capacity  On the other hand some such  sales might be made on the  basis that wood was offered to  a particular mill on a first refusal basis at market price. Remember I am presenting ideas  which still must be made a part  of our forest management regulations.  I should clear up two points  here. One is that the 40-60 proportion may vary from unit to  unit, depending on the forest  types that are prevalent, and  the other is that, when I talk of  9" to 13" trees I'm speaking of  mature trees with poor growth,  not healthy growing trees in a  growing forest. We hope .that  the allocation of smallwood in  this way will provide the pulp  mills with the necessary raw  material and, at the same ,time,  create greater opportunities for  independent loggers.  Having considered the allotment of the available smallwood,  the next problem is to devise  rules  covering  operating  areas.  The first rule would cover  normal saw log operators, cutting down to 13". They would  have to confine their logging  operations to stands in which  at least 60 percent of the volume  is in trees of 13 inches or more,  and they would not get an increase in quota.  The second rule would be for  operators who would contract to  utilize everything  down  to  nine  inches. They would get an increase in quota, but to get this  they would have to operate in  areas where a designated proportion of the volume is in trees  between nine and 13 inches.  The third rule would cover  pulpwood timber sales. These  would be confined to forest types  and areas that have not, in the  past, been used. at all for saw  logs. Because economics, in the  long run, is always the deciding  factor in smallwood logging, the  Forest Service definition of suitable types for pulp timber sales  will change from time to time.  But they will be Forest Service  sales and we will have control  over where they are located. As  you can see, once the demand  for chips exceeds the supply,  other sources of raw material  are going to be needed and forests that were otherwise considered useless are going to be  put to good use. That time is  not too far away. I don't need  to remind you that it is easily  within the range of probability  that our pulp mill capacity will  double in the next five years.  This assumes that we will have  in operation the three new mills  now under construction, five that  already have assured timber  supplies, and at least three that  could result from this year's  public hearings on timber rights.  I'm going to turn now to the  subject of depletion records. At  the outset it must be recognized  that as we progress further along  the path to intensive forest management and regulation of cut  we are abandoning the little reserve we used to maintain  against over cutting. In ' other  words we used to tend to base  allowable cuts on stands that  were reasonably dense and reasonably accessible. We now know  that if we are to respond to the  demands for more timber and at  the same time avoid cutting more  than the soil can produce, allowable cuts must be based on all  mature trees available even if  they are difficult to harvest. And  wasted wood must be taken into  consideration as part of the al-  (Continued on page 4) tVZTGKTCS  We don't have to worry about him getting daughter  home by twelve .. .he get's hungry by eleven!"  (Boast Njeuis  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  )ayment 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 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3/50 per year.  Three years not enough!  Acceptance by ratepayers of the school board's referenda involving $339,575 for new school grounds, buildings and equipment should  please members of the school board who are faced with a dilemma  arising through growth of the population.  As one can see from a page one article on 1964 building operations, there were 131 new homes built in the' area from Port Mellon  to Pender Hanbour. Occupants of the 131 new homes will not all have  children attending school but a good many will. Gibsons area, showing the greatest consistent growth has presented most problems this  last few years.  Expansion of mill operations at Port Mellon requires added staff  and with that staff comes children who will be attending or who are  potential attenders of school. Also the more population there is to  serve the larger the number of service people who will be required  and they too will be bringing children into the area.  If the school board had a five-year limit on its expansion program  instead of three years it might be of more service to the community.  Tieing areas that are each year showing a healthy increase, with  those that are standing still might be satisfactory from a departmental point of view but as practically all spending by the school board  comes under scrutiny of departmental officials in Victoria it could  give progressive areas a five year projection to work on instead of  three years. However government officials do not move until they  have to so school boards will all have to wear the same blinkers  which will allow them only a three year period to program.  Maybe Victoria has a reason for this but with considerable expansion facing this province school boards should have more leeway.  If ratepayers have to vote too often they might get browned off and  stay away or vote against. How about it Victoria? Can you give  school boards in progressive areas a couple of years'leeway in future planning?  Over the last six years 652 new homes have been constructed in  Port Mellon-Jervis Inlet section of the school district. The 1964 total  of 131 new homes is a record. For the five previous years the range  of new homes was 103 to 105 a year.  Let's say that for the next five years there will be a minimum of  500 new homes built. How long before the next school board referendum reaches the public? Each referendum costs money which  does not add one plank of wood to any school. It goes into referendum  costs only. A five year term of planning is definitely not unreasonable for Sechelt District School Board.  Sir Winston Churchill  Alive or dead Sir Winston Churchill is one of Britain's great assets. His indominitable will which brooked no opposition is exemplified by what he was, a great statesman, historian, biographer, wit  and war correspondent, artist, bricklayer, novelist, aviator, polo,  player, soldier and race-horse owner ��� a life filled out with remarkably few dull moments.  His famous speech of May 13, 1940 in a very grim period, came  from a mind which foresaw events. He said to an anxious .public, via  radio: "I say to the house [of commons] as I said to the ministers  who have joined this government, I have nothing to offer but blood,  toil, tears and sweat. We have before us an ordeal of the most grievous kind. We have before us many, many months of struggle and suffering." Who could have spoken plainer?  On June 14, 1940, covering the evacuation of Dunkurque, he said:  "We shall not flag or fail. We shall go on to the end. We shall fight in  France, we shall fight on the seas and oceans, we shall fight with  growing confidence and growing strength in the air. We shall defend  our Island; whatever the cost may be, we shall fight on the beaches,  we shall fight on the landing grounds, we shall fight in the fields and  in the streets, we shall fight in the hills. We shall neven surrender."  A challenge, definite, to say the least.  And, in a lengthy statement to parliament on August 20, 1940:  "The gratitude of every home in our Island, in our Empire and indeed throughout the world, except in the abodes of the guilty goes out  to the British airmen who, undaunted by odds, unwearied in their  constant challenge and mortal danger, are turning the tide of world  war by their prowess and by their devotion. Never in the field of  human conflict was so much owed by so many to so few."  The Isaac Watts hymn contains the verse: Time like an ever-rolling stream bears all its sons away; They fly forgotten as a dream  flies at the opening day." But remembrance of Sir Winston will take  a little longer for the world to forget ��� and rightly so. His impact  on the world of the 1940s was tremendous.  ���#s^,J��.t������.6(,~>"��'<'i''''~  its **���  _ �����<���"'���  :___-  W$A?e��.  *_ "Turn on your windshield wiper, Mac!"J  ...j  The future of the Federal Forestry department was i the subject of a speech Wed.; Jan. 13  to the British: Columbia:: Truck  Loggers association by /Hon.  ' Maurice Sauve, minister., of for-  ���. estry for Canada.; The main part  of the speech is, published so  loggers will have some idea of  the federal approach in the matter of forestry problems. Here  is the speech:  The     fundamental     principles  guiding   the  new   policy   of   the  federal Department of Forestry  are sirnple. First, our only legitimate  concern  is  work that  the  provinces cannot do themselves,  ,. or  that  is national by its  very  nature. In  accordance with this  principle   we   must   concentrate  our efforts exclusively    on    research,   both   pure   and   applied  (in addition to our very limited  administrative     responsibilities).  The second. principle refines the  first: it is that our research cannot  be conducted in a vacuum,  but must be directed principally  towards answering ��� and where  possible anticipating ��� the needs  of   Canada's   forest   community,  both   immediate   and  long-terrii.  This means  that in  the  future  our emphasis  on     applied     research must be greatly strengthened.  By  Canada's   forest   community,   I   mean   primarily   the  members of the forest industries  engaged in exploiting our forests,  manufacturing    forest   products,  and  finding  markets  for  them;  and secondary,.the provincial gov  ernments and other agencies responsible for the proper management,   conservation,   administration and planning of this greatest  of  Canada's  renewable  natural resources in  the best interests of the people of Canada.  SfSt * * :  It was  decided  that  the  present organizational    division    of  the department would be entirely  abolished,  and  that  the five  existing  branches  would  be  integrated and unified into a single  centrally-directed department  of  forestry research. This momentous step is the ideal way to organize' an efficient research program, in order to avoid duplication and overlapping, and to ensure universal awareness within  the department of research activities,   progress   and   requirements.  It will permit,     in    the  words' of the  organization men,  greater   lateral    communication  between researchers   themselves  and   reduce   the   channelling   of  information /tip to    the    brariclf j~  "head,   over/to   another  branch,  and back down to thecorrespond-  i"_r level in another laboratory.  This   kind  of integration  of  research   activity  is   possible  because of the relative absence of  administrative and regulatory responsibilities in the department.  Secondly, and concurrently  with this administrative integration, it was decided to decentralize the services of the department on a regional basis. This  means that the department will  carry on a full program of research in each of seven regions  of Canada, under regional directors directly responsible to the  Deputy Minister. The research  "mix'? in each case will be tailored to the needs of the particular  region, with overall co-ordination coming from Ottawa where  the department will maintain a  staff of senior advisors.  *     *     *  The seven regions will be British Columbia, Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, Ontario,  Quebec, the three Maritime Provinces, and finally Newfoundland. Adminstered separately  from the regional facilities will  be the two laboratories or institutes presently operated by the  Forest Products Research  branch, in Vancouver and Ottawa.  What will this fundamental reorganization of the federal Department of Forestry mean to  the forest community of Cari-  ada? I hope it will mean above  all that the department will be  of greater use to you, than ever  before. We all realize that the  forest industry of Canada, and  of British Columbia in particular, stands at the threshold of  an unprecedented maelstrom of  activity. It has been said that  the so-called pulp "explosion"  in B.C. has the prospect of  bringing the province more than  one billion dollars in new mill  construction and at least three  million tons of pulp production  by 1970. At the same time, the  sophistication and complexity of  competition in the forest products market has never been  greater. Therefore we cannot  escape the conclusion expressed  recently by Dr. L. Z. Rousseau,  Deputy Minister of Forestry,  that "the need for research into  all facets of the forest community has never been more crucial  as a tool of survival."  More specifically, here are  some of the more concrete and  immediate effects of the reorganization of the department:  In order to meet anticipated  research requirements that will  lesult from theytremendous expansion, of forestry activity, we  hope to' idouble: our research capacity within the next; five to  seven years; iri particular in fof-  .   est research.   .  Increased emphasis y will; be  given to applied/research, designed 'to meet specific needs of  the forest community. Work on  forest fire prevention will be  stepped up, as will economic research. The staff of the economics division will be increased  as soon as possible to 18 economists and 18 supporting staff,  plus two fieldmen in each region..'  ' The department's activities  will be more closely co-ordinated with the research programs  and requirements of industry,  universities, associations and institutes, and provincial forestry  departments.  As you can see, Mr. Chairman,  the federal Department of Forestry   is   making   careful   and  comprehensive    plans    with-   a  view to being of    the    greatest  possible service to Canada's forest  community in     the     years  ahead. But the success    of    all  this-planning hinges on one vitally important factor which I have  not   yet   mentioned.  This   ifactor  is   communication.. For   without  close  and   continuous   communication with the    people    whose  needs   we   are   trying  tp serve,  how can we know exactly what  those needs are? We must have,  accurate and up-to-date information  about your  activities,  your  problems,    your   priorities    and  your plans if our research is to  be of real use and tangible assistance.   Conversely,   you   must  have the same information about  our activities if we are to avoid  duplication and waste. For how  can you take advantage of the  results  of  our research  if  you  do not know about them?  This problem of cohimunica-  tion and exchange of information is a difficult one,. but crucial. It is perhaps more difficult for us to keep up with you  than for you to keep up with us.  One method that has proved effective in the past is a system  of regular joint meetings between representatives of industry, -universities, and government, both federal and provincial. We hope to establish joint  committees of such ' people in  each region to meet on a regular basis. We must develop other  such; techniques if communication is to be truly effective.  * * *  In the same connection, a mistake that has often been made  by the forest community in the  past is to underestimate the capacity of. the Department of Forestry in helping to solve your  problems, what ever they, may  be. Do not assume that the only  kind of research we can do is  the kind we have done to date.  If we must have a better idea  of your needs, so must you-have  a better idea of our potential.  It is considerable, especially  when you realize that we can  call upon the whole research  establishment of the federal government, in any field, to help us  out if necessary. Moreover, true  applied research must be a cooperative effort, and we expect,  for example, that industry might  occasionally offer to pool its resources with ours in an effort to  attack some particularly knotty  problem.  In order to get our revolutionary new working relationship  off to the best possible start, I  intend to convene during 1965 a  national conference on forestry.  The decisions that, will soon  have to be made about the orientation    of    forest    management  III years m  FROM THE FILES OF  THE COAST NEWS  The final meeting of the Pacific Coast Mountain Rangers,  Pender Harbor branch for the  purpose of purchasing arms was  held at Irvine's Landing.  A fire at Malibu club, Jervis  Inlet curtailed the showing of  educational films in that area  until a later date.  Members of Pender Harbour  Women's auxiliary to St. Mary's  hospital raised $420 at their annual bazaar in spite of a miserable day which was reported to  be unusual for Pender Harbour.  (The miserable day that is).  The Coast News said editorially when writing on the progress  being made in the area, that  one major reason was the establishment in July (1945) of the  Coast News, the first voice of  citizens in this area.  Roberts Creek Credit union  advertised its annual meeting to  be held on Jan. 21.  policies over the next generation  must not be made unilaterally.  These ^decisions "must involve  the best.and most original thinking of> all elements of the forest  .community together: For it must  be fully realized that we are  now entering on a truly revolutionary phase in the evolution  of the forest economy ��� revolutionary because of the magnitude, the quality and the rate  of the changes that are taking  place. British Columbia, for example, is entering the final stage  of transition from Canada's  greatest sawlog economy to a  pulp economy of major proportions ��� and you are going to do  it in 10 years instead of 100. r'...  It is obvious today that this  next decade is going to present  problems of a coriiplexity and  dimension  inconceivable  only a  2       Coast News, Jan. 21, 1965.  year or so ago. Only by means  of sound and comprehensive  planning will we be able to meet  these problems satisfactorily ���  and to be truly effective, this  planning must involve in some  way all the interested parties,  although final authority in this  field rests with the provincial  governments.  LEGAL  COURT OF REVISION  ���- NOTICE is hereby given that  the Court of Revision respecting  the 1965 assessment roll for the  Comox Assessment District will  , be held as follows:���  School District 47 (Powell River), at Powell River, B.C., on  Thursday, February 11th, 1965,  at 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon,  in   the   Provincial   Government  s Building.   y:.-; ��� :���'���/'  Dated at Courteriay, B.C. this  11th day of January, 1965.  G. Ly HAMILTON,   ...  '.Provincial Assessor.  !���������>_������_-������������������������������*-������-���������-_������*������������������!  N. Richard  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  *���-*%  NOTICE  For an appointment with FRANK E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST, on Wednesday, January 13th or  20th, phone  886-2496, thereafter phone 886-2166.  Here every Wednesday, for appointments or adjustments and repairs.  WE   WISH   YOU   A  HEAtTHY  HEW  YEAR!!!  Some New Year .resolutions seem to be made  just to be broken. But, here is one resolution  that you should make and determine to keep  ... "I resolve to keep myself fit arid to protect  my good health." This could be the most important resolution that you will ever make.  Our pharmacy will do its utmost to help you  to keep this New Year resolution. For, we have  made one ourselves. "We resolve to continue  providing the best possible pharmacy service  with a completely stocked laboratory and to always consider your health more important than  any greater profit."  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  tf 9  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH...  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622 CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Halfmoon Bay Teenagers and money  -��-?__r_v  r-vwwnw C/ v  Hassans Store  Complete stock' of    ���  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  READY  CONCRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886 9857 ���   Gibsons  PROVINCE    OF   BRITISH    COLUMBIA  DEPARTMENT    OF    HIGHWAYS  ESQUIMALT, SAANICH, COW-  . ICHAN-NEWCASTLE, NANAI-  .; MO ISLANDS, ALBERNI, COMOX, MACKENZIE, LILLOOET  (SOUTH), NORTH VANCOUVER-POINT GREY, DELTA,  DEWDNEY AND CHILLIWACK  ELECTORAL  DISTRICTS  ADVANCE WARNING OF LOAD  RESTRICTIONS ON HIGHWAYS  'During, break-up it will likely  be necessary to impose load re-  . strictions on some Provincial  Highway, pursuant to Section  199 of the Motor Vehicle Act and  Section 27 of the Highway Act.  These restrictions may be imposed on short notice, and trucking and transportation companies should govern themselves accordingly, and are requested- to  take advantage of the present/  rpad^conditionsy ;      '    y ���  The restrictions will 'limit the  axle loads of trucks and buses:  Vehicles with solid .tires ��� will  be prohibited from using the  Highways, -\ ���  Your co-operation in the protection and .elimination of damage to all roads wiU be appre-  oi___.t6f__  M. G; ELSTON, P; ENG.,  Regional Highway Engineer  1696 Main Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.,'  January 14, 1965.  PEGGY  CONNOR  While Mr. and Mrs. C. Tinkley  Florida, I will endeavor to keep  are enjoying the sunshine in  up her informative column.  Visiting Halfmoon Bay were  Mr. and Mrs. Victor Gladstone  who call- home, Sayward, on  Vancouver Island.. Mrs. Gladstone reports son Ronnie'Brooks  is working at the same camp  as her husband, and daughter  Joan is taking a commercial  course in Vancouver.  Mrs. Margaret Meuse had her  grandson Peter Williamson visiting for a few days from Vancouver.  At the annual general meeting  of the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association held on Jan.  11, the following officers were  elected: President, Mrs. Ruby  Warne; vice-president, Mr. John  Charleton; secretary - treasurer,  Mrs. Pat Murphy; executive  committee, Mrs. Q. Burrows,  Mr. Ray Fleming, Mrs. M.  Meuse, Mrs. Nygard, Mr. A. J.  Rutherford. Speaking on the  School Referendum were, trustees MrsJ Leslie Jackson and  Mr. J. Horvafth. .-'''���;���'.���-���'���  The Loggers Convention in  Vancouver attracted Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Doyle, Mr. T. Nygard,  Mr. and Mrs; W. D.,. Robinson,  Mr. and Mrs. A. Hansen, Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Jorgenson, Mr.  and Mrs: M. Cook, and Mr. and  Mrs.  Tony Tschaikowsky.  Miss Beverly Ness is in St.  Mary's Hospital for observation.  Mrs. Al Laakso, Miss Carson  Graves and;Mr. Leonard Graves  attended the Jeuriasses Miisicales  in Vancouver ��� /All enjoyed the  violin soloist.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: To January 8, a total  of $1,688.54 was raised by the  Christmas Seal Campaign. To  the same period last year we  had raised $1,678.10.  / I would like to thank our contributors and all who helped the  campaign.  To. an inestimable degree the  generous co-operation of the  Coast News was responsible for  the success of the 1964-65 Christmas Seal Campaign.  Your handling of news releases and stories was invaluable in sustaining public interest  in the; work of the B.C. TB-  Christmas Seal society'and its  efforts to control tuberculosis,  the disease which kills more people in North America than all  other infectious diseases combined.  On behalf of the Christmas  Seal society, I wish to thank you  and the staff of the Coast News  for your support in focusing public attention on our work to  raise money for this cause. ���  Kay Wood, Sechelt Peninsula  TB Committee.  leifcit*   |  906���CROSS-STITCH WITH GINGHAM CHARM ��� quick, colorful  accents for towels, curtains, dinette cloth. Choose bright colors.  Transfer of six 51/_x7-inch?motifs; directions.  818���COVERLET TO EMBROIDER in picture-book colors on sepal-  rate blocks. Angels, pets, toys are lovely too, as nursery pictures.  Transfer nine 5x6-inch motifs;  directions.  997���PET PILLOWS OR PICTURES���pup in cross-stitch, pussy in  single stitch. Appealing to all! Use 6-strand cotton or wool. Two  lO^xll^-inch transfers;  color chart.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  NEW FOR 1965! 200 designs ��� more fashions to knit, crochet than  ever! Plus 3 FREE patterns, embroidery, dolls' clothes. Send 25c  for new Needlecraft Catalog.  VALUE! 16 COMPLETE QUILT PATTERNS in deluxe Colonial  Quilt Book. Far beginners, experts. Send 60c!  By NANCY CLEAVER  "Never ask of money spent,  Where   the    spender   thinks    it  went.  Nobody was ever meant  To remember or invent  What  he did with  every  cent."  Robert Frost, in The Hardship  of Accounting was likely thinking of adults when he wrote  these lines:4" But they apply just  as well tor adolescents. What  teen age boy or girl, who has  kept no record, can look back  and give an accurate detailed  account of what happened to a  particular' sum?  Long before they reach their  teen years, (a child should be  taught to keep simple accounts.  Often a boy embarking on a  newspaper route, finds he must  keep a written record of  amounts paid or his money gets  into a terrible tangle. Parents  may be lenient about bookkeeping, but the circulation manager  of any newspaper demands ef-,  ficiency.  Delivering papers by boys and  baby-sitting by girls are two of  the commonest ways of making  money. Parents should point out  to their children the importance  of doing a good job and rendering real service for money received.  At  the same     time,     parents  must watch that money-making  activities do not interfere with  studies. Getting an education is  a boy's or girl's main job and  school standing is important.  Too late hours for girl's minding house are a health hazard  as well as a threat to school-  work,' Teen-agers who work iri  vacations and help pay for their'  clothes or their education, gain  a new appreciation of the value  of money.  The allowance for a teen-age  member of the family should increase gradually until it covers  most of his clothing bill. Adolescents have decided likes and dislikes in what they wear. They  are apt to have expensive tastes  unless they must limit their purchases v within a definite price  range. It is excellent preparation for adult living to discover  what kind of material wears well  and keeps its appearance.  When children know how the  family income is spent, they are  less apt to be very selfish in  their demands. Dad's suit and  mother's winter coat have / to.  come out of the money set aside  for clothing, as well as. daughter's plaid shirt and son's-  sweater.; ,'��� /  Boys and girls are interested  in their parents' plan of saving  through life insurance payments  or other methods. They also respect a definite budget where  givings to church and charitable  causes are r included. Their par-  . ents' example in sensible budgeting, and the happy feeling of  having a part in ' the family  money, discussions have far  more influence than unpalatable  ���good advice. .':''    /  Saving, / spending, ^earning,  these are all functions of money.  Boys and girls need practice in-  doing all three things. They  learn from their .failures, as well  as their successes.  Mistakes in using a child's  small allowance are not so costly as an adolescent's blunders.  A boy's or girl's "wasting" 'then-  earnings   has   not  such   serious  Coast News, Jan. 21, 1965.       3  *      ���     ���      i ������������ ���"      iii^������_��������� .inn    , ���  consequences as a, head of the  house throwing away the family's pay cheque. Don't expect  perfection, and do give -that boy  of girl of yours the opportunity  to learn by experience how  r^onev should be used ��� (Copyright)   .  M  Sechelt  Beauty  Salon  Ph.   885-9525        ���  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  ing ~ Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  When your lighting fails, don't  be in the dark about where  to find an ELECTRICIAN fast  \ Look in the  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  ^^EWALKING  SMALL TALK  By Syms  IIS  "Come quick ... we just     "Why don't you mind your  caught  a  man   running   off own business?" _,  with your wife."  , _2.l_.__rl.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor ef Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, JAN. 25  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  r-^*'"i_-;__'�����?*.. *?-:  ANNOUNCING  new ones  from Vauxhall  y-  bringing new excitement to economy as only General Motors can!  Lw  VIVA SEDAN  .. i  VICTOR 101 SUPER  the 1965 Viva    the 1965 Victor  Newbeauty! New style! Completely redesigned Deluxe Series interior. Bright new colors. New luxury!  Deep carpeting and quality trim. Armrests front and  rear. New quietness!'Extra soundproofing. New riding comfort! Improved, deeper, bucket-type seats in  front. Full-width, "Wraparound" rear seat. Plus many  proven Viva features. Generous hiproom! A full 51  inches in the front. High  power-to-weight ratio!  Brisk 50 hp engine. 10.7  cu. ft. trunk. Rock-  bottom economy! Up  to 45 mpg. And last, but  most certainly not least,  there's Viva's low, low  price!  As low as  $1,838  f~     Suggested maximum retail price of a Viva  .j        sedan with heater and defroster at  ���    "v SECHELT  Price quoted Includes delivery and" handling  charges, Federal and Excise taxes. Provincial  ���nd local taxes and licence are not included.  It's gracefully wider and elegantly longer. That's how  the 1965 Victor 101 gets its brilliant new styling. And  lots more is new besides. A new roominess that comes  from the new curved glass side windows ... an extra 4  inches of shoulder room that takes the squeeze out of  three-abreast seating. There's new luggage space in the  bigger trunk. New year 'round driving comfort in  Victor's new heating and ventilation system. New efficiency in self-adjusting brakes. New durability in extra  rustproofing and weathersealing. New extra power too.  On the otfier hand, some things haven't changed. Like  Victor's pocket-saving gas economy and delightfully  easy handling. They're permanent Vauxhall features. ���  fBut only first-hand experience could ever tell you all  the new VictorJOl.has to offer. So don't delay! See and  test .drive the 1965 Victor 101.  a general motors value VAUXHALL BY GENERAL MOTORS  Be sure to watch "Telescope" and "The Rogues" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel.  V-66SC  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  SECHELT Ph. 885-2111 ^aiiiiivivi- dition's, "and' cdhtihuation of .the  ^^y^CbatinueaSfroffl^ag^TfJ    ���" * for" utilization of waste wood on  ' lowable^c^^; ^^vav.^5^ loSSed-ovefe::are^^    ���  ��� yla* ^_t6S>4v__^n"^'ad_j.sSed this .I^o^;twpvye3rS;,iaterirthe- time  conventjionl saMthis:  "Con-sis- f oi-^iiisis^g'^sj^me^'-^iing or  tent with:'our ^^s^%increase weighihgVthe^wojid ytiiized is an  the ailovrible']'6vLf'''Jays��^Le, the important;^art ^ot'the regulation,  ���^t-iist'Service*wil|"l>e^Mdually you see/.feut 'fhe key problem in  .���-y  ^r  &._!���_����� ������-,J.'-.  .'.������:i)y.;?v.E-. '.%:.'��;-'���'*:  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ^ NM^  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat, and  Sat. Matinee ,^i_ly for Jan. Sat. Matinee show .time 2:30   .v.................;..;   THURS,, FRI., ;SAT. ��� JAN. 21, 22 & 23,  Bvis  Pteley in  GIRLS,  GIRLS. GIRLS  . ' :c{. ..      Technicolor  y'u.u y.roy "   ������������������  SiVTUItDAY MATINEE ��� JAN. 23  ;G_RLSr  GIRLS, GIRLS  ia.;t  to  eetwn  n  3-  "*����Ei_,   January Made to Measure  SUIT SALE  Extra Pair Trousers FREE  vy:ith: each Suit sold durinq January  Select From Our Quality Cloths  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Phone 886-2116 : Gibsons, B.C.  this'-new^era of utxK_$tfojjfwm{b<��/  the measure'-Of the^ootf-wastedh  By this I mean the good growing  u stock that is knocked down and-  ,'4-ever yarded out. , '  . ' Henceforth the volumes on the  familiar-'stumpage and royalty  -accounts will constitute the first  part of the depletion record, but  aln ' equally imporant. part / will  come from our field men's estimates of wood ^volumes lefjt on  the ground. We propose to make  that volume of wasted-wood a  part of the operator's allotted  quota based on the utilization  standard on which he is working.  Now don't jump. You have not  got the additional quota now and  you will not get it unless you  earn it through performance. The  concession we make is .that it  will not be charged for on the  basis of appraised stumpage.  In implementing this aspect of  a new policy we recognize that  there,would have to be a distinction made between generally  poor utilization and deliberate  waste of much of the timber on  a given area. Our proposal is not  to bill for generally poor utilization, but is assuredly designed to  penalize a licensee by making the  wasted volume a charge against  his quota potential. We all know  that the wood can be salvaged,  and this is what we must encourage.  At your convention last year  Mr. John Stokes, one. of our two  assistant chief foresters-in the  Forest Service, spoke on salvage  logging." As Salvage he included  saw logs that had been left on  the ground because one or.both  ends "had been broken, short sections of saw logs resulting from  tree breakage during "falling,  small trees knocked down during  logging operations and sawlogs  that had simply been missed by  the yarding crews.-  Mr.  Stokes said that the  reason this inateriar had not  been  utilized in the past was simply  that in the eyes of those in the  business there was no chance of  making a profit on the operation.  He then recounted a 1943 experiment conducted jointly by Comox  Logging, the Powell River Company and the Forest Service. In  the   experiment   salvage   operations were conducted over a 260  acre area that had been logged  ,. down to a ten inch top ��� fair  utilization even today ��� and the  salvage   wood   amounted   to   24  percent of the  saw  log volume  hauled away. Such future waste  we cannot afford.  Most of you will remember that  , Mr.  Stokes made  the point that  the material could be taken out  at a cost very close to the value  of the salvage as a pulpwood supply, and secondly that the cost of  'handling the'material at the pulp  mill was in (line with the cost of  handling   normal   logs.   In   both  cases however the situation was  borderline and an incentive was  needed. As a result a salvage rate  of. 20   cents   per  hundred   cubic  feet was, set and it still applies.  Our   present   thinking   on   appraisals and stumpage is based  on   that  precedent.   The   20-cent  rate will continue to apply on salvage operations over areas that  have previously been logged to  a 13" standard. However, where  an operator is logging on a pre-  logging or one-pass type  of  operation,  and'Obtaining the benefit   of  ah  increased  quota,   his  stumpage rate would be less than  the normal sawlog stumpage due  to the fact that the rate will be  based   pro-rata   on   the   sawlog  volume at normal rates plus the  smallwood volume at rates of 55  cents per hundred cubic feet.  Incidentally the policy would  be that any quota holder how Optra ting can apply to change his  contract conditions so ;that he  can cut down to 9".'In such cases  the assumption would be that  areas previously logged have  been inspected and certified by a  field officer as having been satisr  factorily logged, and the 20 cent  rate would then apply for salvage  operations.  What I have done so far is try  to outline the thinking of my de- .'  partment on an involved subject  as briefly and simply as I can.  In conclusion I'd like to say that  what we propose to do-is absolutely necessary and if; in _ome :  instances, the method creates  difficulty for the operators, we  regret it.. But the fact is that  when the whole province is under sustained yield and when reforestation is right up to date,  the annual allowable cut will be  something like 3.1 billion cubic  feet a year,.a figure that we  might increase somewhat with  costly intensification practices.  Meanwhile bur annual scale to- :  day is 1.5 million cubic feet, less  than half our ultimate potential.  To meet the long term demand  i'. fi% i~*      "'�� f a v  i��  *l��,>,'<L-fil*_.  -mi;.a^ <���  ,.<*;   ?:  ,< ��*<*    r -r'S/.  we are attempting to do. -  "I'haVe'ho do4_Bt thar plans and  policies wiill be changed or1 broadened ,as tinie goes on. To me one  of tne most" gratifying things  about forest policy' in recent  years ��has been its flexibility, its  ability to adagt to-changed circumstances .in charged' locations  in order to satisfy the- needs of  industry and at the same time  maintain* high' standards" oflfprest  management.  This we will continue to do.  ��'i^^i^^^iS<^*tf^^��*^^^^wst^^^<'^��**<*M'����%*^'^*^S-%*��_����'y^uy**'��*M*^r ���^^-��*��^i^��y^w|*^M#%^^^*^^*^^'*'^f  ���r ���<���   ������>,  V..1-       "' '  Gibsons J^ Area Vol. Mre'Depk,  ��� o"ul' ''   ^��������' *    " --     <  Mon. Feb. 1 at 8 p.m��  '   - , - ,--��������� <���        ���      *'  \Gibsons Fire Hall  LEARANCE CALE  Slim Jims  Dresses  Blouses  Coats  Skirts  Knitwear  and all millinery  Tremendous Savings* pM  DON'T MISS THIS SALE  ffi olS  Ladies Wear  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2002  LADIES WEAR IS OUR OMiY BUSINESS  Why did Mr. & Mrs. Graham  ^        open a Scotia Plan  Cheque-Credit Account?  _���' -  It all started when Mary Graham saw all the  bargains advertised in the newspaper. Several  stores were having big sales and she showed  Jack the low prices on portable T. V.*s, and, of  course, the specials on fur jackets. These sales  were a "once-a-year" chance for the Grahams  to take advantage of good buying opportunities but they didn't have the ready cash. The  next day Jack Graham was* discussing his  problem with his Scotiabranch manager. He  learned the details about Scotia Plan Cheque-  Credit and jack quickly saw its many advantages. After a few questions about his job  and how much uncommitted monthly income  was available for Cheque-Credit, Jack and  Mary Graham were well on their way tc*  getting the things they heeded���and at sale,  prices, top. .':..������������-.���'���  Cheque-Credit gives you the extra money you need-when you need it!  1 You select the monthly payment that you  can afford and then apply for twelve times,  that amount. ."'',  2 When your application has been approved  you receive a book of special personalized,  cheques,  3 Ybu are not confined to spending in speci-  . fied stores. Your cheques are good for anything you need, anytime, anywhere in Canada.  4 The charge on Cheque-Credit accounts is  $6.00 per year for each $100 borrowed. You  pay only on the amount of credit actually  used. You do not pay anything for the money  held in reserve for your account.  5 Your monthly payment is approximately  one-twelfth of the amount of credit you have*  used so far.  6 Each month you will receive a statement  of cheques written, payments to be made,  and the amount of credit still open.  7 Each payment you make rebuilds your  Cheque-Credit reserve, giving you a continual  supply of credit.  Scotia Plan Cheque - Csedit is life-insured,  too, at no extra cost to you. Find out today  all about Cheque-Credit at your nearest  Scotiabranch.  _f_3_-W  ilBRNK  ELECTRIC  "   "  "utG.Z.DeaJfoo  IANCES  PU*tt 886-9325 <  BOX6-GIBSON'S, B.C.  Take advantage of our # Clearance Sale  Come in for a GE automatic dishwasher demonstration Coast News, Jan. 21, ia65.~     & ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  *fe*  Mare_fe^,vw!o_heri's ^_is_-t_itp "*Tea  and Bake Sale. May 5, Tea, plant  and Bake Sale. July 28, Bazaar,     M._rv_-n, v��_*n  Strawiherrtf *Tea.. Nqv.  1,0, ~ Tea,,�� M^rven ,v<flen.  Gift arid Bake Sale: v   "  *���  Tree fallings topping or removing  ldw&rv ttntB^lprV-view,, Insured  'tf-tfk frta-D Tost- Mettori to Pender   Harbour. ' Phone   886-994$.  SUNSHINE COAST. ML ESTATE    CMvch Se^^  DEATHS  LAMOND ���"Passed awdy Jan.  13, 1965, Ruth Lamond, of Headlands Road, Gibsons.. Survived  by 1 daughter, Mrs.', Ruth "Beacon, Gibsons, B.C., 1 son, Andrew, Calgary, Alta. 7 grandchildren, 7 great-grandchildren.  Funeral service wias held Mon.,  Jan. 18 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. M.  Cameron, officiated.  CARD OF THANKS  / --, ".   .   >. '   We would like to thank the merchants in Gibsons who gave Donna   Marlene   gifts   for   being   a  . Christmas baby.  Mr. and Mrs. Steve Holland.  We wish tbrthahk your friends,  neighbors and fellow workers for:  their help and ^generosity when  our home was burned down. It  Will make a pleasant,memory out  of a bad one. _;, ��� yh yy -;���* :'0  ;    Harry and Molly Almond.  .   FLORISTS' 'p.:' .'���'���' Vy:{y;yy;yy:  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower  Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 8854455 yf? y-y  HELP WANTED      ,  A part-time janitor is  required  at Langdale Elementary School., y  Those interested should apply to '  the School Board office (886-2141)  for   standard   application   forms  and information concerning this  position.   Duties  will  commence /  about March lst,/1965.   ���  Older womaf to look after 2 children. Live in. Phone 886-2819.  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  secretarial 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.  Salal pickers wanted immediately. Apply next door to Theatre,  Sechelt, or c/o Reid Fern and  Moss Supply,  Gen. Del.  Sechelt.  WORK WANTED  *    "    " PEDICUttlST  Mrs. F. E, Campbell  'Selma Park, on bus stop  y\   :   ,   .y/8854S7_t  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-211G, Gibsons  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  Used fuishjture, or what haVe  you? Al's Used -Furniture, Gibsons. Phone -886-9950.  VICTOR D'AOUST  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior yy  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone' 888-9652, North Road  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  PFuttinsurance coverage^ p^ail;  blasting'operations. We havel had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  .     Emergency,  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for.O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  FOR RENT  - Need trees topped? c<r~ taken out?  Or perhaps it's some little odd  job that needs doing. If so, just  phone us at 885-9671. No job is  too small.  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  SERVICE  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 - Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  y>   . .   . .    '    .  Baby sitting, sewing, mending,  odd jobs. Phone Mrs. Wingrave,  886-2558.  Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl Roth,  Phone 886-9532  Bookkeeping and typing done at  home. (Mrs.) Adrian Bellham,  Phone 886-2536.  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, ..building septic . tanks.  James Alex Stewart      "  - Phone 885-9545        :  Plain    sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Waterfront, 2 bedrooms, unfurnished, heater, oil stove. Phone  886-2566. yy     ... ���    ,.:        ; -  2 bedroom house, West Sechelt.  Phone 885-9955.  Furnished, heated, 2 bedroom  suite: Adults. Phone 886-2705 or  886-2231.  ~~       STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phorie ; 886-2559.  Suite, completely furnished,; electric heat. Suitable for 2 people.  By week. Phone 885-9513. Big  Maple Motel,. Wilson Creek.  vSin^__^.housekeepingf; room-v for  riianl Phone 886-9525 after, 5 p.m.  PROPERTY   WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas..  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N.Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  MISC. FOR SALE  Parts.. &Repairs, to alL.  .   water pumps_.- -���,'  RAY  NEWMAN  PLUMBING?  Davis-B&y? Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent.  Refrigerator for sale, reasonable  Ph. 886-2721. ,  Webster compressor complete  with spray unit. Also 10 ft. boat,  $50 each. Phone 886-2816.  Coleman oil heater, $10. Phone  886-2403. ,;Jaj|i{  Canning fowl 50c each. Swabey,  Henry Road, Gibsons. 886-9657.  Case rubber tired tractor, front  end hydraulic Jift, .T.T.Q... good  s��hap6. Box 732, Coast-News, Gibsons.  : Propane'.-'.- gas  wall ."ifurriade". "arid���  vent- pipes,  built in non-electric  thermostat,   as new,  half price.  885-9987:  Duro pressure pump with 30 gal.  tank^Can be seen working, $65.  Phone 883-2385.  Used. National  Earl's,_ 886,9600.  Cash   Register.  Bricklayer becomes automated.  My diesel tractor loader % yard,  is available to the public, with  driver, for moving snow, dirt,  logs, etc. A. Simpkins,  885-2132.  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields .'"'���  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Seehelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Alcoholics Anonymous,  Post  of-,  fice  Box 294,   Sechelt.  Information, phone 886-9372.  Chord organ, $50; cream separator, $20..Phone 88ff-2678.  Mynah bird, good talker, 2 years  old, $60. Phone 886-2882.  1 Singer treadle sewing machine,  good condition. $19. Phone 885-  2139.  .  Table top. propane  range,  $100.  Phone 886-2762.   P  30   Caterpillar   hydraulic   blade,  extra set tracks.' See running at  Solnik's Sendee, 886-9662.   Used electric and ' gas , ranges,  also oil ranees. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  SJ-Bhelt. _  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  T>horP 88B-9857.   For guaranteed watch and jewelry .repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,.  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  14 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  Large older home* Good water,  plbg,   rfew   machine   shed,   out  ouuaings, garden arid fruit. Only  $7500 terms.  1.2 ACRES, WATERFRONT  West Sechelt, * Auto court or  commercial. 160''on beach. Ideal  for subdiv. Priced-to sell.  ��� 100 x 250 BUILDING SITE  West Sechelt. Water a\d power.  $2200 f.p., $500 dn.  T  3 ACRES, WEST S.ECHELT  100' on S.C. Highway. $2000 f.p.  40 ACRES FOR $6600  On S.C. Highway."1 Treed, Ideal  --investment.   * ���      "' -r )U,  ,"'    \\.  80' WATERFRONT W. SECHELT  App. 1 acre. Asking $4400,  terms.  SECHELT,  3 BEDRM      .  Modern full bsmt home. Wall  to wall' carpet, a/oil heat, landscaped. $14,000 teiras.  Fo�� BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have ,sev-  ; eral ideal for partners or semi-  retired.' '-''���>'.  -LOOK, WEST SECHELT  $1800^ dbwn, bal $60 per month,  buys'3 cottages on 1 acre, 1 2 bed  room and 2 1 bedroom. Now reduced to $9,900. Call H. Gregory  885-9392  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  yy yyB. Kent,  885-4461.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  $3800, full price, 5 room house  requires. finishing. $200 down  gives possession.  ��� 5 acres', close in. $1,000.  11 acres, nicely located in  Roberts Creek area. $4000, easy  terms, yy y -y  Granthams ��� attractive 5 room  house, full basement, $6500 with  $1000 down, balance as rent.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES   CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  > Dilapidated three room cottage  on   cnoice   view - acre   centrally  ^located. For the handyman this  is, an excellent investment as a  small home or revenue AND capital gain. Low down payment  and easy monthly terms will be  considered.'  PRATT ROAD  v Good value in this bright single bedroom home. Fuiiy' electric, adequate water supply.  Down payment $2,000, balance  only $50 per month.  ROBERTS   CK.   WATERFRONT  Almost four acres, partially  cleared, some fruit, trees, 200'  beach frontage. Five room bungalow; three piece bath, living  room fireplace, oil range. On bus  route and daily mail delivery,  only 20 minutes from Langdale.  Full price $16,000, terms.  SELMA PARK  ; Immediate    occupancy.    Fully  serviced two bedroom bungalow  on 1.21 acre lot. Direct access to :  paved highway. Living room 14  ��� x 16 with heatilator fireplace,  kitchen 12 x 12 with built-ins and  -220   Wiring.   Owner   anxious   to :  .,-. sell, will consider reasonable offer on price, down payment and  ':- terms.,  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-248^  Eyes, - C.R. Gathercole, 886-2785  FUELS .���'-���.���������'-., ..;.; ..;���."   ���'."   "  Alder -r- Maple ��� second growth  fir oO-y. old growth fir. Cut to  lengths you desire, delivered anywhere on the Peninsula. Maple  arid alder $11, 2nd growth fir,  $11.50; old growth fir, $14. A  charge of a dollar per cord for  -orders under 12 inches. Also a  dollar extra for orders in upper  Pender Harbour and Egmont.  Phone anytime fom 8 a.m. until  9. p.m. at 885-9671.  >g Let The People PraUe Thee, O God  __p*  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a:m., Holy Communion.,  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m.; Matins  5 p.m. Evensong  y x,8t. Aidan's,yRoberts. Greek, -  9:30 a.m.; Holy Communion  St. HUda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  3 p.m., Evening Prayer  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.  Bethel Baptist^ Sechelt  '���:   11:15 a.m., Worship .Service  7:30 p.ra;, Wed.v-Prayerv  Calvary  Baptist* Gibsons ;  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meetingf/7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENrS  Holy Family, Seehelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Marjv  Gibsons, 11 a.n*  ;:. .CHRISTIAN SCIEWISTS  r' '     Church.Services  "   ' \   and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11- a.m.  '   Roberts' Creek United Church  ,rRadio .Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 60C,  ,�� '. MM pot<ra. every Sunday  ',r-   _.    ������   *���'   r v,_.  '   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  GLADpWJS^BEipaE  11 a:m.,'. Morning Worship  7:30 p.rii.," Evangelistic  Service  1Q 'a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.    Bible School  :  Fridas^#230 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ',.    ������   V"   '       'tty% -��� ������:'������ " ���.:��� '������������.���'.������ y ���        .-.  (undenominational)  p Sunday School : 10 a.m.  Worship Sl_rvice     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Serviced Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Parte  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 yz ton, $2 per bagv  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  | Peninsula.; For prices   phone  886-9902  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  1956  Consul. Phone 886-9686.  1959 Cadillac convertible, all  power, white with black top, Al  condition.  $3300.  Phone  885-9318.  REST  HOME  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096. >  Reports  pleasing  Sixty persons sat down: to- the.  Gibsons United Church potluck  supper and annual gerierar meet:  ing on Friday night of last week  and heard some exc^Jent reports  on the 'financial' position of the  church since it had been dedicated close to three years.- agq.   ;  With the local side of. the debt  having been cleared away, the  congregation was asked to turn  its attention to the paying off of  the $25,000 loan from the Metropolitan Council of tlie. United  -Church which helps' -finance the  construction of new churches.  Rev. Max Warne, secretary of  the church extension department  and superintendent of home missions showed colored slides of  the numerous churches in the  province and elsewhere revealing  varied approaches towards the  construction of a church. Rev.  Lome Sieber, co-chairman of the  home mission (branch showed  slides depicting the marine work  of the church along the coast.  for handicapped   ��!!!if!??!;!?  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira - Park   Sub-division  . overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. ��� Discount for ;cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  ��� The Provincial Council -for  British Columbia and the Yukon,  Boy Scouts of Canada, is developing plans to make the Boy  Scout program available to more  handi-capped boys throughout  the province, said Mr. C. W.  Nash, provincial commissioner,  who announced the appointment  of Mr. David J. Stephenson as  assistant provincial commissioner for scouting with the handicapped.  The Scout program for the  , handicapped is designed for boys  in hospitals, institutions and for  those not able to participate in  regular Scout activities. Parents  of handicapped children who feel  the Scout program might be  beneficial should contact their  nearest Scout office.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phorie 885-2050  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  SWAP  Kemp coming  - Coming direct from Yorkton,  Sask., the swing fiddle King Danny Romanuik will appear at the  Roberts Creek Community hall,  in person with TV star Evan  Kemp and his show of stars, presenting a concert and a dance  Saturday night, Jan. 23.  The singing host', Evan Kemp, _  will be on stage with an all star  cast starting at 8 p.m. with a  family concert, highlighting the  fiddlin' fingers of Danny Romanuik. Also on the show will  be Miss Goldie plus the celebrated Trail Riders orchestra,  playing music to please dancing  fans including the teenagers big  beat of the day. After the show  there will be a dance.  In closing the records for 1964  the Peninsula branch of the Canadian National Institute for the  Blind reports $898.72 collected in  its annual canvas for funds.from  supporters in the Port Mellon to  Madeira Park area. This total  is. within a few dollars of the  campaign collection in 1963 and  can be considered satisfactory  considering the many appeals  that are now made on a door  to door system.  The chairman of the Peninsula  branch  CNIB,  Mr.  E.  W.  Henniker of Gibsons, thanks all who.-  assisted   with   the    canvassin _r.y  Without their efforts    it    would,  be impossible to    obtain    funds''  needed for0..the work of rehabilitation of the blind. To the public who donated these funds the  CNIB   also   extends   its   thanks  for   the   continuing   support   afforded it on the Peninsula.  .    .^(Continued..from page 1)   -  -.; Mr., Cartwright was Jof the opinion   his   marina ' would   be   far  : enough-^-awa^JijftEomA- the beach  area. Trie matter of floats and  ' "rid; mariria for; the hotel brought  from Mr. Fladager .the suggestion that he would have to see  such plans first/ y  y Harry -Smith, Gibsons boat liveryman, ' who said he had the lot  for a hoirie next to the proposed  hotel, warned council he would  most likely appeal, to council for  a commercial venture there instead. ���. ���.,,-'.:���.���  -- Councillor -Fred Feeney mentioned the facty a Chamber of  Commerce committee headed by  Walt Nygren is now working on  a scheme /.oncerning the bay  area. Ken McHeffey, chamber  president, explained that the  chamber's motion ' was passed  unanimously.  Mrs. T. E. Meredith spoke in  favor of the, marina and hotel  stating that her travelling experience at other points saw the  need for marinas and hotels and  that the village itself would benefit considerably from the income -  . through such type of business.  A bylaw granting councillors  an increase in their annual indemnity was res\. This bylaw  gives the chairman of council an  indemnity of $750 instead of the  former $350. Councillors will get  $500 instead of $350- The bylaw  when finally passed will become  effective starting" Jan. 1 of this  year.  TW     FIRES  Two minor fires occurred during the last week which were responded to by Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department. The first at  about 12:30 p.m. Friday last  week was a chimney fire at the  Johnson home on Gower Point  road and the second at '3:45 a.m.  Saturday was the Morriseau home  near Cozy Corner in Gibsons.  Damage in both cases was reported slight.  A fool and his money are soon  invited places.  Of Canada's to*"1 area of 3.-  851,809 square miles, nearly 90  percent is still publicly-owned  Crown land:..  Exchange 8 transistor portable  radio with ear attachment, good  condition for good table model.  Phone 886-2961.  PETS  feKinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  TAXATION   COMMITTEE  The Chamber of Commerce for  Gibsons and District at its Monday night meeting formed a taxation committee which will have  at its chairman Ron Haig.  The Toggery  Sechelt  Clean new ikr& in busy main street location  Good returns, steady year round business  FULL PRICE $26,000, some terms  For this and other good business opportunities call  SECHELT AGENCIES  Ph. 885 2161  Jack Anderson 885-9565       ���        Bob Kent 885-4461 Fleas  ntiBsances  Fleas  commonly infest homes  where  family  pets  are  present  and they often occur in poultry  houses, says C. Graham Mac;  Nay .of .the CDA's insiect; pest  survey. Even bird cages may  ���become infested. -  Both male and female fleas  suck'blood, the bite often, caus-..  ing an itching red spot., Some  kinds transmit diseases and  tapeworms. Some people are  more susceptible to bites than  others and some become immune to any reaction after many  bites. Insect" repellents give  good protection for varying periods.'  There are many kinds of fleas  that may feed on humans, but  Mr. MacNay considers the dog  flea and the cat flea to be most  _D _  DANGER !"  . -MTKX P-KATllftTKM. IN.  DANG6P  BUMPS y  rJW I  ROAD    -  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -885-2111  NITES  - S85-2155  troublesome in households. Each  feeds on both cats and dogs and  sometimes on humans, especially if the* pets are absent.  Other species that may attack  humans include' the European  ��� chicken flea,; the western chicken flea, the human flea and the  oriental rat flea. The European ,  chicken flea is fairly common  on poultry and iri birds' nests.  If the latter are ori buildings the  . fleas often become pests indoors.  The human flea and the oriental  rat flea are scarce except in  coastal areas of British Columbia.  Adult fleas are small, wingless  insects with hard, dark?colored  bodies, flattened much like a  goldfish. The eggs, laid by the  female drop off the host and  hatch into tiny, wormlike larvae.  In dwellings they develop ; in  crevices in flooring and along  baseboards, under the edges of  rugs, between furniture cushions,  and in the pets' bedding if not  kept clean. They feed on organic  debris, including the droppings  of adult fleas containing dried  blood.  When full grown they spin  cocoons, pupate and later  emerge as adult fleas. The entire cycle requires about a  month in the home, but may  take several months under adverse conditions. Adults become  most numerous in late summer  and fall. They \ can ;live for  months without food and an infestation may last for months  after pets are removed, if not  controlled.  Mr. MacNay advises thorough  and frequent housecleaning using a vacuum cleaner to avoid  trouble. Pay particular attention  to crevices and areas where debris collects, and destroy the  material collected. Keep animals' bedding and sleeping  quarters clean, also the basement if they use it. Clean poultry houses and nests regularly.  To control an infestation, treat  infested animals with a proprietary flea powder. Follow label  directions carefully, especially  when treating cats and pups. If  pets run freely outdoors repeat  the treatment every week or two  during the summer. To protect  animals from reinfestation, treat  the premises also.  In buildings spray cracks and  other   places   where   fleas   may  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  BUSINESS LICENCE BYLAW Jo. 146  ��� 1964  Licence holders are advised that in accordance with the  Municipal Act the annual licencing periods have been changed.  This change will enable some seasonal businesses to operate  under one licence per year, the periods being 1st May to 31st  October and 1st November to 30th April.  In order to effect the changeover from the existing regulations a three month licence will be issued and will be effective January 15th 1965 to April 30th 1965.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  LAST WEEKS  ANSWER  ACROSS  .X. Maize  5. Breakers  9. Melody  10. Smell  11. Stairs  12.   pneumonia  14. Exclamation  15. Pigpen  17. Single unit  18. Kettle  .20. Chinese  river  23. Norse  war god  25. Coin: Port  26. Regarding:  abbr.  27. Kind of  duck  29. River:  Latvia  81. Girl's  name  82. Raise  SL Position of  an actor In  a play  38. Often.  poet.  89. Weaken  40. Type  measures  42. Sun god  43. Leave off,  asa  syllable  46. Asia ������  48, Ireland:  .  poet.  49. Boys'  jacket  60. Dispatch.  W; Camper's  requirement  DOWN"  1. Negative  electrode  2. Swedish  coin  3. Tears  4. Not nice  5. Sun  6. Japanese  * shrub  7. Mechanical  man  8.   Liszt  ll.Xiethargic  sleep  13. Female  ruff  16. Measurement by  ���yards  19. Brazilian  palm  21. Born  22. Sweet  . heart  5.4. Tidy  28-Mrs.  Cantor  29. Insult  30. Oil  of  rose  petals  33. American,  moth.  34. Employ  35. Grows  white  . ____._!][__   HHlfc-U  aaias hhbhe  IAK_IAIViE___BIEIL.IL.IEI  ____   ______       HEE!  i_3__ia aa_3H@fut_:  EMEUS--   El-.----'  a[_] aa ____ cas  ��___--- ramus  :______;__[-JU-3 usa  aaa     ana he  aaaaa heqdugi!  3Sl-_1H   _____._]-_  ________ aat-ja  36. Tapering  point bf a  steeple  37. Ant  41. Location  44. Clamor  45. Conclusion  47. Not:  prefix  hide with a residual oil-base insecticide. Those containing 0.5%  DDVP, 5% DDT, 1% lindane,  0.5% dieldrin, 2% malatliion or  0.5% diazinoh are effective.  Treat yards, lawns, peri's, and  spaces under buildings with lindane, ronnel or diazinbn, diluting an emulsible concentrate or  a wettable powder to. make a  1% spray. Or use one of these  forms of ��� DDT in a 5% spray.  Apply at the rate of 1 gallon,  per 1,000 square feet of surface.  Dusts containing 1% lindane,  4% diazinon, 5% ronnel, 5%  chlordane, 10% DDT, or 10%  methoxychlor are also effective.  Clean poultry houses and nests,  then use one' of the dusts listed  or. one of the sprays recommended for use in buildings.  Observe carefully all cautions  listed on insecticide package  labels. Keep animals out y of  sprayed areas until they are dry.  Do not use oil-base sprays on  plants or animals. If insecticide  gets on your skin, wash it off  with soap and water.  (First Article in a series)  COAST   NEWS  Phone 886-2622  "No two leaves are  exactly alike!"  HIGH WILDLIFE  The greater majority of wildlife species will be found from  the timber line down. The timber  line generally exists up to 7,000  feet. However mountain sheep  and goat range far aboye this  line during summer months. The  cougar and grizzly bear are lovers of high places. Pikas and  marmots and even certain species of mice live throughout the  year  above  the     timber     line.  Gems of Thought  PRAYER  Prayer is not overcoming  God's reluctance; it is laying  hold of His highest willingness.  ���Richard Trench  Certain ��� thoughts are prayers.  There-.are moments when, whatever be the attitude of the body,  the soul is on its knees. ��� Victor  Hugo   .  Consistent prayer is the desire to do right.���Mary Baker  Eddy  .. The prayer that begins with  trustfulness, and passes on into  waiting, will always end in  thankfulness,      triumph, '    and  ��� praise.���Alexander Maclaren  I" have been driven many  times to my knees by the overwhelming conviction that I had  nowhere else to go. ��� Abraham  Lincoln  Practice in life whatever you  pray for, and God will give it to  you more abundantly.���Edward  Bouverie Pusey  6       Coast News, Jan. 21, 1965.  Well. done is better than well  said.  BINGO  50 CALLS  In Person  THE  EVAN KEMP  Show & Dance  COMMUNITY HALL  \ '  ��� :     .-'���'������. ���'-���������-.":���'���.-���     ���'��������� v .'.  Roberts Creek - Sat., Jan. 23  FAMILY STAGE SHOW. 8 p.m. - BIG DANCE, 10:30 p.m.  .-���'..' ������     .'' '���"���:���.': '������.'"���; "  '   .. ' ������'��� ��������� , ������' ���  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  GIBSONS  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  Large recreation area  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  Phone  883-2324  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom S1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  APPLIANCES  Radio,  Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Eieclric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  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.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, ph- 8869826  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  ��� -;-o.;.: ���' -riNNEif .TPBHM";^-"  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.y.Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SCOWS    ''.'���'��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425 '  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY. P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver; 5. Ph. MU 4-3611  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph.  886-2280  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  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   Sot  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  2896-9.8  "'Id  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & 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  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  '__. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves  and  heaters cleaned  and serviced y  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 885-2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-2228  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs  Your  choice of. financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  -'������  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes'  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnish-  ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551 RECIPES you MIGHT LIKE!  Port Mellon school  DUTCH CHOWDER  Cook 3 slices bacon until crisp.  Remove from pan; drain; crumble;  set aside. Pour off all but  1 tablespoon drippings. Add y��  cup chopped onion; cook until  lightly browned. Blend in 1 can  (10^4 ounces) condensed cream  of chicken soup, 1 can (lO1/^  ounces) condensed chicken vegetable soup, 1 soup can milk, 1  soup can water, and 1 cup drained "Whole kernel corn...Heat stirring now arid then: - Garnish %with  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  and crumbled bacon. Makes 6  servings.  TEEN ..TUREEN   -  Cook   V*   cup   chopped  onion  arid 1 small clove garlic, minc*:,  ed,   in   1   tablespoon  butter   or  margarine until onion is tender.  Add  1  can   (10%,  ounces)  con-  Printed Pattern  9386 2-8  Scatter,. dainty flower.bouguets  :on a~dress-up "version '"of" this  A-line charmer ��� sew . another  for play without embroidery; in  denim, homespun. Quick to sew.  Sew-easy.  Printed Pattern 9386: Children's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Size 6  takes 1% yds. 39-in. Trans.  FORTY CENTS (40c) in coins  FIFTY CENTS (50c) iri coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an_ STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE PATTERN DIRECT TO  YOUR DOOR ��� choose it from  300 design ideas in new Fall-  Winter Pattern Catalog! School,  casual, career, dressy styles ���..  all sizes! send 50c.  llarllfN Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings; retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  densed ��� clam chowder, . 1 can  (10 ounces) condensed tosnato  rice soup,' iy_ soup cans water,"  1 can (7 ounces) tuna, drained  and flaked, and 2 tablespoons  chopped parsley. Heat, stirring  now and then. Makes 6 servings.  TUNA   CHOWDER  Cook Vi cup chopped onion in  2 tablespoons butter or margarine until tender. Blend in 2 cans  (10V4 ounces each) condensed  cream of mushroom soup, 1 soup  can milk,  1  soup can water,  1  tcan   (7   ounces)   tuna,   2   table-  ' spoons    chopped    parsley,    and  dash pepper. Heat. Garnish- each  serving  with paprika.  Makes  6  to 8 servings.  Three films  fill program  The, Sechelt Film Viewing  Class can enjoy three more fine  programs in the current series.  ' These; will be on Jan. 21, Feb. 4  and 18 at 8 p.m. in the Sechelt  Elementary School activity  roomyy--'  TransvCanada Journey will  take viewers on a 3,000 mile  journey by jet liner from Newfoundland's heaving seas to Vancouver Island's Pacific shores,  showing the quiet charm of  Prince Edward Island, traditional songs and dances of the Mari-  timesy the majestic falls of  Niagara and the sky-piercing  magnificence of the Rockies.  Angkor ��� The Lost City reveals the glories of the past empire of the Khmers, ancestors  of the Cambodians. The city,  with its treasures of monuments  and picture tapestries of stone,  has been recovered from the  jungle which hid it for centuries.  An Enduring Tradition is the  story of the Royal Canadian  Navy; Rallye des Neigas is a  curve-by-curve account ��� of the  winter rally sponsored annually  by the Montreal Sports Motorcar Club.  For 75s cents a special membership can be" taken out to cover these three programs: For  further information telephone  Mr. or Mrs. H. Barendrgt at  885-9573.      y  KNOW  Prepared by the Research Staff of  -MCYCLOP-DIA   CAHADIAMA^  What is a calumet?  This is the name, of French  origin, V commonly used for the  hollow shaft through which tobacco smoke was blown during  Indian ceremonies. Calumets are  frequently spoken of as pipes  and, in fact, no rigid division  can be drawn between the two.  Ceremonial smoking took place  frequently in connection with  agreements between tribes, especially peace treaties. From this  fact comes the well-known expres  sion "pipe of. peace," symbolizing the mutual ceremonial smoking of tobacco. Tobacco was  cultivated by the Indians of  southern Ontario and parts ofv  the prairies and from these two  areas it was traded for a considerable distance, so that the  area of tobacco smoking, was  considerably wider than that of  tobacco growing. Generally  speaking, the Indians thought of  the burning of tobacco as a  sacrifice of one of the products  of Mother Nature.. Thus, smoking was not a mere indulgence  but had elements of; religious  significance.  t^eep yo��r ��ye ott this ball  mscBC-vt vvoGftm each  5UHDAY. TOFIMTER-^.  MATtOMAL PlAYEfl* MATCH  $T*OfCE$ OH COUfcfCS   ,  rm woBtP over...?  Varied opinions .were ' expressed about Port Mellon's public  school at a public meeting in  Langdale last Thursday evening.  Some thought Port Mellon's population would increase rather  than decrease while others  thought Langdale would be the  better site for school expansion.  Residents of both Port Mellon  and Langdale attended the meeting which was for the purpose of  exploring school; board and ratepayer thoughts on school construe  tion.   ���".  Chairman of the meeting was  Trustee Mrs. Celia Fisher supported by Trustee Joseph Horvath. Also present- were Trustee  Mrs. M. Volen and the secretary-  treasurer Peter C. Wilson, also  Mr. A. C. -Porter,, maintenance  superintendent. There were 30 in  the audience.- -   ���������������  Mrs. Fisher explained what the  board planned in connection with  the Port Mellon and Langdale  schools. In the main her remarks  covered the following:  "The board proposes to abandon   the   present  4:room   school  (only 3 rooms of which are in  use) on Canadian Forest Pro-:  ducts Ltd. property; at /Port Mellon. The trustees,; have decided  to build a one-room school- on  property forming part of the Kai-  kalahun Indian Reserve No. 25 in  Port Mellon area and negotiations are currently in hand for  the purchase of this ��� property.  Only primary (Grades 1 to 3 inclusive) children from Port Mellon will attend this one-room  school.  "The board also proposes to  build a two-room. addition to  Langdale Elementary School and  negotiations to purchase suitable property are also in hand  ���here. Children from Port Mellon  in grades 4 to 7 inclusive will be  transportedr to, the ; addition in  Langdale.' Grade'7, students' from  Langdale will no longer be transported to Port Mellon."  The Port Mellon school building was described as becoming  unsatisfactory. The playground  had been taken over because of  construction work. With a rail-'  way track (fenced off it was explained later from the audience)  s  BIRD ENEMIES  " In these windy, blustery win-  ter days many casualties are  suffered by small birds blown  against telephone and power  wires or dashed to death against  plate glass windows as they  zero in on inviting havens of  light arid warmth.  In addition to these agents of  destruction, the small birds' natural enemies are always active.  Crows and magpies feed upon  the eggs and nestlings, as do  snakes, while Cooper's hawks  and sharp shinned hawks are  also deadly enemies. Bats, squirrels, chipmunks, White-footed  mice and larger animals, such  as the skunk and coyote are  equally predatory whemit comes  to birds eggs.  BEETLES ��� THEY'RE THE  MOST  The world is full of beetles..  They live everywhere except in  the oceans and about the polar  regions. There are more of them  than of any other kind of insect. A quarter of a million species are known and new ones  are being discovered every year.  Whether it  is     a     microscopic  By  BILL  MYRING  mushroom beetle a hundredth of  an inch long or a giant six-inch  Hercules beetle from South  America, it can be recognized  by its wings. The upper pair  form a hard shell curving like  a shield oyer the thin folded  lower wings arid the abdomen.  In flight, the upper pair is extended , like the wings of an airplane and the lower two become  buzzing propellers. One or more  destructive kinds of beetles attack almost everything that we  grow or eat or wear. Some, like ���  the lady beetle, are beneficial  and other crop pests.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  there was a danger. It,~was also  explained   later; that; wiieriv 'no;  construction was'under way the  area was,normally a dead or 'unused area.    ' v y    y  Because of future milt policy  to restrict home construction  Mrs. Fisher explained the board-  had made the decision to enlarge  Langdale school. Mrs. Fisher also  argued that Langdale had more  room in which to grow. It was  argued from the audience that  Port Mellon was not decreasing.  Port Mellon was a young town.  From the! audience came the  suggestion the board was wasting $50,000, while there was a  school at Port Mellon. A questioner asked why was Port Mellon school described as substandard? Mrs. Fisher explained the staff accommodation there  was. very-limited and that the  Port Mellon school rated with the  poorest, in the district.! Adding  two classrooms to Langdale  would provide the necessary improvement.  When asked whether a correction was to be made to the sentence "the company- plans to expand its facilities and will require this property within a few  years," Mrs. Fisher replied that  board policy was based on the  fact no guarantee could be given  that the school could stay or quit.  Mrs. Fisher explained the board  Coast News, Jan. 21, 1965.       7  was bound to plan three years  ahead therefore it should pull  out and build on the Indian Reserve site ynear McNair Creek.  It would/notv have to build right  away as the board had up to  three years'in which to" start the  project.   ^ '���"���������/���". ]' -  ��� ' Mrs. Fisher's'; finalv assessment  ��of.thesituationiwas thaj|she didV  not know what'wduld happen;' and;  that she would have td4'tliirik the'  matter over; Mrs. Fisher again  referred to the problem of keeping the school open at Port Mellon by saying she had been told  by a company official that the  coinpariy would need the property; in ten yeafsT The school was  not being-kicked out, she added.  There were numerous questions asked and at times more  than one person was speaking  making questions difficult to follow.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  i^rp"  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIME OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  *^*v_^_ TV  "���o-^y^o^^.  remodel your kitchen with LD  No other kitchen improvement can add so much for so little cost. You can give your kitchen  a bright New look . . . make it easier and more pleasant to work in.  GENERAL LIGHTING: You'll need adequate light for seeing into cupboards, reading labels. Good overhead lighting makes for a cheerful atmosphere on dull days;  extends a bright invitation to friends and guests in the evening. One way of getting  the best general lighting is with a simple fluorescent fixture.  AT THE SINK AND COUNTER: Ample light is required to clean vegetables; to see  if your dishes are really clean. Solution: install a recessed light above the sink. Or  hide fluorescent lamps under upper cupboards to light counter surfaces.  AT THE RANGE: It figures: you will cook better if you can see what you are cooking.  Is that steak rare or medium/rare? Is that pastry done to just the right shade of  golden-brown? Install an attractive local light and you'll never wonder again.  Start n'antrjr.g you. bright new kitchen now. Ease into it if you like, and add one lighting improvement at a time.  You can add th-? cost of lighting fixtures to your monthly HYDRO bill-through the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE PLAN.  For your copy of "��ngki Ideas Ir'oi Kitchen Lighting' contact B.C. Hydro Lighting Advisory Service.  R0BILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS,  B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320  B.C. HYDRO  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. -- Ph. 885-2062 THIS YOUR KITTEN?  A   small   female   kitten   with  mixed coloring found its way to  the home of Mrs. Hansen on  Franklin road, Gibsons. Will the  owner please phone 886-9696.  THE  PUBLIC IS CORDIALLY INVITED  TO ATTEND THE  OF MISS HEATHER GARLICK AND HER OFFICERS  RFTHH   Nft   ?_. INTERNATIONAL ORDER  .in. 11iu. iw.  i.v    QF J0B,S DAUGHTERS  SATURDAY; JAN.  23 - 7:30  MASONIC HALL ��� Roberts Creek  LOUNGE  WEAR   1/3 OFF  FULL AND HALF SLIPS��� Sized to 32 - 46  BLOUSES - SWEATERS  PLAID STRETCHY SUMS, Sizes 6 - 20, 20% OFF  WOOLLEN PLEATED SLIMS & SKIRTS $4 OFF  BORG LINED COATS 10% OFF  PURSESyRlsg. $5.75-$3.95 ,  DRESSES, CASUAL woollen & silk, Size 10 to 24%���$ 14.95  DRESS UP DRESSES; Values to $29.95 qoinq at $16.95  JEWaRYl/3 OFF   _  FOUNDATIONS & BRAS Vi PRICE  /PADDED BRASil y  STRETCHY STRAP BRAS/ Padded & plain���52 & $3  BETTER LINES OT HOSIERY 2 for $1  ALL SALES CAiSH AND FINAL  Heleno9^ fashionShop  GIBSONS^ Ph/ 88$rQ&��l y  10 eager bikers  Cub leader, Mrs. Cliff Beeman,  Saturday morning participated in  a hike with ten eager lads intent  on re-discovering Canada. Together with her assisting daughter Diane, she was escorted along  miles, of ropky beach and forced  by reason of high "tide, to leap  from log to log.  In order to draw breath she instituted interludes , in which the  Cubs competed for prizes for  skipping rocks, for distance  rock throwing, for cheerfulness,  for helpfulness, i.e. helping her  over logs, and even, in desperation, for being the slowest.  Wlhen, after finally crossing the  highway, she found herself swept  along and halfway up the road to  the airport she took a vote on  turning back or going forward.  Ten little boys were-unanimous  in tramping mouritainward and  were surprised to find themselves  , turned about and marching  home. So much for the vote. All  10 Cubs are looking forward to  the next hike, and so, of course,  is their leader.  BLARE ���COOPER  A quiet wedding took place at  the RCMP headquarters in Gibsons on Friday, Jan. 15 at 1 p.m.  when Miss Winnifred Cooper became the bride of Mr. Danny  Blare. Corporal Norman Kenny  officiated after which, friends gathered at Glad Tidings Taber?'  nacle for a reception. The newly  weds received some' fine gifts.  Mr. and Mrs. Blare will reside in  GibsoiiS-  COUGARS AROUND  Cougars have been reported in  the Soames Point and Roberts  Creek areas. It is suspected that  deep snow has forced the animals  to get closer to-civilization in or^  der to find something to eat. J  W. Edwards, near Soames Point  reports having seen evidence of  one.. .;"'���  TEMPORARY     APPOINTMENT  Magistrate Andrew Johnston df  Sechelt isflilling a vacancy until  an appointment is made to the  bench in a,Burnaby court.  8       Coast .'News,- Jan. 21, 1965.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2.55 (933)  J. Lowden 248, J. Chaster 641  (258), B. Hamilton 662 (244), F.  bl_,- D. Sleep-277.  Nevens, 617 (251), F. Reynolds  Gibsons A: Midway 3158 (1135)  G. Edmonds 665 (253, 255), E.  Connor 677 (285), F. Nevens 697  (245, 251), D. Hoops 271, E. Shad-  well 252, K. Holness 240, G. De-  Marco 604 (248), D. Crosby 246,  J. Clement 641 (273), D. Grigg 624  (263).  - Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2416  (887); I. Jewitt 535, M. Lee 591  (242), E. "Filling 500, L. McKay  560, M. Connor 548, P. Hylton  559, H. Thorburn 564, J. Chris-  tianson 502, R. Wolarisky 516.  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers  2918 (1079). J. Larkman 636 (250),  D. Lefler 634 (263), D. Reeves  656 (242), D. Harrison. 245, F.  Blakeman 244,. D. Harrison 648  (247), D. Reeves 627 (260), J.  Larkman 741 (241, 249, 251), F.  Nevens 860 (270, 302, 288), S.  Rise 661 (283), J. Whieldon 619  (240), F. Hicks 624 (251).'  Commercials: Who Knows 2856  (1066). H. Jorgenson 658, I.; Hen-  drickson 644 (281), D. Bailey 703,  (336), K. Holness 659 (266), E.  Shadweil 613, F. Nevens 685 (288,  253), E. Berdahl 255.  Port Mellon: .Dragons 2797,  Hits & Mrs. 1013, C. Sheppard  663, B. Davies 637 (250, 241), E.  Preiss 256, R. Marleau 240, D.  Musgrove 623, A. Holden 618 (240)  T. Kennedy 604, J. Larkman 649  (248), M. Henderson 255.  Ball' & Chain: Trihards 2587  (962). B. Hamilton 776 (240, 305)  J. Walton 690 (270), G: Hopkins  626 (244) J. Razantoff 644.(255),  ���M. Hopkins 243, L. Butler 623, R.  Taylor 670 (244), S. Basey 604  (250), B. McGivern 608, W. Min-  ielly 61��, J. Walton 621, D. Carrol 638, I. Richards 268, M. Alsager 628 (240), R. Taylor 710,  (282).   '  Men's: Missing Persons 3005  (1127). L. Gregory 708 (279), J.  Drummond 250, C. Johnson 724,  (267), D. Robinson 257, J. Lowden 242, J. Larkman 708 (300),  F. Reynolds 620, E. Connor 724  (284, 281), E. Cartwright 618, C.  Sicotte 699 (282), S. Rise 642 (242,  251), A. Holden 641 (272), C.  -Johnson 664 (273), J. Larkman  668 276), F Reynolds 636 (271),  F. Hicks 243, F. Nevens 802 (380,  241), C. Husband 611, E. Connor  734 (240, 250, 247), D. Hopkin 243,  S; Rise 701 (249), A. Plourde 673  (243, 265), L: Gregory 648 (298).  ' Juniors: Carol,.-Forshner 211;  Jim Westell 292 (152), Robert Solv  nik 229 (151), Patty Clement 247  Marlene Fitzsimmons 213, Mike  Musgrove 216,.Colleen Husby 228  (160), Wayne Wright 267 (165),  Richard Godfrey 223..  ZJnM these Gibsons  stores will be open each Wednesday  i-ii-iZ 12:30 p.m.  Howe NiHind 5-10-15 Elphinstone Coop  Marine Jeo's Wear M.        Kruse Drags Ltd.  ;       Ken's Lnckf Dollar Store  7 join pack  The last meeting of Gibsons  Cubs A Pack was a particularly  exciting one for a number of  boys who were invested into the  pack. The boys were Dan Jaegar,  John Kruse, John Volen, Herb  Berdahl, Vaughn Lardiff, Richard Campbell and Peter Kerbis.  .Congratulations go to five boys-  in receiving their first star, Martin Corley, Colin Swinney, Danny  Price, Douglas Campbell and  Jimmy Laird. Kirk Thomas continued his outstanding progress  by receiving his 14th proficiency  badge.  Used toys are still wanted for  Children's Hospital, a project for  next Christmas. The need for  leaders and assistants is still  acute, and those who would be  willing to help should phone Mr.  Thatcher at 886-2479.  TIRE SALE  All 1964 Tire Stock  10 to 20% off  Regular List Price  ALL SIZES & TYPES AND ALL SELLING AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  WHITEWALLS AND BLACKWALLS  10 to 15^0 OFF all Firestone Car Accessories  ROBERTS CREEK  (By M. NEWMAN)  Some 12 ladies braved the elements on Monday, leaving TVs  and warm fireplaces, to attend  the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary* meeting at Earl Haig camp  A report on their New Year's  Eve Smorgasbord and dance  showed a fine large balance in  the black to swell their coffers.  The committee thanked all who  contributed so handsomely, both  in food donations and labor, in  making the: affair such a success.  Tidewater Players turned out  in almost full force to the meeting at Roberts Creek Hall on  Sunday. A committee was appointed to select a spring show  after opinions were expressed as  to what type of show was desired.  After a winter vacation, ladies  of the OES Cancer dressing station went back to work Monday  at the Masonic Hall and attacked  their ��� sewing machines, cutting  tables, pads and dressings with  renewed vigor.  '����.    .-.'.    �� :..   I,      I.. , ,,;  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone m-2572  'P ACTION  COMMENDED y  ��� Sybil Conery of the Save the '$  Children' Fund has' writtenySt. :w  Bartholomew's Anglican Church  Sunday School to commend the  children for their unselfishness  at Christmas time when they decided to forego candy for their  Christmas treat and instead sent  the money, $25.15, to the Save  the Children Fund.  PHONE 8862563       ���       FREE DELIVERY  LEAN  -���7i  Spare Ribs  49c lb.  29c lb.  GRADE "A"  LOIN  /���'���.':-���  END CUTS  LOIN  !-��������� ���*������������*���-������������ ''������I  CENTER CUTS  59c lb.  t--a-��---������������_���������������_.  69c lb.  -������������-���--���.���>������������������������>���������������������*������������  49c lb.  STUFFED  Pork Butt Roasts  V'*���������������-���������������---���>������������������-���������--������-���-���������>������-���-���--������������������--������������������_���������__���������������������������*�����-���_**���_���-������������������������_������-���-���  MALKINS��� IS oi.  CHOICE PEACHES -    ���  -���������_��������������������������������������������������������������������������_��������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������a-������������������������������������_���������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������*������_������������_**������������*������������������  MALKINS���15 oz.  French Cut Beans .>, 19c ea.  PURITAN��� 24 02  BEEF STEW  i --���-���-���������-���������_������������������������_���<  Reg. 59#  ea.  PURITAN ��� 24 oi.  Meat Balls & Spaghetti _e 494�� 45c  'iiiiiKtiitiiBfiiiiiiiaiiiiiiittiaiitti  2 ^ 35c  <9______    II -- __k L ! mm _��    White or Colored  .tee napKins Reg a for soc  farkay Margarine {S,^Teg^59c  Tops Dog Food ir'  oz.  12   SI  GOLDEN GATE  Frozen Strawberries M 2 y69c  5 lb. BAG  49c  No. 1 Turnip.   ----- 2pm y 15c  ��������������������������������������������*_-_���-���#���������������*������������������-���--���������������������t.**.*���-��������������*-�����������������������***���(��������((�����(������������.���������������������On****�����������-������-������-������������-_���.������������������*��������������������  HOME FREEZER OWNERS SEE US FOR QUALITY & LOW PRICES  Delivery Schedule  ��;���������/ NEW  PORT MELLON  PEIJVERY   SATURDAY {AM.  ���'.'    -.':: oyyy oy��� ^.fy ���-y ������    ..  Personal Shopping Jill 9 p.m. Friday Nile  will be delivered Saturday A.M.  S'^'i^j_t_s_ig_S{g|  j_^$$#$W#*^  LOCAL DELIVERY every day except Wednesday  Phone Orders 11:30 a.m.  ���  Personal Shopping 1 p.m.  DELIVERED SAME DAY

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