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Coast News Feb 4, 1965

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 Pravittaial Library.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  )  zms  SERVING  THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 5, February 4, 1965.  7c per copy  Fire protection district sought for Gibsons area  34 suite $275,000  apartment started  A building construction permit  for a $275,000 apartment block  containing 34 suites was granted  Biltrite Holdings of Vancouver.  It will be built on the north side  of School Rd. close to Abbs Rd.  Clearing has already started.  The permit with plans, came  before Gibsons council meeting  Tuesday night. It is understood  the project has N.H.A. approval ���:  but council has no positive assurance of this. It will have three  entrances to blocks at three varying levels.  This project was first mentioned in the Coast News more than  a year ago. At that time the  company was finishing a $375,000  apartment in Squamish. It is expected work will start' on the  Gibsons block as soon as weather  permits.  Selma Park Improvement As:  sociation wrote council seeking  information respecting Gibsons  obtaining standpipe material for  a water and fire hydrant system.  Council passed the matter to the  clerk who will supply the necessary information.  The Sunshine Coast Tourist association wrote asking for an annual grant. The secretary, Bert  Jorgenson, urged consideration  for an increase. Councillor James  Drummond, regarding the tourist association publicity as a business deal preferred to vote  against. Councillors Fred Feeney  and Norman MacKay voted for  the : grant which will match last  year's $100.  A Frank Wyngaert letter asking for the removal of seven alder trees at the Legion corner of  his property resulted'in council  deciding to remove them.  Perusal oi the school board  budget supplied council by the  board was left over .juntil the next  council meeting on Feb. 16.  The problem of building a garage on the property line in the  1600 block Marine Drive, on the  water side, posed a policy ruling.  This garage would have to be on  a trestle to have it level with the  highway; Council is considering  extending the wall towards the  Coast News office when money  is available. Councillors debated  the advisability of: garages in that  area. In view of the fact the property owner, J. L. Kirbwood,  would place a retaining wall on  the property line,' council agreed  to granting a permit to build the  garage,    ���x'.; ���'���---yy  Formation of an improvement  district for fire protection covering the area from Seaview Cemetery to Langdale' will be undertaken by a committee organized by the Gibsons and Area  Volunteer Fire Department at  its annual meeting Ivlonday evening.   ; ' P'.O'  This meeting held in Gibsons  fireball appointed Rev. Henry  Kelly of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church as chairman of the  ' committee along with Mrs: C.  Chamberlin and Mrs. Vi Wine-  garden who will both' take on  secretarial work. This committee will involve further area residents as the work increases.  Reason for striving to get a  fire district is the same as that  of- the Sechelt fire department  -~ removing the taxpayer from  the unsatisfactory voluntary do  nation system to that of a general tax assessed on all residents  ofthe area.  William Haley was re-elected  president of the organization  wiijy Mr. H. Hamner of Hopkins  Landing as vice-president. Mr.  WyWiren, secretary and Mr. Don  Hobps of Soames Point as treasurer. The directors elected included Mr. ? Cec Chamberlin, Mr.  . L. Swanson, Mr. G. R. Ruggles,  Mfy'C': Fisher, Mr Dick Kennett,  -Mrsr Chamberlin, Mrs. Winegar-  demand Rev. H. Kelly with Fire  Chief; William Scott. X  ������' Fire -Chief Scott reporting on  the gear's operations outlined the  fire * department setup which is  two firehalls, and 25 firemen covering, the area from Seaview Cemetery to Langdale. During the  year two houses were completely   destroyed   by   fire   and   two  $ 12,000 fire  New murucipal hM QM$  Fire resulting from an oil burn1  er destroyed the home on. I*ratt  Road occupied by Mr. and Mrs.  Lome Anger just before 1 p._h;  Tuesday. The resulting loss amounted to nearly $12,000.  First thing Mrs; Anger knew  about the fire was smoke pouring from the burner. She immediately phoned the fire department and then picked up her  month old baby and pxade her  way out of the house. In the  meantime Mrs. Joe Higgs, who  was visiting Mrs. Anger at the  time hustled what she could out  of the house. Norman Hough who  lives almost opposite. also rushed over to help out/and "managed;  Council also gave on OK to the Bourriep & McLellan proposal to  build a $34,040 new municipal hall on South Fletcher Road at Winn  road. It will face on South;Fletcher arid b^  thorOughfare;Slt will have two -Wvels with the mnnicipalha^  on tli^fyontlairvd;thelGifosons^ubliprtafcary^ijtrah^^ xyyy.jy.- y; ]-.- -. '..P....-���.- .:.- y,..-  : a lovt^ level; The 1^  financial terms with fhe'bolder.to cover a five year period, thus enabling council to pay'-for the building without having to approach  taxpayers with a money bylaw.  Iiprae  had to stop, managing to get. out  of the; smoke-filled home by dropping |o the floor and making his  way ^but. The sum total of articles; saved was small.  Gibsons Area -Volunteer Firemen Jresponded to the call but  'were unable to save the building  which; was a blazing inferno  when; they arrived. Mr. Anger,  reported he carried $5,000 insUrr.'  ance.yThe house was owned by  Douglas Steele who moved awayv  about > one year ago. It was in-  sureid'fbr about $10,000.  Immediately after the fire the  Angers were cared for by the  Houghs. Later they were taken  to the>Rae Kruse home. Mr. An-  E-oryislthe manager of the drug  ^stjrre&^^Sunnycrest, Plaza. ~ -    -*  suffered minor damage. There  were six chimney fires arid the  inhalator was called on twice.  Mr. Haley, president, was  pleased to see that the number  of fires was low. Later it was  . brought out that the use of oil  in place of wood for household  purposes was. a factor in the"reduction in the number of fires.  Secretary Wiren in his report  stressed the need for- a better  financial arrangement and hoped  that the establishment of a fire  protection district would follow.  He thought it would be the only  fair way to attack the problem.  During the discussion period it  was revealed that the commercial operations in the area were  not doing as well as the householders as regards contributions.  Some 200 out of about 2,500 persons involved had contributed towards the fire department's upkeep resulting in the firemen  having to dip into small reserves  in order to keep their books bal>  anced.  Fred Holland speaking for himself and neighbors thanked the  firemen for the protection the  fire department had given the  people who live outside the village of Gibsons. Mr. Haley thanked Mr. Holland for his appreciative remarks and added it was  nice to know some people realized -that support was necessary  for the firedepartment. There  were five persons present who  were not members of the fire  department. In all about 30 persons attended the meeting.  New phone  cable now  being slung  Placing of cable in the Roberts  Creek, Sechelt and Port Mellon  areas is underway by B.C. Telephone Company Plant crews,  leading to establishment of free  calling between Sechelt and Gibsons late this year.  The tews had previously  placed a considerable amount of  cable in the Gibsons area- but  work was suspended during the  heavy snowfalls. X  E. R. Boyce, B:C. Telephone  company district, manager, said  the introduction of free calling  among the three areas, together  with Direct, Distance Dialing  equipment for long distance calls  are estimated, to cost $272,000.  The new cable contains circuits,  to be used with,future growth of  West Howe Sound and the Sechelt Peninsula..  Boyce said the cable is being  placed along the Port Mellon  highway and in the Sechelt area  along the Sunshine Coast High- .  way, Roberts Creek and Lowery  Roads.  He said some work in Sechelt  will result- in certain groups of  numbers,;beingychanged, those '  with the ^-aist four 'digits beginning "4400" and. those from "9911  to 9939." Persons whose telephone numbers will change have  been notified,���/, xy.  While the initial cable, work, is  expected to / be0 completed by the  ��� An - enthusiastic group- of - peo-.- < endrofeMay^;^U-on_atic^^ipmel.t ���-  Society will  back museum  CHILDREN'S LIBRARY  t  *  *  *  w passes  Gibsons    council    gave    final  reading -'to the re-zoriing bylaw  which now clears the way for a  hotel and marina at the harbor  end  of Georgia  Heights.   On  a  vote Councillors Jim Drummond .  and Fred Feeney voted for the-  rezoning and Councillor Norman  MacKay against. Councillor Sam;  Fladager was absent. Chairman  A. E. Ritchey did not regard his  vote;as necessary.y  Aftery finaly. reading tia^  passed Councillor .Feeney said  the builder, H. W. Cartwright,  would have to prove financial responsibility and intentions. He added he would like to see the area  obtain a hotel. If it was turned  down we would have to wait five  years before another proposition  would appear.  Councillor Drummond added  he would be a leader in making  sure it was a first class hotel and  marina. A performance bond-was  necessary, he said, also the best  type of structure and floats  would be necessary,  v Councillor MacKay thought  the matter-should go before the  people ��� but after all council  represented the people. He said  he was not fence: sitting. He did  not want jto hold ��p progress. He  thought i council should have  heard frommore people in favor.  Councillor Drummond said 11  . or 12 people had approached him  and spoken in favor of the hotel  and  marina.   Many- have  never  come forward, he added.  Chairman Ritchey added that  the trouble is that they should  have come before council- ...  Many  helping TB va_i_i  By M. WEST  I wonder how many of you will  be going to see Walt - Disney's  film Mary Poppins? If ybu aren't  able to go you don't need to miss  all the fun because you can borrow the .books from the Gibsons  Library. There are four of them,  Mary Poppins, Mary Poppins  Comes Back, Mary Poppins Opens the Door and Mary Poppins  in the Park.     '  The story is about an English  family living in_ London. Mrs.  Banks has difficulties keeping a  frill time baby-sitter because no  one can stand young Michael's  naughtiness or his unending questions for long. Mary Poppins lit-;  erally blows into No. 7 Cherry  Tree Lane to look after the Banks  ; children, Jane, Michael and the.  twin babies John and Barbara-  Mary. Poppins has ways of:  dealing with mischievous boys,  and although she rarely answers  his questions directly, ' Michael  finds she always has a - solution  to his problems, usuallyfar more  exciting, than; anything; he could  imagine. Even when he has been  very badythe daily walk in the  park with Mary; Poppiris turns  into   a  magic  trip   around   the  world. Eara^i.hapter is a new adventure |^)Jr||fane and Michael.  Then ^il^re;fare the other resi-  dents ofvCfeerry Tree Lane, Miss  Lark aridi her|;Andrew, who may  be a Pekinese-but he's determiner not to;be a lap dog: Admiral  Boom (retired) lives ori the corner in a house with a, flat roof,  but complete with weather vane,  ship's bridge and telescope. Each  morning Admiral Boom comes  aboard to check the weather forecast and his "blast my gizzard".  . can be heard all along Cherry  Tree Lane.. Mary Poppins has  the oddest relations, especially  her uncle Mr. Wigg (does he  wear one? asked Michael) and  then of course-there is her boy.  friend, Bert.  Mary Poppins will be en joyed by the 8-12 year olds. It's a  lot of fun to read aloud, and if  find the time the younger ehil-  find the tme the .younger, chcil-  'dren will enjoy it too. ...  It doesn't cost anything to join .  the children's library, but you-  ��� will;need your parent's permission and their signature. The library is open on Tuesdays and  Saturday afternoons from to to  Saturday afternoons from 2 to  9 p.m.  pie, interested in the establishment of a museum in Gibsons,  met at the Les Peterson home  Monday evening, Feb. 1.  Many- ; details regarding the  planning and organization of  such a society were discussed.  A name such as Pioneer Museum  Society was suggested and a  membership fee of one dollar  was decided upon.  A temporary executive was selected with Mr. Les Peterson,  president; secretary, B. Morrison; assistant secretary, Mrs. P.  Frontager and treasurer, Mrs. E,  Inglis.     .  The proposed museum may be  located in the building which  presently houses Gibsons Library.   ,' .'"-."'.���  Mr. Peterson's fine collection  of. local historical items were  shown and coffee was served.  The next meeting is to be held  in early March, the time, place  and date to be announced later.  installations will be done,in the  Gibsons telephone building later  in the year to help provide the  new services.  Many   volunteer   groups   will  contribute time and effort to the  success   of   Operation   Doorstep  between   Pender   Harbour   and  - Gibsons.  In Gibsons, Mrs. Earl Dawe is  directing the efforts of some 24  local women of the Gibsons Elementary PTA. These ladies will  knock on doors and ring telephones to insure that every one  knows the location of the X-ray  vans and at what times they are  operating.  Each van is being supplied with  volunteer clerks to assist in the  necessary   record  keeping.   Special  attention  will  be   given  to  the   50-and-over  age   group   and  Mr. William Haley will assist in  this regard through the 01dv,Age  Pension   organization   and   with  "the help of the  Chancellor Car  4 club in providing transportation.  Scoutmaster   John   Ferrari   and  ^hi's   busy   Scouts   have   already  f placed  posters   all  through   the  tftasiness district.  y yvloberts   Creek  volunteers  are  yy)ded by Mrs. J. Monrufet and  */..j_se ladies are also planning on  l'tAe use of volunteer transportation  to  the  X-ray  vans,  where  possible.  ? In Sechelt, an active PTA head  *  ed by Mrs. C. L. Poteet is supplying the necessary canvassers  and clerks. The Scouts, under  direction of George Flay and  Frank Newton have taken care  of the poster distribution. Mrs.  Poteet has also formed a transportation committee. The" Davis  ��� Bay area will be handled, by Mrs.  Harold Pearson's group.  Up coast, the X-ray vans are  already in operation in the Pender Harbour-Halfrrioon Bay area,  and volunteers are under the direction of Mrs. G. Gooldrup of  Madeira Park and Mrs. j. Burrows of. Halfmoon Bay.  At Port Mellon, Mrs. W. Booth  is planning, with her Volunteers,  to notify all local residents of  the time and place for chest X-  rays.  Everyone is reminded . again  that all pre-school children over  six months Should accompany  their parents to the vans for a  skin test. All adults should be  skin tested and X-rayed.; Pregnant women should be .skin tested only. All people over 45 should  make a special effort to take advantage' of the survey, which  helps show up many other diseases as well as TB.  Want a nice new carpet?  Gibsons Parent Teacher 'Association is hoping to raise the  money tpx current expense�� by  a raffle. Expenses include contributions to the school library,  prizes for achievement and progress, out-of-town speakers and  expenses for representatives, tp  recommended conferencesy in.  Vancouver. -  The holder of the winning ticket will be entitled to $75 worth of  broadloom' carpet from Burritt  Bros, in Vancouver in the color  of his choice and cut to his specifications. The carpet is available in a Random Sheer pattern  in aqua, doeskin, auturiin beige,;  silver green,, cafe-au-lait, antique  gold, nutria and golden beige.  Samples will be on display in the  drug store until Feb. 13, afterwards at Sunnycrest Shopping  centre.  Four hundred tickets only, at  50c are now available from PTA  members and the draw will take  place at the March PTA meeting.  There  will be  no  carnival  this year, but later a fund-raising  effort for the scholarship fund is  planned.  The PTA is most appreciative  of the generosity of Mr. Ed Burritt in allowing them to purchase  the carpet at cost and making  such flexible arrangements to  suit the individual winner.  Deep snow camp  During. the' height of the deep  snow weathqr Scouts of the 11st  Port Mellon Troop undertook a  winter camp in the deep snows  of the Rainy River valley for two"  days, with Scouter Ivor Kimm  in charge.  Due to the great depth of snow  travel was on- snowshoes and  tents and kit were hauled on toboggans. Those taking part consider they had quite a successful experience in applying their  winter training to the realities of  rugged outdoor conditions.  Clark president  of Legion 219  Leglion Branch 219, Roberts  Creek, held its first meeting of  the year on Jan. 29; New officers  installed were: Service officer,  Bill Gilbert; sergeant-at-arms,  Bob Davidson; executive, Bill  Price and Bob Cumming; first  arid second vice-<presidents, Bill  Naylor and Bob Quigley; treasurer, Sam Moore; secretary,  Geoff Thatcher; president, Bill  Clark; padre, C. Harbord.  During   the   silence,    Winston-  Churchill     was     remembered.  Members of branch and auxiliary  attended the memorial, service in  St. Aidan's church on Jan. 31.  All were pleased that Bill Clen-  dinning and George Mortimer  were well enough-to, attend. All  were reminded that . the zone  commander will visit the branch  on March 12, and that the next  zone meeting will be- held in Sechelt March 20. Next branch  riieeting will be on Feb. 12.';  Many dogs now  sporting tags  Last week's story on dogs as  the RCMP and municipality authorities look upon them, has resulted in there being a rash of  dog licenses obtained through  the ROMP and from Gibsons village clerk, C. F. Gooding.  Within hours after publication  of the story which detailed information about obtaining dog  licenses, the ROMP office received its first customer and the  parade kept on until it was necessary for RCMP Cpl. Norman  Kenny to send out an SOS for a  second book of licenses in order  to keep dog-lovers happy.  Now, as one wit has put it,  dogs can now do legally what  they were doing before, illegally.  Mrs.M.C. Harbord  . Mary Corhellie Harbord^' wife  of the Rev. Charles Harbord 'of  Wilson Creek died Friday, Jan.  29 in her 81st year. She was a  life member arid past" president  of the Women's Auxiliary of the  Anglican Church of Canada and  organist and Sunday School  teacher for many years at St.  Aidan's Anglican church, Roberts Creek. She was also a past  president of the Ladies Auxiliary branch 219, Royal Canadian  Legion, Roberts Creek.  Besides her husband she leaves a brother Reginald, Porpoise  Bay and another brother Sydney  Smears   at   Carmen,   Manitoba;  two sisters, Mrs. Dorothy Brown  in   Manitoba   and   Miss   Eileen  Smears of Vibtoria, B.C..The funeral service was held Tuesday,  Feb.  2  at 1 p.m.  from .St.  Aidan's church with  interment in  Seaview Cemetery. Rev. H. Kelly, Rev. J. Fergusson and Rev.  Denis  Harris . officiated.   Harvey  Funeral Home were directors  Watch that garbage  A prescription bottle containing a name identified garbage  dumped indiscriminately on a  Seaview Road lot. Acting on a  complaint Councillor Fred Feeney searched the pile of garbage  for identification and found the  prescription bottle, a name typewritten on it.  Councillor Feeney approached  the named person ��� result, the  garbage was cleaned up. He is  still holding the bottle.  MEMORIAL SERVICES  Memorial services for Sir Winston Churchill in St. Bartholomew's and St. Aidan's Anglican  churches in Gibsons and Roberts  Creek drew a considerable number of people. Members of the  Royal Canadian Legion, Scouts,  Girl Guides and other organizations were represented. Rev. H.  Kelly officiated at the two services. At St. Bartholomew's Ike  Mason x-ead the first lesson and  Stan Trueman the second. The  Legion color party presented  their flags. 2 ��� ���  . coast News,,VFe�� * _,,. f965t :Ji -v'**^'   ; ; * Pi     , ���_{'���. r��*y_tfr-_'���'_  Bridge  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  ��� A 1912 Sechelt to Vancouver voyage  oF /*��� HOUSE RULE" -  PLAYED IfiE SAME  DAY IT IS DEALT',  -Thb deliberate-  PLAYER    Coast Kjetus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  ?.0. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  tayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Education and costs  Dr. F. G. Robinson, director of the Canadian Council for Education writes in the recent issue of the B.C. School Trustee magazine  /that apparently no one doubts the cost of education will continue its  upward spiral through the sixties and the seventies . . .and that the  proportion of the gross national product spent on education will rise  from 4.8 percent (1961 figure) to 7.2 percent in 1981.  X This implies that education costs will absorb more governmental  fax income year by year. Dr. Robinson's article also suggests that  taxation for education will also come from a wider tax base; wider  than the present property tax base it now is anchored to. All this  sounds reasonable. He also suggests that money invested in education,  of an individual will be returned in the form of taxes at a substantial  rate of interest. At the same time he does not advocate unlimited educational spending in order to get that increased taxation.  Later in his article he suggests that in the past education did riot  ���utilize a large proportion of national income and the question of educational efficiency was of no great importance. But, he adds, that  dime has clearly passed.  There is.no thought here to criticize the local board of school  trustees.' The objective considered is the question of education costs  ^generally. Will it mean that what some regard as frills will have to  ;go in order to maintain costs for what can be termed as the more  ^practical side of education? Such "questions as the relationship of an  ���expensive type of building to educational results when compared with  _a less expensve type of building, could come to the fore. There will  Tbe other questions of similar nature explored. It is quite,probable on  this basis that there is room for consideration in the whole field of  education. In the meantime the taxpayer in this area, shielded by the  home-owner grant can feel quite happy about the situation. The time  ���will come though when the provincial government will be faced with  sa dilemma brought on by the necessity for pouring more money into  education.  True pioneering spirit!  ~* The true pioneering spirit continues to shed its aura in this remarkable province known as British Columbia, judging from a news  item which appeared in a recent issue of the Campbell River Upper  Islander. The item came from Kelsey Bay and carried the heading  /Leave the Water Running and Purchase a Shotgun. The explanation  follows:  "A local retired logger has found an unusual way to beat the  problem of frozen water pipes. The method is a little Rube Goldberg-  ash, but the results have been proven.  "During the recent cold spell, he left his cabin one morning with  tthe water taps fully running in the kitchen sink.  "The system worked because the water-lines did not freeze. Unfortunately, the drain did, and when he returned home that night,  two inches of water from the overflowing sink met him at the door.  "This problem was solved in a rather unique fashion. He took  cdown his 12 gauge shotgun and Washed a hole in the floor of the  .cabin letting the water drain out onto the ground.  "He spent the next day repairing the hole."  When it comes to forthright thinking and making decisions, the  loldtime pioneering spirit continues to appear among its hardy pion-  eeers.  19 yuis m fen�� ���< Th.-gM  FROM THE FILES OF  THE COAST NEWS  FEB. 4  Sechelt United PTA donated  $25 to the school to buy sports  ^equipment and help the students  improve the grounds.  A new post office at Irvine's  Xanding opposite the new Forestry office is near completion.  /Postmaster J. Potts said he will  welcome the new space.  Jim Drummond of Gibsons  ���was sports reporter for the  ���Coast News under the heading  Xocker Room Chatter.  R. S. Hackett, rector's warden  .reported at the annual meeting  Hhat St. Hilda's Anglican church  iin Sechelt had met all its ob-  lligations. Rev. J. E. Snowden  was the rector.  "THE BEGINNING  OF  WISDOM"  To ask wisdom of God, is the  beginning of wisdom. ��� Mary  Baker Eddy  The wise man is he who knows  the relative value of things. ���  William Ralph Inge  The strongest symptom of wisdom in man is his being sensible  of his own follies. ��� Rochefoucauld  Any fool can carry on, but only  the wise man knows how to  shorten sail.���Joseph Conrad  Much wisdom often goes with  fewest words.���Sophocles  True wisdom is to know what  is best worth knowing, and to do  what is best worth doing. ��� Edward Porter Humphrey  (By SAM DAWE)  In 1912 I was Master of the  steariier Tartar, which was built  at Bowling, Scotland, in 1906 as  a steel tug, and brought to British Columbia in 1908 by Mr. Herbert Whitaker.  In Vancouver the tug's original  superstructure was removed and  a steel replacement built on from  stem to stern enclosing the en-  gineroom and freight deck. Above  that a wheelhouse and master's  accommodation were added. The  latter was very soon taken off-  because the vessel proved to be  top heavy. Cement was put in  the Tartar's bottom to give her  ���stability, Which put her deeper,  in the water and consequently  reduced her speed. This left two  decks, the freight deck and passenger deck, in which was incorporated the wheelhouse.  '���.-. * * *  During the summer months we  made a round trip every day,  leaving Vancouver at 9 a.m.,  and calling at Hopkins, Granthams, Gibsons, Keats Island,  and several boat stops between  ; Gower Point arid Mission Point.  That is, we stopped at those places and the people came off in  their own boats, weather permitting. There were no wharves at  Roberts Creek or Davis Bay at  that time.  The Tartar arrived at Sechelt  at noon and left for Vancouver  at 2 p.m. via Gibsons arid way-  points, arriving in the city at approximately 5 p.m. In the fall  and winter months the schedule  ���was reversed; we layed oyer all  night at Sechelt and sailed for  Vancouver at 9 a.m. At times if  the weather was rough or uncertain we left the wharf and tied  up at a buoy which Mr. Whitaker  maintained in Trail Bay off the  Indian village, but if the weather  was settled we stayed at the  wharf.  Mr. Whitaker also owned the  Sechelt Hotel situated at the west  side of the Porpoise Bay Road  near the approach to the wharf.  It was a two-storied building,  with large verandahs at both levels, constructed in 1899 by Mr.  Whitaker. During the summer  months the guests were mostly  people on holiday from Vancouver and more distant places.  Inasmuch as Mr. Whitaker at  one time operated five logging  and some,shingle bolt camps in  or near Sechelt Inlet, there "were  at times a number of loggers  around the hotel. In those days  before prohibition the hotel boasted a very fine bar with a beautiful view over the Straits. At  times it became somewbat rowdy, which was not greatly to the  liking of some of the summer  people; the attempt to mix tourism with loggers was not always  too successful. '  * "��� .* * y.  In the winter, at least the winter of which I. write, the people  on vacation were gone but in  their place were men, and. some  of their wives, from a stone quarry operated by Mr. T. R. Nick-  son, a brother of Harold Nickson  who still Mves in West Sechelt.  The quarry was engaged in getting out paving stones for Vancouver streets arid was situated  approximately two miles west of  Sechelt.  The road, such as it was, end?  ed about where the Shop-_5asy  parking lot is now. The route for  getting to Sechelt from the west  was a trail which followed more  or less the contours of the beach  and passed within about a dozen  feet from the back door of T. J.  Cook, who later became my father-in-law. My present home is  built right over the old rocky  trail and looking out my windows  the path is still visible to the  west.  Every evening men from the  quarry came in to the hotel,  where there was a large sitting  room, and on most nights a par- -  ty naturally ensued. Some' of the  workers at the quarry came from  Wales, a country famed for its  fine singers, and their considerable talents furnished entertainment for all. Jack Davis, stoker  on the Tartar, was also a Welshman and his songs were received  with, particular favor.  There were,a numiber of ladies  living in Sechelt at the time:  Miss Grace Kent, the school  teacher; Miss Muriel Denham,  Miss Amelia James and another  young lady, who were employed  at the hotel; several of the wives  of   the   stonecutters;   Miss   Adia  Cook, who later became my wife;  and others. The bartender at the  hotel was Teddy Sweet and the  storekeeper was Mr. Tait, who  was assisted by Mr. Konishi.  Eric Carlson, teamster for Mr.  Whitaker, also looked after the  dairy stock. The balance of the  population was made up of loggers and an occasional traveller.  Always on Saturday nights;  and sometimes oftener, there was  an , improriaptu / dance.y People  from Gib-tons travelled; on the  Tartar, to the Saturday night  dances. There was a road of  sorts between Gibsons and Sechelt, but only for horse and wa-  Vgon, so that visitors travelling by  land had to ford Mission Creek  as there was no bridge at that  time.  The Tartar  always  stayed  at  the wharf if possible, but sometimes the weather was so bad we  had to leave, When it was blowing a gale and dark we did not  attempt to  go  to the  buOy;   instead we steamed back and forth  along the shore off.. Selma Park  and Davis Bay.  '���'.���-    ���.#'*'    *   '   . ���  Mr. Whitaker came to Sechelt  about 1894, when he was 18 years  of age, and at first had a small  store at Porpoise Bay, where he  traded with the Indians and carried   on   logging   operations.   He  later   acquired   Blocks   303   and  304, which now comprise a considerable portion .of the Village  of Sechelt, and built the hotel and  a very fine store east of the road  from the wharf. This store,  after the first. hotel burnt to the.  ground  in   1915,   was   concerted  into the  second hotel,  which in  turn . was . destroyed  by  fire  in  1926.  After  the   second  fire   the  building   which   had   been   Mr.  Whitaker's    home    became    the  third hotel under the name of Sechelt Inn.  A third holocaust on  July- 20,, 1963,  damaged the Inn  so  badly  that  it was  later demolished by means of a blaze set  under the supervision of the Fire  Brigade.  Let us return, to our story of  the voyage from Sechelt to Vancouver. On the night of Dec. 29,  1912, there was a very heavy S.E.  wind and sea which forced us to  leave the wharf arid stand off all  night. At 8:30 a.m. Dec. 30, 1912,  we came alongside to pick up  passengers and mail. As we left  the wharf at 9 a.m., the wind suddenly changed to the west and  blew hard. By the time we round-.,  ed Mission Point there was, a  westerly gale blowing.  As a rule we stopped off Wilson Creek, where George Walker  very seldom failed to coirie out,  but there was no sign of him that  morning, and at Roberts Creek  Harry Roberts did not appear.  The next stop on fhe route was  a Mr.- Smith, who called his place  Portsmith Beach, about a mile  east; of Roberts Creek. He usually showed a flag when he wanted us to stop, but we did not see  him that day. The following place  on the schedule was a shingle  bolt camp in the vicinity of what  is now Camp Byng; we knew it  then as Cassidy's Landing. Here,  also, there was no one out waiting, so we proceeded to Gib-*  sons where we landed and pick-,  ed up several passengers, among  them Dr. Gibbs with his.wife and  son. Dr. Gibbs was at thaj; time  port doctor for Vancouver and  had a place at Gibsons.  We did not call at Granthams  or Keats Island as both places  had floats but not a wharf and I  did not consider it safe to attempt to tie up alongside. Instead of our usual route, via  Shoal Channel between the islands and south of Bowen island,  we went north of Keats Island  and Bowen Island.  * * *  As we rounded Hood Point the  wind came abeam and the Tartar took a considerable li_ft to  port. When we passed Snug Cove  the Brittania of the Terminal  Steam Navigation Company was  laying at the wharf there. I  thought seriously of going in but  kept on until almost to Passage /  Island, when a heavy squall  struct: the Tartar bn fhe starboard side and she listed heavily  to port. Then I turned back for  Snug, Cove and tied up alongside  the Brittania. Some of our passengers, after talking to Capt.  .Powis of the Brittania, decided  to leavfe the/Tartar' atKfgo aboard  the Brittania, she being a larger  vessel and Capt. Powis an older  man; I was 24 at the time.  STAMP OUT TB  get your free   T  TB skin test  and chest X-ray  OPERATION DOORSTEP  Later I turned in and at 2 a.m.  the mate of the Brittania called  me to advise that Capt. Powis  wished to leave. The Tartar  would have to get out of his way  as she was tied outside the Brittania. So I called the chief engineer, Mr. Buxton, to get steam  up. In about half an hour we were  ready and pulled but.  I was determined not to go  back to Snug Cove and so kept  close under the lee of Bowen Island until almost to Gower Point,  where I squared away before,the  wind for Point Atkinson. Off the  Point I left the mate, Charlie  Granholiri, in charge/ and. went  aft to have a look."The sea was  piling up astern and as heavy as  I have ever seeri, before Or since,  aty Point Atkinsori. The Tartar  .was handling it very well.  As we entered the First Nar  rows off Prospect Point with a  heavy ebb tide and a westerly  wind the vessel took quite a  lurch. Eventually we tied up in  our berth at Vancouver at 4:30  a.m., December 31, 1912. The  Brittania followed us out of Snug  Cove' and kept on her usual  course for Point Atkinsony but  when she was off Entrance Island Capt. Powis decidedyto go  back to Snug; Cove. The .-.'Brittania';  eventually arriyed', at Varicouver  at 2:30 the same afternoon. December 31, 1912.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  P-'Op MON-, :'THURS.,/': SAT. ' - ;/  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  '��������_����� _����������_��������*_*�������� ���������������#**#����� ���  N.  Richard McKibbin  lllisilRAIICE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE  SERVICE  FRANK  E.  DECKER,  DOS.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointmerit  886-2166          ...  ,  1                                                                 ' *     -         ���    ���  '*���..���.'  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  ASTHMA   IS  A   CHROMIC   ILLNESS  Its victims have breathing difficulties. Attacks  are usually mild. Fortunately it is not con-  agious. But, if neglected, asthma increases in  severity and endangers health. It may be caused by an allergy, infection or even nervous tension.    .;������ . ���       !'h...  If you think you have asthma, don't attempt  self treatment. It is almost impossible for anyone but a physician to diagnose the cause. With  proper medical treatment asthma can be kept  under control and often cured.  Your doctor can phone lis when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in tbe 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 tj  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITO^  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  file mm  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPTBOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622 Legislative views  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  In the first full week of legislative debate here in Victoria,  the dominant theme has become  ���the care of the sick. Member after member, mostly in the opposition, but including some Liberals and some members of the Social'Credityparty, have risen> in  their place 'arid said that the Can-  \adian citizen rneeds; in :1965,/eom^  plete p economic _ protection froiri  illness.? Our citizens/ need.-;now /a-  /national.'��� universal .medical-.; care  prograrn i which-; will encourage  preventive medicine,  aid in  the  /early diagnosis of serious Illness  'and the effective treatment of  such illness when discovered,  they have said. .XyX  It has been a privilege for me,  in the lasttew -days, to have as  my guest at Victoria, my brother  Herbert'/Gargrave, and: his wife  Mary. My brother is now employ-;,  ed by pitie"': United Steeiworkers  of America Union .-..in'-/.-Toronto,  Ontario.yln -that province, at  Sault' Ste. Marie, the Steeiworkers' Union have"cqristructed:and  staffed a medical clinic.  in thatcity asteelworkermay  either obtain his medical care  from a private insurance company, partly financed by the company and partly financed by the  union, or the individual worker  may choose to receive his care  at the union medical clinic which  is financed^ iri a similar way; All'  KNOW  Prepared by the Research Staff of  t/NCYCLOPEDIA   CANADIAN*  Where is Committee Bay?  Committee Bay is quite a large  body of water, about 150 miles  long and from 50 to 75 miles  wide, on the Arctic coast of the  Canadian mainland, between  Melville Peninsula and Simpson  Peninsula, north of Hudson Bay-  It was named by Dr. John Rae,  Hudson's Bay Company surgeon  and Arctic explorer, in 1847 after  the committee of the Hudson's  Bay Company.  Who tried to invade Canada  three times?  John O'Neill, one of the Fenian  leaders of the I860's and 1870's.  O'Neill was born in Ireland in  1834 and emigrated in 1848 to  the States, where he served as  . a cavalry officer in the Union  army during the Civil War. A  member of the Fenian Brotherhood, he became "inspector general" of the Fenian forces and  led three brief raids against  Canada. In June 1866 he led an  early morning raid, into the  Niagara Peninsula from Buffalo,  occupying Fort Erie for a short  time. In May 1870 he led a small  force across the border from  Vermont but was repulsed at Ec-  cles Hill in the Eastern Townships. His third attempt at invasion, made in October 1871 in  Manitoba, was not sponsored by  the Fenian council. With William  B. O'Donoghue he seized the undefended post of Fort Pembina  and held it for a ;few :hours until  dislodged by .a squad of y LNS.:/  soldiers. O'Neill died at Omaha,  Neb., in 1878.  doctors are on salary at this particular clinic.  Part of the medical care plan  at this clinic is to give each employee an annual medical check  up, regardless of the apparent  ��� health.- of the union member. Last  year this clinic discovered seven  latent cases of cancer amongst  its members, and has so far successfully treated each;  Medicare, as it is now called,  can take various forms. It is possible that each province may  evolve its own techniques, but I  do know that such a medical care  program must provide.'; medical  care for every citizen' on the basis of need regardless of means.  ���  ."'    -" * '"���-���*' / '*'���"������'  ���'';  It is not generally realized that  the oppressive cost of serious illness is often a heavy burden, on  those people who can in fact afford to pay for it. I was speaking to a well known British Columbia citizen at a function connected /with our legislative" - duties. His ^mother was chronically  ill in a/private hospital.y  Because her illness was classified as chronic she was not entitled to care under British Columbia's health insurance scheme.  I imagine that this citizen was  paying about $200 a month to  take care of- his mother. There  was not the slightest doubt in my  mind that this heavy medical  care cost was crippling financially this citizen, who I have reason to believe is better off .financially than most of us.  Randolph Harding (NDP, Kas-  lo-Slocan) told us on the floor of  the house last Thursday that he  had .. friends who suffer from  chronic illnesses because they  ^did- not get adequate medical  care in their youth. Ran Harding asked, who was dragging  their feet in the question of medicare for all? He accused the big  insurance companies for holding  up a national scheme for medicare across Canada. It- is my;  opinion that the medical profession have now ended their opposition to such a scheme.  The Hall, commission, chaired'  by Mr. Justice Hall, has done  eminent service for Canada. The  ���commission has put the case for  a universal medical scheme for  all clearly and well, and Mr. Justice Hall is still ably/ defending  it when he sees their plan unfairly attacked.* -PpPpOy  *     *     *  I hope you will not think me  unduly partisan if I refer to a  joke which Ran Hoarding made  last Thursday on the floor of the  house when he reriiinded us that  the Liberals have proinised comprehensive medical care since  1919. He told the house that the  Liberal party have now put off  medicare until 1970. "Fifty-one  years is moving pretty fast for  the Liberal party," Ran Harding  told us.  It is a unique fact that the  three parties now-on the floor of  the house agree in principle that  medicare is necessary. Dave  Barrett (NDP, DeWdney) said on  the floor, of the legislature recently, "Do not let us rob the  poor of their pride by bringing"y.  in a modified form of medicare  based on a riiearis test." If the  medical profession is asked to  assist in the planning of a universal medical plari for every  citizen, I can see no fundamental stumbling block to its greats  success. Canada can afford it.  ACROSS  1. Veranda  6. Marks  11. Nimble  12. Farewell  13. God of  the sea:  Norse  14. Brazenness  15. Quantities  of paper  16. Valleys:  poet.  17. Asian  pepper  plant  "19. Droops '������'  22. Like a bear  26. South  American  liver  27. Biblical  animal  28. Petty  quarrel'  29. Became     ;  smaller, a3  awool  garment  31.Dipup\ ���  liquid     ���  32. Unpleasant  34. Covering..  .>.   of a nut  37. Silk scarf:  eccl.  41. Article of  virtu  '42. Collie.'  43. Together-  44. Chemical  compound  45. Tawny  46. "Lets  stand":  ��rint.y  SOWN  1. TV's Jack  2/S-shaped  . molding  3. Capital of  ���* -.   Latvia  4". Mounts,  5. Battle  formation.  6. Sanding  , machines  7. Perfect  types  8. Sweetheart  9. Granular  'snow  10. Prosecutes  18. Long teeth,  as in  elephants  19. Little girl  20. Exclama-  .     tion  21. Long.  nosed  fish  23. Man's  name  24. Biblical  land  25. Fe-  ' male  sheep  27.Resem- ���  blance  30. Undo,  as  links  31. One who  plays a  *.. lyre >  33. Large  volumes  34.Saurel  _-__--_- aaaa ;  aaaaa __u_i___ja  aiciaaa h__3  ______    Haa ___*:  (_.  HI  N  O  R  1  A,  o  F  p  S  h)  _9_-   D____  ______  ________ ________  SBBQ ________  35. Feathers  ofo-o '  36. God of  love  38. Poker .  stake  39. Old Eng.  court  .40. Blunders  Wood record  The total seale' of wood harvested in British Columbia in  1964 was a record 1,514,595,176  cubic feet,. an increase of 2.8  percent over the previous high  set in 1963, the British Columbia  Forest Service announced today.  A trend of recent years continued when the" interior regions  of the province produced . 45.3  percent of the /total,1 compared  to 44.7 percent the previous  year.'        ���/.;;,-- X.y.- . y -p  Road surveys  According to the 1963-4 fiscal  year report of the provincial  minister of highways ��4,386 was  spent on a general survey of.the  jRngdale - Gibsons area and $3,-  552 spent on the Sunshine Coast  Highway from District lot 4,758  to District lot '2,739.    '  There  were- 7,681   divorces  in  Canada in 1963,  at rate of 40.6  for each   100,000   of population;  Newfoundland   had   the   lowest  divorce   rate,   1.7,   and  Alberta'  had the highest, '90.2.  avis  / "/ can remember when\  \ we had to stuff that suit]  with pillows!". ''"'������  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The question of contracting out  is bothering many Canadians. It  ;becomeis even more bothersome  when it has to do with Quebec.  We think, immediately, of Can-  / ada falling apart. We see Ottawa losirig its hold. And we  think of each province going its  own way to the detriment of  Canada as a whole. .-;  This is a false image. It-is  false because Ottawa is clothing  itself with more powers than it  is losing to the provinces. It is  also false because Ottawa is still  taking the initiative. It is passing laws in fields long neglected by the provinces. Some of  which they may ultimately want  to get back again;  The trouble lies in some of the  words we use. The. term contracting out generally applies to  programs which a strict interpretation of the B.N.A. Act  would have reserved exclusively  for provincial action. -  Quebec, we read, has contracted   out   of the   Canada   Pension  Plan. What has really happened  is   that   Ottawa   has   coritracted  in. It has moved in on pensions.  Most provinces approve. Quebec,  however,  is holding the line. It  insists on its right to run its own.  integrated   portion   of   the   Canada Pension Plan.  .'.;'.  This course is, naturally, open  to any other province. But  whether these programs are  brought in by Ottawa or on a  co-operative basis, they should  still be set up and run on a uniform basis from coast to coast.  Other areas of provincial jurisdiction could be subject to the  opting out procedure. They include hospital insurance, old age  assistance, blind persons allowances, disabled persons allowances, unemployment assistance  and vocational training. Coming  under the twin headings of social  security and education, these  matters are clearly allocated to  the provinces under our 100 year  old constitution, the B.N.A. Act.  Generally speaking Ottawa's  role has been to set up minimum, national standards. Those  provinces which want to get  their own way can of course assume their own separate responsibilities. But the poorer areas  will always look to Ottawa for  he?*?. B.C., Alberta and Ontario  will be taxed to  help  our less  fortunate neighbors. But Quebec,  if it stands narrowly on its  rights will; not be one of them.  Quebec is not opting out of all  joint programs. Far from it. It  is continuing its arrangements  with regards to the Trans Canada Highway, the building of vocational schools and the rehabilitation of low income areas outside our major cities. At least  30 other programs will continue  Premier < Lesage, himself, has  shown a willingness to work directly with other provinces.  Soon after his election in 1960,  he, laid the groundwork for the  establishment of standards in  areas of purely provincial jurisdiction. This approach, he believes,- will promote greater uni-  ��� formity in legislation enacted  across Canada.  Educational. standards are a  case in point. Ariother is the  portability of pensions. Each of  these steps is desirable in itself.  But it also indicates that the  fabric of Canadian nationhood  is strong and growing stronger.  Ottawa, in other words, can still  take the initiative in many fields  which are legally in the orbit of  the provinces. But this must not,  and should not, prevent the provinces from eventually shouldering more of these responsibilities themselves.  Coast  News,  Feb.  4,  1965.       5  .   WELFARE,SERVICES'  Canada's tax-paid health and  welfare services include family  allowances, hospital insurance,  .unemployment- insurance and unemployment '.assistance, univers-.  al pensions at age 70, old age  assistance at age 65, veterans'  services, pensions at age 18 for  the blind or disabled, mothers'  allowances, child welfare "and  protection, medical and dental  care for the needy, nursery and  day-care centers, subsidized  housing for low-income fariailies  and the aged, general welfare  assistance for the poor, tuberculosis sanatoria and mental hospitals nursing ��� homes and convalescent hospitals for the aged,  infirm or chronically ill.  Hartle's Masoory  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  Minih \ service mm  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  AGENT FOR VOLKSWAGEN  BONDED DEALER ��� CITY PRICES  MOBILE WILDING ��� Electric & Acetylene  STEAN CLEANING  McCulloch  Chain  Saws  for  high-  woodcutting!  MERCHANTS!  Your Market Placet  \  i  ' ���: ���(' ���  If all readers of fhe Coast News on the Sunshine  Coast Were fo be seated in one hall, thaff hall  would have to be five times the size of Elphinstone School auditorium. Elphinstone hall'seats  about 700peoples       v; ;;  WHcit better market is available than the Coast News  when you have something  to sell -- Ph. 886-2622 ipeciaE new flag/^mmmimm^m ,TO  ... .....^.C^i^te^ ���;��� Thfe^Lnglusibnri-of a -'.lag '''���ktAmi%\wi^si^-''ii^S^ AL&r'  yyyhqftoi^^ "*���"'  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  rl;B_ili��fei^slaffiif to fe*is*'^ ��f "*'the :: previously    announced   ,. ..Two, hefty: singles'Ithis  week,  ' ' philatelic! program.   The   stamp    Rdd Robinson/setting' a season's  .      ..        to  tiorior the^ centennial  of the    record with 380 ana Bruce Red:  iM^'^el-^^ scored a  ,%Pbst=-=   capital has been    moved    from    double withia big/triple ��� 873.  ���,.      . .      , . a"_. June 30-to-jS^pt. 8, where it will  The.date of^i^as chosen share ^ date of issue: with the  to coincide with^July 1, our na-��� stamp x to ^ cbmni^nbrate the  tional holiday. The design will mter-Parliamentary Union con-  feature the new flag,,flying from ...ference ,y , : ; !  ailag pole, again|t^sky of blue. ' t^ ^amp pr0gram now reads  The  word  Canada, and the  de-     as follows:   x        ;  "'^;hoiinc_&_��t\i:was!"mafe'.  p;y0my&M$^^m^  Xlna&ter General of Canada.  y��   i    KBf ^P__GGY CONNOR)  Mi\ If. jAllen^is home again after V-brief stay in St. Mary's  .  Hospital.'    ~     ' >:    \  Doug- and Clem Naud aire back  on a weekend-visit with the Andy  W BAY NOm^  4'y Coast N��ws",?F__>.  4,  1065.  weekend,--for. paskettyaiHz They  were tre'at'ed" royally and-enjoyed themselves ��� immensely, even  though the three teams that went,  nomination 5" will/appear in middle left postion. The-.words-postes  arid postage will be included at  bottom left.  The two colors of blue arid red  will be printed in intaglio, using  hand engraved steel dies. The  design was developed by the  Canadian Bank ,Note company,  at the request of./ the Post Office department.:" v ;.'-",,  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  into  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS.���  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  Eeb.   3,   New   Brunswick   and  Nova  Scotia florals.  March  3,  International'-" Co-operation Year.  Spring, Space Research.  April 28, British Columbia and  Manitoba florals.  June 30, Flag stamp.  August 4, Prince Edward Island floral.  Sept. 8, Inter-Parliamentary  Union Conference and Centennial of the choice of Ottawa as  the national  capital.  Oct. 13, 3 cent and 5 cent  Christmas stamps.  First day of issue arrangements for the new national flag  stamp will be handled in the  normal way by the department's  postage stamp division.  BOAT SHOW  Out of town visitors to this  year's Marpole Rotary Club  Boat show at Vancouver's Pacific National Exhibition grounds'  get a real break in timing. For  the first time the show will be  open on Sunday which gives the  weekenders far more viewing  opportunity. It runs from Feb.  6 to 13.  9,000,000 EGGS.  The Canada Department of  Agriculture will buy 9,000,000  eggs as a contribution to the  World Food Program. The CDA's  Agricultural Products board is  inviting tenders on these eggs.  The board is also asking for  tenders from egg powdering  plants to process and package  the  eggs in powdered form.  League /Scores  Buckskin:   Ted  Joe   638   (260-,  ,. Lloyd Jackson 233; Ann" Joe 542  (210), Lou Paul 502 (202).  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 736  (276), Lil McCourt 273; Iona Stra-  chan 257.X>  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  624 (254).  Pender: Roy Fenn 636, C.  Jones 719 (274), Barbara Iverson  583.  Sechelt Commercial: Orv Moscrip 783 (289), Bill Cameron 764  (291), Bruce Redman 771 (354),  Frank Nevens 725 (302), Howard  Carter 285, Dorothy Smith 683.  Sports Club: Red Robinson 713  (290), Jean Robinson 634 (260),  Dorothy Smith 648, Leo Johnson  286. .���  Ball & ^Chain: Red Robinson  873 (380, 278), Ted Joe 648, Barney Bing 640, Mary Flay 566.  School Leagues  Seniors: Jack Goeson 393 (199)  Wayne John 361 (217), Mary Ritchie 310 (165).  Juniors:   Pat  John   288   (159),  Wendy Bystedt 209 (127).  Ten  Pins  Mixed: Doreen Mullen 435 (175)  Men's: Dick Clayton 558, Sam  MacKenzie  518,   Butch  Ono  510,  Randy Wiren 509 (209), Ray Benoit 503 (206),- Orv Moscrip 502.  Heart fund  in February  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  1     NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LIE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE -Call 886-2728  Gibsons B: Termites 2764 (1016)  G. Elander 602, B. Simpson 600,  F. Nevens 673 (283), O. Shogan  639 (254), C. McGivern 607, F.  Reynolds 624, G.< DeMarco 625  (265), A." Holden 625.  Gibsons A: Midway 3095 (1011)  K. Holness 632 (244), H. Shad-  well 627 (263), I. Plourde 253, A.  Plourde 692 (241), J. Davies 276,  M. Connor 634, G. Edmonds 704,  (278), F. Nevens. 625 (256).  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls  2437 (895). H. Thorburn 531 (244)  NX Douglas 604 (254), C. Fisher  567, I. Jewitt 568, D. Crosby 591  (253), R. Wolansky 526, J. Christianson 632. X  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers  2606 (1019). M. Crosby 269, A.  Holden 684 (324), M. Sturdy 242,  P. Richardson 601 (278), S. Bingley 603 (246), D. Reeves 637,V.  Hobson 265, S. Rise 758 (368), A.  Merling 669  (268).  Commercials: Who Knows 3277  (1189). K. Holness 734 (303), F.  Nevens 819 (286, 288, 245). N.  Kenny 650, L. Gregory 747 (286,  303).  Port Mellon: Hot Buns 2612,  Misfits 922. G. Davies 605,' C.  Sheppard 244, D. Dunham 651  (273), B. Davies 250.  Ball & Chain: Whodunits 2669.  B. C. Lions 989. G. Sullivan 253,  R. Taylor 690, B. Benson 263, G.  Hopkins 243, Mi Stanley 685 (283)  J.  Rezantoff 243.  Men's: Bugs 2957, Missing Persons 1118. F. Nevens 713 (280)  N. Kenny 643 (245), J. Drum- /  mond 730 (278), J. Larkman 642  (247), S. Christianson 637 (273),  A. Plourde 665 (246), C. Shep- .  pard 609, E. Cartwright 637 (241) "  S. Rise 821 (253, 267. 301).  Juniors: Patty Clement 209,  Marlene Fitzsimmons 298 (157),  Mike Musgrove 217, Robert Solnik 206, Randy Godfrey 229, Colleen Husby 216, Richard Godfrey 0(  334 (190), Carol Forshner 218,  Jim Westell 299 (180).  Give ��� so more will live will  be the theme of the 1965 Heart  campaign,   to   run   during February. The B.C. Heart Foundation will again organize an extensive public information campaign in conjunction with an appeal  for  funds  which will  culminate on Heart Sunday, Feb. 28.  Only by making British Columbians aware of what their Heart  Fund dollars have., done in the  past  and what  they can  do in  the future can We hope that their  generosity will  enable     us     to  achieve  the 1965  goal ���. of $225,-  000.   This  amount   is   necessary  to adequately maintain heart research   and   public  and  professional education.  In B.C. there are now 21 heart  research groups being financed  by Heart Fund /.'donations and  financial: support is also being  given to cardiac surgical and investigation units in the major  hospitals. Open-Heart surgery  has already saved several hundred lives;, in ..this province and  new programs; are being de-  yelope^dyto.Jbrjtng more and more  help to BXI.scitizens.   y  The progress to date is a result of Heart Fund dollars and,  with continued public support,  even greater breakthroughs will  take place in the future.  Hansons;   frptDy their   home   in  North Vancouver.  A social Vev/ening was held at the junior boys, senior1 $rls, and  the Welcome Beach Community- senior boys, each 'lost <_b? Pem-  * Hall-on Saturday; where a good- .ber'ton. Making,' the- trip, from  ly number played bingo and put : Halfmoon Ray* wera Michael Fo-  theXtfew^.shuttleboard to good -ley, Paddy Doyle '/and Ken Mof-  use. AsValentine-party is being fat. v  planned by-members this month.  Mr. Bob Cormack is home after convalescing for a month at  his son's home in Burnaby.  Mrs. L. Bath who was ��� visiting  in Victoria is home now.  Last WednesdayMr* Joe Sallis  arrived home after undergoing  surgery and treatment at St.  Paul's Hospital and is feeling  fine.  Cliff Connor is in the Vancouver General Hospital for tests  and is expected home soon.  Pender Harbour High School  travelled   to  Pemberton   on  the  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSQNS ��� Phone 886-2827  '^'^^ 7, SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat, and  Sat. Matinee only for Jan. Sat. Matinee show time 2:30  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� FEB. 4, 5 & 6  Bob Hope In GLOBAL AFFAIR  Frank Sinatra & Spencer Tracv in DEVIL AT 4 O'CLOCK  < Technicolor  i---.�����������_���->���--���������-������_-i  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� FEB. 6  GLOBAL AFFAIR  b���� QUALITY m SAVE too  '  at  Marine  Men's  ;Wear^  Phot  ie 886-2116  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2116  CASH  Hto:_-EFU_M-r;  NO EXCHANGES  SALE STARTS FEB. 4  SKIJMETS  QUILTED NYLON  CLEARANCE PRICE  $13,88  and  Hoover  Deluxe Hoover Convertible  WEEK  SPECIALS  Sizes 36 to 44  AT JUST  Deluxe Hoover  FOR ONLY  m&m Polisher   $28.88  ���.<������; r: y .���'. ��� . y '  Deluxe Hoover Constellation jyjj  Vaciium Cleaner $49.95  Take advantage of these bargains at  ...���.���   -. ' ��� ;" x -  ��� - ' ���'* '������������ ������������'��� ; x   .  Parker's Hardware     Gibsons Hardware  By Jantzen  LONG SLEEVE  SIZES:   Small,  Medium,  Large  $16.88  CLEARANCE  PRICE  $18.88  ;.'    '���-      ���.        - ���. ''���'  LONG SLEEVE  By   Arrow   and  Mr.   California  COTTON AND COTTON KNITS  SIZES:   Small,   Medium,   Large  .    and X Large  CLEARANCE  PRIffyy  $3.88  Sweaters  By Majestic  SIZES:   Small and Medium Only  Ltd.  COWRIE ST., SECHELT���Ph. 885-2171  Ltd.  MARINE. DRIVE ��� Ph.  886-2442  YfP^ftt  <PPP"'  y v?-..X "' -Py P''"'''p/PyP?'P<yyP;y/p<'-'y*'-'ypPi:yrP\��A  '?',����  + ���* ">   v.'"*" ���  V <**** vi"    * **  By Arrow  C0TON BROADCLOTH  :   SIZES: 40 to 46  CLEARANCE  PRICE  $8.88  CLEARANCE  PRICE  $4.88  .���,'������.-.<;���.  Sport Shirts  Sport jackets, wihdbreakers and topcoats too  DON'T MISS OUR BARGAIN TABLE ��� CjO^:.^&^f-^^^yi^i 106#y''. "��� �����  ��� ���** ������'.*���*���_.'   -ii ���"-.   v_; ** % ���  -. .. ���..���*. .,    X   ,   ;Tr".*- i-*^   : .�� .      - ���.? . ~  '��  J. -    V ,iO!  'V3_. r\l  COMING   EVENTS  P j?.eb. IQjj Ro^rtSSCreek. CommUn-  !; ��v; ity*-; Association;: 8; pim.;^ Oom-  ;;"x'^i_^i^^au.yx yx;-.y.xx ' ;.Xy  -o^pptibjc-li2, ,' A^ujE-l;,Valehtirie Tea *_'  :   ���r .ahd' Sale dfc Hc��me ,Cdbkij.g.  St.  -���:   BailK-.(OT^'&^W.A-^;Pari_h Rail.  y _J ~p.m. Transportation from bidA .  Post Office Corner.  ;?i%fENGApEME*.tji  -���-\8vX  Xj&a.:-  Mr. and Mrs. John W- Gibb,' Hartle ^fy5/Ro^;^Roh)Bi^^C5ee_-^B.C.,.  ^&hnonhee��y the;. < engagement    of  ^Mei*: daughter,:   MafjOrie   Jean,  to Bryan Richard Moore, Burnaby, b:Cx Th_ wedding will:- take  place in Ghowni Memorial United;  Church, Vancouver, Friday evening,. Feb. 412y 1965. Rev. Elliott  BirdsalF officiatirig:.    ;  DEATHS  EAiRL' ~ Passed away Feb. 1st,  1965y Nellie Earl.;,of -Earlls - Cove,  B;C.- Surnved-%" 3" sons, Leslie,  Earl's  Cove,  Thomas   and  Nor-,  manj- Northxvahcbuver,   B.C;   4'  grandchildren.   Funeral .service  Sat.; Fetox6; at ^2 p._n. from Sty  Mary's ?Ariglican   Church, - Garden Bay, B.C. Rev. Canon Alan  Greene     officiating. - Interment  Forest   View    Cemetery.,   HAR-'..  VEY FUNERAIL HOME, Gibsons  B.C.,;;.directors, .���yy.xy'-y' "���'  HARBORD ��� rPassed away Jan.  29, 1965, Mary Cbfnellie Harbord,  in her 81st year, of Roberts  Creek arid Davis Bay, B.C. Survived by her loving husband Rev.  Charles R. Harbord^ 1 brother  Reginald, Porpoise Bay, B.C.;  2 sisters, j Mrs; -Dorothy Brown,  Mariitdba,yMiiss ^Eileen Smears,  Victoria, B.C. Funeral service  was held Tuesday, Feb. 2 at 1  p.m. from St. Aidan's Anglican  Church, Roberts Creek, B.C. Rev.  H. Kelly, Rev J. Fergusson and  Rev; Denis F. Harris officiating.  Interment Seaview , Cemetery.-  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME directors. In lieu of flowers,. donations to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  SCHULSTAD ���, Passed away  Jan. 30, 1965, Fred A. Schulstad,  of Gibsons, B;C: Survived by his y  loving wife Charlotte, ,1. son Martin, -Newfoundland, 1 daugbter  Marjorie Fitger, Vancouver, -B.C,  1, brother William, Powell River,  2 sisters, Mrs. Louise MacKay,  Bella Coola, Mrsy Ruth Dervik,  North  Surrey.: 16' grandchildren,  3 great graridchildfen. Funeral  service Wed.y Feb. 3 at 3 p.m.  from the Family Chapel -of the  Harvey Funeral-Home, Gibsons,  B.C. Rev. M.: Cameron officiating. '.'���'.'  SKELLETT ��� Passed away Jan.  31, 1965, Winifred Ann Skellett of  Gibsons, B.C. Survived by 1  daughter Mrs. Winifred Yarmish,  Vancouver, B.G, 2 sons,>Jack and  Bill, Gibsons, B.C.,-9 grandchildren. Funeral service Wed., Feb.  3 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B..C Rev. H. Kelly officiating. Interment Seaview Ce^  metery.  IN MEMORIAM  KLEIN ��� In memory of Charles  Klein who passed" away suddenly Feb. 3, 1960. Always remembered,  Mrs. Charles Klein and family.  CARD OF THANKS ~~  I would like to thank the nurses,  staff and doctors of St. Mary's  Hospital for their kindness and  consideration in caring for Mrs.  Corrie Harbord over the past  months.      Rev. Charles ^Harbord  FLORISTS ���������' :-y[^^yyp$-K--  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing. i-O-0.;.-  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shopx Sechelt.  Phone 8854455;  , HELP. WANTEPx :Xy;:y:y yy.' .  Unusual opportunity ��� High  commission earnings with a  growing 61 year old company  selling world famous Goodyear  maintenance products. Rod Tor-  mo earned over $24,000 (riot typical, but indicative of potential)  last year. M. W. Frank earned  over $13,000. Age no barrier. Diversified year round line.. No. investment required. We take care  of all financing ��� shipping ��� and '  collections. Start onx part time  basis if you like. Write. ConsohV-  dated Paint &. Varnish (Canada).  Ltd., East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland.  Ohio, U.S.A.  Estimates wanted from? contract  tor for remodelling house, imme^  diately. Replies ter Bo_c_733;- Coast  Newsy. oy--y o opyy-y y:..  ���^���^0^j&i-^/\  ' yl:-e_ds ;-^l^ ���'  O'OOOy ���'��������;-���,���_;���!'�����''' ���' ���^���y<"'!UP-"'P  ���':vykf$; ^bolderson: ; ;; ���  ,'---:V<Box-v43i5..i'-*-.''S��elieifi:i'.  pyy:yyym^53fiiy::';-}-o..  Please phone evenings only  Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  yyph<^ 8^-9545 P  Bookkeeping and typing done at  home. (Mrs.) Adrian Bellhiam,  Phon_ 886-2536.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle. ,  ANNOUNCEMENTS  '%���!?'������ & '<-xy%-&:yrr:w..,  -;  -���ft.-..v --, y^Mt, *y ������.'.:������  ���; _:���������;&��*i_ ��."& ��� ���������*���?-? '& ���*"i&:*0*-K '������'���-���  ������&$��� $Jjy?M    ^:^y.y\-.yypp^y ���-.:^  ��� "Do you have sewing  y machine-troubles?  ' tCalL.your repairman  ;   at 886-2434  Bricklayer becomes automated.  My'die'sertractor loader % yard,  is available to the public, with  driver, for ihdving snow, dirt,  logs,  etc. A.r Simpkins,  885-2132.  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Filly  c    Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  -"' V   Bulldozing'  Seahelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phorie 886-9372.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  Marven Volen.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma "Park, on bus stop  :y-;#-:S885-9778 ���   '-'���;���',;���   ���������"  i Evenings by appointment  -���' y _, --���^���vgranthAm!sx y-y ���*���':���  ���-.VZ:   :   ::>:     y\   yP^-   Oy:-^' ^-PyP'P'PP;  View  Lot���  FuUy,; serviced;  , magi]_^ipenti;sgutherly'i;v6w. Ideal  suminer. or year round .homesite.  ? Close" to -'���'wharfl arid������- store; Full   price $i,450.X; "yy'-      'fy .-.-.....  'A^-* -�����������-���    '^-% _'��- i-1. ly     V;'y--  ������ ;xx;<bibs6ns^'";'.'-'1 y*"'-  Modern Duplex -^.m-naculate  1 and^2^bedrdo^riiyse_f-cbrii-airied  units with perfect view of Bay.  . Large,;. panelled living rooms  with red^brick fireplaces. Bright  cabinet kitchens. Excellent revenue property at full price of  316,500 easy terms.  2 Bedroom ��� Attractive cottage  on level, landscaped lot clb'se, to  good beach. Fireplace in living  roomy separate   utility,   garages  Full price $7,500 easy terms.    :  View Lots ��� Your choice of  two fully serviced view lots in  new home area. Full price $2,250  each with easy, terms..,', ���..  ROBERTS CREEK  Acreage ��� 15 acres of beautir  .fully treed, parklike view property close to highway. Full price  $4,500. ..  IJAVIS BAY    ,  View  Lots   ���   Fully;-serviced;  view lots close^ to wharf and safe  beach. Priced from $1,200, terms.  ���..'''������ y WELCOM^': BEACH . ���' ���";  Waterfront ���'Choice lot with  magnificent westerly vieye. Ideal  for summer or retirement'home.  Full price $4,300V-tern_s., o  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ---Close to Madeira Park. Lots average Vz acre  and 150 ft. waterfrontage with  year round y protected moorage.  Priced from $2,850,.easy terms.T  Call   Frank  Lewis   or Morton i  Mackay   at  Gibsons   office,   886-  9900 (24 hrs.)  : FINLAV REALTY Ltd.    v  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  ���21bedrooin house on'good view  .-,lpt.v:$frfe09'4ermsi'vf-'|,y;.,;^    ^'.:'x  '3 (acres good; land "and :ST rooiri  W^��p6EiQtiiB3Jr' "0 '':':'-'0'       "��� .<r'--  cottage with bathy$4500. '  Good view lot and'..building site  $1650, terms;       ;X ; ������y';-    ��������� _,r.-.  SECHELT op- P      .p'ppyp  Homes and lots in village.    ,  House to rent, 2 bdrm,  2 bedroom house on 3 acres;  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  WEST PORPOISE  BAY  3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  House to rent:  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  , For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065,  885-9303.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons    :  11,'.a^.,.--.Church School  il:15 a.m., Holy Communion  5 p.m. Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  ,   .:��� 3 p.m. Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  3 p.m., Evening Service  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Holy Communion  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.  WATCH REPAIRS &JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY 'CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in  Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Parts & Repairs^totally, :,|  .... -,.,��?y _yater pumps ���'oo... y y���  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  Your Beatty Agent  V Roberts Creek: ~ 11 ac, road  both ends and 1 side. Low down  payment and easy terms on a  full price of $4000.  Gibsons ��� Ideal for the growing   family.   Jirimaculatey three  bedroom; home, compact cab. kitchen, living room has brick fire-^  place,   dining  room,   large   rec.:  room with fireplace, Utility, van-;  ity bath, heavy wiring. Lge. view;;  lot. Try your down payment, on^;  a realistic full price. . }  /'-������������,-��� -''Xyy y.  XX-; ".������'-    : -��  <5racres,"well located. $1000, fulr  price.   " "'"'   ���' I  14 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  Large older home. Good water,  plbg, New machine shed, out  buildings, garden and 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.  3 ACRES, WEST SECHELT  100! on S.C. Highway. $2000 f.p.  40 ACRES  FOR  $6600  On S.C. ��� Highway. Treed, Ideal  investment. ���'���<���  80' WATERFRONT W. SECHELT  App. 1 acre. Asking $4400,  terms.  SECHELT,  3  BEDRM  Modern full bsmt home. Wall  to wall carpet, a/oil heat, landscaped. $14,000 terms.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners' or semi-  retired.  LOOK, WEST SECHELT-  ;$1800 down, bal $60 per month,  buys 3 cottages on 1 acre;.! 2 bed  room and 2 1 bedroom. Now reduced to $9,900. Call H. Gregory  885-9392   ,  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  ,,.;      B.  Kent,   885-4461.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting/7:30 p.m. Thurs  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,.  Gibsons, 11 a.m. .  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  'Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  4 Roberts :Creek United Church  Radio Program:' The Bible  Speaks to/Yoii, over CJOR, 60C,  9:0d p.in; every Sunday  "PENTEC0SM  P /:, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  iVa.in., 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 pim., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7.p.m.     Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m., Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  , Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma; Park: Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  JEHOVAH'S WITNBSB  Bible Studies, Tues., 8>''p.m.  Ministry School, Fri.,  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sua., 4 p.m.  Kingdom; Hall at Selma Park  PROPERTY   WANTED  .-���*���;'��'���  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full..insurance < coverage on' a II  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  Excellent buy in retirement  horiie is this attractive 2 bedroom  home, lge. living room-has panoramic view, covered sun deck,  lYz baths. Ground level entrances. Garage and blk. top drive.  Handy to stores and beach. You  will be pleasantly surprised at  the low price and easy terms.  SECHELT AGENCIES 1TD.  X Phone 885-2161  Bbx: 155,  Sechelt; B.C.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED ^  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront -homes ������  in  the Roberts  Creek,  Davis  Bay,  West Secheltrand Halfmoon Bay areasyy y  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  Owner, transferred��� must sell.  Modern three bedroom bungalow  on  landscaped view  corner  lot.  . Call us to inspect. Reasonable  offers will receive" careful consideration.  P.S. The  lot can be  : subdivided.  BUILDING MATERIALS  /   GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt; Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  VICTORD'AOUST  -V. _..'������   X  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior,��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  GOWER POINT  y Attractive,     well     maintained;  family home. Four bedrooms, liv-  .#   n���T.r_ nr..n, ._��� . ing  room,   dining   roorri,   large  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance   bright kitchen, three piece bath.  _ \__ ���   __':. "---i-   -_.     ' \Art/ll*_3/1    frt-r*. crAtr__.     .irocnar   **ir*A    A-r*ir_  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  .  Phone 886-2000  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used.,Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.   '  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency >   :  and, non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Waterfront, commercially zoned. Large old building, concrete  foundation.   F.P.  $5,800.  .One of the better view homes  in Gibsons. Reasonably priced  and reasonable down payment.  Have enquiries for timber.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings,, 886-2500 or 886^2496  .Wired for stove j washer and dryer, automatic oil furnace. Landscaped grounds and garage. Reasonably priced at $15,000 with  terms available.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  MISC. FOR S&��i^&ti-0  20" Kumfort wood and coal furnace with sawdust burner attached on side. Excellent condition.  M. Volen, 886-9946/ ;  Complete bed, $30: couch com-  plete $15. Phone 886-9661.  '58 Pontiac-4 door, 6 cyl. Automatic,-- $895.- Will accept trade.  Phone. 886r9_86.  Salal pickers wantedl; immediately; Apply next door; to- Theatre,  Sechelt, or c/o. Reid Fern; and  Moss Supply, Gen, Del. Sechelt.  WORK WANTED ,  2 teenage boys, would like odd  jobs after school and weekends.  Phone 886-9311. -           j ���  Will take any kind oficdoking, logging camp preferred!, or cashiering. Experience in both. Ramona  Blaker, 883 E. Broadway, Vancouver. Phone 874-8304.  Need trees topped-or taken out?  Or perhaps it's some little odd  job that needs doing. If so. just  phone us at 885-9f>71 or 886-2954.  No job is too small.  Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl  Roth,   Phone  886-9532  Camringy fowl 30c each. Swabey,  Henry Road, Gibsons. 886-9657.  Table top propane range, $160.  Phone 886^2762.-  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph".  885-9713. Se'chelt.   ,  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857. ;  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Webster compressor complete  with spray unit. Also 10 ft. boat,  $50 each. Phone 886-2816.  WANTED i  2 rural mail boxes. Ph. 886-9363.  ;GIBSONS AND DISTRICT  ' We have a wide selectiori of  :residential lots and acreage.  Terms? Of course!  ROBERTS CREEK-   y  Furnished two bedrooin cottage  elose to good beach. Full price  $5,500. down payment $2500, balance $75 monthly.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd^  y Real Estate---lnsiirand6 x"\  -. Sunnycrest Shopping Centre   4  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-248^  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  y '��� .i- -. ��� ......  Corner view lot, Selma Park, 116  x 200. Phone 885-2067.  WTT.L BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons ���;-.'  ,  ':   Sechel'  886-2191    . 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  FOR  RENT x  3 room unfurnished cottage. Ph.  886-9661. -    , Rooms or suites. Phone^886^9525.  1749 Marine Dr., Gibsons.  Furnished, heated, 2 bedroom  suite. Adults. Phone 886-2705 or  886-2231.  STORE FOR RENT  Tn  the best location in Gibsons,  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  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.  >���    LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   &ub-division  dverlookins 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  REST HOME  % ton dump truck, also 2 ton  dump truck for sale or swap. Ph.  886-2459. '     '   .  1963 NSU Prinz. Economize with  40 miles per gal or $2 per week..  This cute little ->aby car is blue,  in good condition, and perfect for  those who are; willing to.' sacri-"  fice room for economy, example,  students, wives-etc. Low mileage  of 16,500 makes this $1,500 car  most attractive at $750. Phone  885-2247 after 5 p.m.  1956 Consul 4 door, Clean, radio  and  heater.  Phone 886-9686. .  Good transportation for a' ��� son��;  *5i , Pontiac, I cleanj'ygood -tires.  Phone 883-2418.:'  FUELS .  Alder ���Maple ��� second growth  fir ��� old- growth fir. Cut' to'  lengths you desire, delivered anywhere on the Peninsula. Maple  and alder $11, 2nd growth fir,  $11.50; old growth . firy $14. A  charge of a dollar per cord for  orders under 12 inches. Also a  dollar extja for orders in upper  Pender Harbour and Egmont.  Phone anytime fom 8 a.m. until  9 p.m. at 885-9671 or 886-2954.  Scout whaler  for training  At a' general meeting on Jan.  25,   future   camping   and   hiking  plans for the  scouting program  were,, drawn  up by  Elphinstone  /DistriH Scout Council.  It  wasyreported that  the  district council had obtained a sail-  , ing-vessel   for   the   use   of   the  ' Scouti: in    the    distridt,    which  would be based in Gibsons harbor. The acquisition of, the ves-  . sel  was ..made  possible   through  the ^support   of  private   citizens  and organizations in the area who  Wished;..specifically   to   see   sea-  training introduced into the Scout  program.  The-vessel is a 27-fpot ex-Royal  Canadian Navy whaler fully  equipped with,sails, main, miz-  zen and-jib.y along with sweeps  and required tackle. Mr. Walt  Nygren vis heading a sailing committee :jtof the council who will  commence initial training of patrol leaders once the weather  permits. Atj present the vessel is  in winter storage at Port Mellon  frdni'whgre it-is to be moved to  Gibsons for spring overhaul and  launching.  A cash donation by Mrs. R.  Kruse was warmly appreciated  as -well as-tthe services 'of Geoff  Th^cher.and;;Bill-Lang as scouting' assistariti|$:, to Scoutmaster  Johnx Ferrarilf' Manyv Scouting  and reference books are now on  order.  Progress alters tradition as  three of the new Canadian maple  leaf flags aret on. order to replace  the "old ensigns: Mr. Volen gave  a talk on first aid to an> eager  group , of , A,^pack Cubs. Future  discussidns i_iclud4 land and water -safety"'by Const. M. O'Reilly.  Mr. N. Rudolph of Port Mellon  was thanked for his informative  report on the whaler boat for  Scouts.     yx  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  PETS    feKinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  COAL & WOOD  > ,      ..    . .. -  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14 *  DRUMIIELLER HARD COA.  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.  For  prices   phonr  886-9902  Buckley to speak  The regular monthly meeting  of the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital will be held at  M. nnda's Church Hall on Feb.  11 at 2 p.m.:     <v'.v-  Members of the six hospital  auxiliaries are invited to hear  the speaker, Mr.! N. Buckley, St.  Mary's 'Hospital ^Administrator.  GIRL GUIDE HIKE  Taking advantage of the first  sunny Saturday and the rising  temperatures, the Roberts Creek  Guides hiked along the beach  near Gower Point, looking for  driftwood and other natural objects for their, handicrafts. Only  Mr. Allen was able to light a fire,  one match and no paper, but all  enjoyed weiners and marshmal-  lows before returning home.  HALL TO BE CLOSED  Because the court of revision  vr.V. meet, in Gibsons Municipal  hall on Tuesday, Feb. 16, the municipal hall will be closed to the  public all that day. 6     - Coast News,  Feb^ 4,. 1965.  KOWms CREEK  1 i  .  (By.M.  NEWMAN)  Transportation difficulties prevented several of the women  helpers from attending a meet-,  ing at the Beeman home .Friday  but the half;dozen or; so who attended, who will be working on  the Operation Doorstep at., Roberts .Creek,V were addressed, by  Mr. McAndless-andvffound him  both interesting and informative.  He stressed the fact that men and  women from 50 to 100 years old  are urged to take the tests. Elderly people unknowingly are  prime conveyers! of .TB to youngsters. : .y'...  Operation Doorstep is for the  benefit of all from the. age of  six months. The trailer will be at  Roberts Creek Post office on  Monday, Feb. 8, from 1 to 4 and  5 to 8 o'clock. Two days later the  results of the X-rays and skin  tests may be obtained at the  school.  : Mrs. Jen Monrufet is attempting  to  round  up   transportation  for those who. do not have cars  available. If ypu have a ride to  offer kindly contact her at 886-  2182 or just take your neighbors.  The Tidewater Players Club executive met at the home of the  president,   Bud; .Blatchford,   Friday evening to discuss a spring  show. It was decided to keep to  light -and gay entertainment and  to that end a farcical musical was  chosen, y yy y   ~  There will be no Parents Auxiliary meeting in February.  ...  see sun  50 (MLS  Thoris., Feb. 4  8 p.m.  Travelling  .south   before    the  cold weather hit here, Mr. and  Mrs. H; H. Macey left Halfmoon  Bay Nov.' 4, first stopping at'Vic-  toria   to   visit   daughter   SUsan.  Leaving   Victoria   they   boarded  the ferry for Port'Angeles, driving the coast route to San Diego,  stopped five days; enroute at Santa   Barbara; with   good  weather  - all the way. Arriving, at their destination,    Coronado,    Calif.,   the  . temperature  stayed in' the  mid  70s, rising' one- day to 84. Swimming every day in the ocean and  the pool, they walked on a firm  sandy beach that stretches 15 to  20 miles with hardly anyone on  it.  Taking Mr.   and - Mrs.   Hunt  from  Portland with  them,  they  took a trip to Tiajuana, Mexico,  where they watched the professional tennis championships.  Sixty years ago Thomas Edison put the first electrical" lights  on a Christmas tree in Coronado,  each year the same tree is lit at  a special ceremony, and the Ma-  ceys were invited-to attend.  The first day of rain fell the  day, Mr.   and  Mrs.   Macey  left  Coronado for another week's stay  at Santa Barbara, from there it'  rained all the way to San Francisco,   where  they had  rain  19  days out oi 21. All roads north  were   closed,   101,   bridges   out;  99, snow, ice, blizzards, 1500 cars  stalled at a place called Yreka,  many people had to. stay in Frisco until the rokds were opened.  ��� Mr. and Mrs. Macey took to the  sea    on    the    Holland-American  Lines M.V. Dongedyk for a six  day trip to Vancouver, arriving  home at Halfmoon Bay Jan. 17.  Now   at   the   Maceys'    some  brave    snowdrops    are    poking  their heads through the snow.  A PRIZE PICTURE  A department of Recreation  and Conservation photographic  branch film Valley of the Swans  has been declared by the Michigan Outdoor Writers association  as the best outdoor documentary  produced in North America in  1964. Tight Lines and Big Game  Camera Holiday, also produced  by the department, received  honorable mention. Vallye of the  Swans is based on the Duck  Lake nature conservacy near  Creston and took more than a  year and a half to complete.  Hassans Store  In southern areas of Canada,  particularly in Eastern Canada,  the cluster "fly occurs in dwellings and other buildings, especially in rural and suburban  areas, writes C. Graham Mac-  Nay, of the CDA Insect Survey.  , During late summer and fall  the adults crawl about on the exteriors, particularly on walls  having a sunny exposure. If  openings are present, they will  crawl through into wall spaces  and attics. /  In  cooler parts of  a  building  they may. remain dormant until  spring. In warmer parts, and as  the sun's  rays become  stronger  toward spring,  they become active and find their way into living quarters where they collect  at sunny windows or buzz clumsily about on their backs on the  floor. Fortunately  they are   attracted by few  foods consumed  by humans  and  are  not known  to carry any disease.  The cluster fly somewhat resembles the house fly, but is  slightly larger; its thorax ' is  dark olive- gray, free of distinct  stripes; and there aire irregular,  light patches on the dark-grey ;  abdomen. Also, its wings overlap at the tips when at rest.  Crushing the insect results in a  messy grease spot and an odor  like that of buckwheat honey.  The adult lays its eggs in  cracks in the soil during spring ���'���'  and summer. These hatch in a  few days into (maggots that, at  the first opportunity, enter an  earthworm by penetrating they-  body wall. The maggot develops  within  the  earthworm,  emerges  later and changes to    a    pupa  which becomes' an. adult fly.  Mr. MacNay says no practical  control measures for the development stages of cluster flies have  been found; it is necessary to do  everything possible to exclude  them from buildings.  Fill cracks on the outside of  buildings; around window  frames, door frames, and along  trim where roof and wals meet,  etc., with a caulking compound.  Tighten loose sash and make  sure that screens fit snugly. Repair cracks in foundation and  walls. Replace poor shingles and,  when reshingling, place a layer  of tar paper between sheathing  and shingles. Screen attic ventilators and apply weather stripping.  To prevent flies in wall spaces  from getting into-living quarters,  tighten loose baseboards and  quarter-rounds. Use a crack-filler to close any spaces between  rrwall-surfaces and the.frames of  windows and doors. Check window pulley fixtures.  '   To   destroy   concentrations   of  flies in attics, apply either' a  residual insecticide or a dust formulation. In accessible wall  spaces use "dust., If- spaces are  hard to get at, inject DDVP  through any small openings or  cracks. Use a hand or power  duster to apply dusts containing  either 5% DDT,  2%  chlordane,  1% dieldrin or 4% diazinon.  It should b�� remembered, how-v  ever, that accumulation of. dead  flies invite infestations of such  scavengers as lard beetles and  carpet beetles at a' later date.  Exclusion of the flies to as great  a degree as possible is therefore advisable.  ire  By BILL BERO  Tracking deer requires some expert woodmanship.  TAKE A FEW STEPS AND LOOK  AROUND AND LOOK AROUND  GOOD. A WHITE-TAILED DEER  WILL LET A HUNTER PASS AND  THEN GO THE OTHER WAY.  DON'T COME UPTO A CREST  AND SILHOUETTE  YOURSELF  AGAINST  THE SKY-  DEER WILL FOLLOW A PATH  WITH A DEPRESSION RATHER  THAN BOUND ACROSS A RIDGE.  REM  MIX  CONCRETE  DEER LIKE TO BED DOWN IN  A SMALL CLUMP OF  EVERGREENS OR  DENSE COVER.  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���Gibsons  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  GIBSONS  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph: 883-2415  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating        \  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Slafion  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  HALL��� METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ��� Commercial  Industrial  ���  Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  C & S SALES  For all your heating  1    requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  v Furniture  Phone  885-9713  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. ��_��*�����  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SWANSON BROS.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808_  Everything   for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  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  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  l 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. Flor'Sts  Phone 886 9543  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for"the Sechelt  ...  Peninsula  :   Phone 886-2200  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  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  GENERAL REPAIRS        ���;.  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL, CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW,  LOG tOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HIHEAT  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.  Xowie* Wl^c^T_)x^ujii4  927���BEAUTIFY A BEDROOM ��� do sheets, cases, scarfs in romantic bird-flower embroidery. All cross-stitch, all easy! One 61/_x201/_-  in. motif, two 5VzKlWi', crochet edging.  859���EARLY AMERICAN LOG CABIN ��� it's fascinating to watch  this nostalgic scene grow, detail by detail, under your needle. Transfer 15x19 inches. "  821���JIFFY-CROCHET AFGHAN���use knitting worsted, a large  hook to whip up this colorful beauty with a "field of flowers" look.  Use scraps or a 3-color scheme.  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. For beginners, experts. Send 60c!  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab  Houses complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom $1400 .  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  t 886-2827,  No 8% ��� Can be bank' financed  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS ? 886-2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  itABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hard--..  woods and softwoods.,'.  Kitchen remodelling is our  x specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil stoves and  heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls C6ve  Phone 886-2155  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  I f $ TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  ,   :.   ���  Vancouver'  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ���r'oPp    '���. service-     .' i.'  Lowbed hauling v  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  x   Dependable Service  RIOTER'S RADIO.._- TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151 Coast News,  Feb. 4,  1965.       7  CABBAGE WORM VIRUS  A virus that is harmless to  man looks promising as a control for the imported cabbage-  worm, states Dr. R.  P. Jaques  of CDA's research station at  Kentville, Nova Scotia. The virus  is highly infectious for the imported cabbageworm -.-but . ,has  little or no effect on other in-  ���sects. It is harmless to man,-  higher animals and plants and  can be applied safely ' at .any  time. For these reasons,; says  Dr. Jaques, the virus looks like  a promising alternative to chemical insecticides for control, of  the  imported   cabbageworm.  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  Get Your Chest X-ray  Coast Garibaldi  HEALTH UNIT  SECHELT PENINSULA AREA  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2nd  Garden Bay 1 - 2 p.m.  Irvings Landing : 2:30 - 3:30. p.m.  Pender Harbour Secondary School      5-8 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3rd  Halfmoon Bay  Madeira Park  1-4 and 5-8 p.m.  1-4 and 5-8 p.m.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4th - S^helt Area  Selma Park, Legion Parking Lot  Wilson Creek Post Office  Davis Bay, (Vies Motel  4 and 5 - 8 p.m.  1 - 4 p.m.  5-8 p.m.  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5fh - SeeheW Area  Wakefield Hotel  Sechelt  1-4 and 5 - 8 p.m.  1-4 and 5 - 8 p.m.  SATURDAY/FEBRUARY 6fli -.Sechelt Area  Sechelt   10 - 12 and 1. - 5 p.m.  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 8th  Roberts Creek Post Office      1 - 4 and 5-8 p.m.  TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 9th  Hopkins Landing Store       18 - 12 a.m:  Langdale^School 1 - 1:30 p.m.  Granthams Landing Store.       2 - 5 p.m.  Port Mellon     10 - 12 arid 1 - 5 p.m.  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10th ��� Gibsons  Post Office 10-12 and 1 - 5 p.m.  Gower Point Road and School Road   1 -4 and 5-8 p.m.  THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11th - Gfbsofls  Super-Valu - Gibsons 1-4 and 5. - 8 p.m.  Gower Point Road and School Road    1 - 4 and 5-8 p.m.  **'  FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 12th  Super-Valu - Gibsons 1-4 and 5 - 8 p.m.  Bowen Island Snug Cove "-. CNIB Lodge       10:30 a.m.  Bowen Island Post Office 1-4 p.m.  MAX FERGUSON, Canada's man of many faces and voices is  just as comfortable portraying an omnipotent naval officer as he is  a Liverpool docker: or. expert on Sable Island ponies. Ferguson is  heard portraying these and many other characters who appear frequently in his satirical sketches each morning Monday to Friday  on his own CBC radio network show.  Editor: According to the article on the front page, of the Coast  News, Jan. 28, we now have open  season on dogs! Don't you think  it would be more to the point if  they opened season on dog owners instead? In my opinion this  article is in very poor tastey for  one thing the sheep protection  act is incomplete, and I suggest  the fire-arms act should also' be  included, unless these dogs can  be destroyed anywhere, anytime,  by anyone, of; anyv age, andSin  any manner they see fit. It leaves  a, lot to be desired, does it not?  Surely the /village council and  the RCMP do not think that a" licence fee is the solution to the  dog problem which I agree is  present. If the council is incap-  ajible of finding' the time, intelligence and money to introduce  a dog pound to correct the situation, perhaps we have- the wrong  men handling our tax money.  I don't think I am alone in- my  opinion on this matter but alone  or not it is my opinion all; the  ��� same.,.-.:;.....-���_..-.._. -;..X_~: ,...-,���.     \ x;,<  ..Tom Morrison," Gibsons".  nomena,.. and is interested in any  experiences, with" extrasensory  perception which Canadians may  have had; V'  Would vyou be so kind as to  print this letter in order that any  of your readers who has experienced supernormal incidents, and  would care to tell about them,  might write to the Society. All  such letters would receive personal replies and would either  be kept confidential, or recorded  in, our publications, according to  the writer's preference.  Anyone who would like to contribute an incident should try to  state the date and place of the  occurrence, giving as much detail as possible. Information on  ethnic origin is also helpful for  cross reference purposes, but this  i sentirely up to the writer.  .Thank you for your corisidera-  -. tion: ;��� ���������':'    pp���  J. McCann (Mrs.)  The Metaphysical Society  Box 4022,   Postal  Station" E,  Ottawa,  Ont.      <  Editor: The Metaphysical Society concerns itself with the varied manifestations of psychic phe-  Printed Pattern  AT LAST! SIMPLICITY!  Relief is offered those who  want to find in the telephone  directory the phone numbers of  the municipalities of Gibsons  and Sechelt. Up till now thev  have been listed under the title  Corporation of Sechelt or Gibsons.  Information reaching Sechelt's  council from B.C. Telephone  states that in future such places  will be listed by the name of  the place first such as Sechelt  village office or Gibsons village  office. .  WE LIVE LONGER  Due to the great advances in  medical care, particularly to the  reduction in mortality among  children and adolescents from  infectious diseases, from 1931 to  1961 life expectancy at birth for  a Canadian male increased from  60.0 years to 68.4 years and for  a female from 62.1 to 74.2 years.  GAME LAW CHANGE  Representations made to the  provincial government x by the  B.C.- Aviation council , have !re-,.,  suited in; amendment to thejB.C!.  Fish and Game Laws." Order-ih-  Council No. 519 has been cancelled  and  replaced   by   Order-in-  Council No. 3408 which deletes  special licensing and reporting  procedure' when, carrying firearms, traps or fishing tackle in  private: aircraft.  -,' We easily believe that which  we wish..  DON'T WAIT  GET YOUR  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  DONE NOW WITH,A  ;>^^MJl0ME-"-::--  IMPROVEMENT LOAN  Expert workers.in all.building .tfades are'available  now to repair and renovate your home. Comes the  Spring rush and you may not-get the men you need  when you want them. Do'it. now, and you'll" get .the  job done quickly, and, probably, at lower cost" '/  If the cost of the job*is.more than you wish to-  pay but at the moment���just talk to ��im/ niinif  your neighbourhood branch of "My  Bank." Bank of Montreal Home  Improvement Loans are readily available at all seasons. ,   ���:���;�����;;:  TO J MIUI01 CAHaOISItS  b m  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open ori ���"���'    '   '  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST-BOOTH, Mgr.  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  PUT YOURSELF in fashion's  most beautiful shape, and do it  swiftly (see diagram!) Lightly  fitted from cuff collar to A-flar-  ed hem with decorative stitching.  Printed Pattern 9035: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  takes 2% yds. 39-inch. {:  FIFTY CENTS (50e) in coins  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an <! STYLE NUMBER  Sond order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto. Ont.  350 SPRING DESIGNS plus  ONE PATTERN FREE ��� any  one you choose in new Spring-  Summer Pattern Catalog. Send  now for biggest pattern book  bargain ever!  Only 50c.  TIRE SALE  All 1964 Tire Stock  10 to 20% off  Regular Usf Price  ALL SIZES & TYPES AND ALL SELLING AT TREMENDOUS SAVINGS  WmTEWALI_S AND BLACKWAIXS  10 to 15% OFF all Firestone Car Accessories  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572 Tte,:,'M__F'::l_fc',':*:'W  3____fc::_____r��<_____F:^______??^___X.-_____l-___fc  -WSffSgggKMWJW  MlIM  'x.jt.*>..____E'-x  IIISIiRllllil^^  iroioiie  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2522 .  ��� t_wini.mmttnuttin.iuHm  ORANGE PEKOE  SWEET  MIXED  NALLEYS  PICKLES  24 oz.  49  c  .-PUiniDM  NALLEYS  DIPPERS  Vh oz. ��� Reg. 49�� .  269  Q I LOCAL RED  I Potatoes  10 LBS.  CREST Super Size  TOOTHPASTE  Reg. $1.39  Crisco Oil  24 oz.  MH__W_K___^^ J  FRENCH  MAID  24 oz.  49  c  FLOUR  �����. *  25 lb.  Paper  Bag  MM-  2 lbs.  C  rSf'   ���::���'  18 oz.  C  ,|  KRAFT  Cheese Slices  8 OZ. .___: __ __:  269  C  mMBHmnwru^^  French Maid Bleach  GALLON JUG ��� With FREE Carry All Bag  1    DEL  MONTE MM        _A _A  I p___: 4=69  C  wmmtmmmmmwmmmi^^  ROBIN   HOOD  iikc lli\i's  'ouch Pack  WESTONS  I   1 lb. Bag ��� Reg. 49c  _i  SWELL  Head  29  c  M.S        V*~      >'<*  ��0  m  P0<  k  - \W    ���>*������" .W ���C'bW*  f s $  Assorted colors ��� 400 Pack  ....   '^^yy>-'&y^P;-*- f'.y'ry/-.-^..,^y(o0 ~   ^yr, , ,y, ;- r > o��s^��,'r^^<^*^^,^^^^*^v^^"i^'^w,??^*  Assorted colors ���- 2 Roll Pack  49  c  5 -v-t.  iy  ANADA   CHOICE  lump Roasts  t and 2nd Cuts  Smoked  Shoulder  CANADA   CHOICE  l\ttTOWTO��\mi��TO����tt��\\MWMW  FREE  yy .yyyp;  & SATURDAY

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