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Coast News Feb 17, 1966

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  ary,  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 7, February 17, 1966.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  Sechelt  gets $215,000 boat harbor  Sechelt boat harbor is one of  eight announced in federal government public works _ estimates for the west coast. The  ;cost will be $215,000.  The  other . seven  will  be  at  Port Simpson, Kelsey Bay, Mas-  set,  Port    Alberni,., Quatsino,,  Queen Charlotte City and. Uclue- ���  let, to ;cost a further- $1070,000.  It is expected work will start  on the boat harbor shortly  at the point, in Selma Park  area in vicinity of the road  near Malawhana Drive-In. -  According to earlier information in a letter from the superintendent general of Indian affairs to Jack Davis, M.P. the  public works department had  estimated the cost at $215,000,  involving construction of a  stone mound 'breakwater, together with the dredging of a  basin in the lee of the break-,  water. There is no provision- for;  floats or landing facilities in'  the;item.   . ; y ���;���  District public works officials,  the letter continued, have. scheduled sounding and boring 7 surveys of the site. A firm location for the new works will, be  dependent on the surveys. ���      ?  Consternation    ..followed y'aj  radio     station     announcement  concerning the amount involved;  in the work for the Sechelt  boat harbor. The radio station  stated the amount for the harbor was $15,000; Sam Dawe of  Sechelt who heard that announcement checked immediately with the radio station and  they confirmed that their information read $15,000. However when the morning edition  of the Province arrived from  Vancouver it was checked and  the figure read $215,000.  School board building left in  The district school board at  Monday night's meeting in its  Gibsons office decided riot to  make a separate referendum out  of the proposed $54,000 school  board office to be built on the  old School Hall site.  Trustee Mrs. Celia Fisher reporting for the planning committee said the committee was  unable to decide on the issue so  brought it before the board. The  board when it voted on a motion  to continue it in the general referendum saw Trustees Fisher,  -Volen; Douglas and Thorold  vote in favor and Trustees Leo  Johnson and W.pH. Malcolm opposing. Mr. Johnson is from Sechelt and Mr. Malcolm from  Pender Harbour.  The coming referendum will  place before the public practically intact the contents of the  referendum defeated last December. The board awaits final  approval of the new referendum  from Victoria officials.  In the meantime a situation  has arisen over the proposed  takeover of Union Steamships  property in Sechelt by some  Americans on or about March  15" according to correspondence  in the hands of the board. A!s  Sechelt Elementary school pro-  Motel still without water  Application for water service  from Norman Procknow of Peninsula Hotels Ltd., to use water  from the Farnham property to  supply an adjacent 20 rootaa. motel was turned down by Gibsons  municipal council at Tuesday  night's meeting.  Reason for the refusal as explained by Councillor Sam Fladager, waterworks chairman was  that if this' application was  granted councilwould have to  supply every house and commercial yestablishment .Outside  ;' t_ieiV_lK_.els_^  ; impossible.^iiritil-the; village ob-*  tairied an increased water supply. As matters now stand there  is always the possibility of a  water: shortage in dry summers  with the present supply.  This is another move in Mr;  Prockriow's aim to get a water supply for his motel. Previously he had suggested court  action to force council to give  him water.  A letter from J. McQuarrie,  Chants help  Municipalities of Gibsons and  Sechelt will be slightly better  off ='financially as a result of  the $4 per capita increase to  the ;." provincial unconditional  grants to municipalities.  This grant given on a per  capita population basis, 1961  census, until the recent announcement in the Bennett gov-  ernfnent budget, netted Gibsons$17,456 and Sechelt $7,808:  on the $16 per capita basis.  By adding $4 per capita to  each amount, as announced in  the budget.speech, this will  . mean. that Gibsons will receive  $21,8107 and; Sechelt $9,760. It is  not expected this will have  much .-effect on reducing mill  rates owing to the inflationary  rise in costs affecting municipal  work:  TIDEWATER MEETING  It will be the third Sunday  in the month, Feb. 20 for the  Tidewater Players. , Their  Robinson Crusoe has been suspended for the time being as  some of their players have had  to be absent, but they are working on a substitute show which  should be equally entertaining.  legal adviser for the B.C. Rural  Municipalities association ruled  that Mr. Procknow was not entitled to use water for other  uses than was made in the original application for water to  serve the Farnham property  A - change of stop signs at  Fletcher and Gower Point roads  and Gower Point and Dugald  roads was ordered by council.  Stop signs will be placed on  Gower Point road at the tennis  court to make Fletcher and  Gowery Point road;. a.-; through  roadr^ft^atfiy^ thCl>ngald.andr  ~GoweE.PoTri^^  stop sign will be placed "on the  Ritz motel side.of Gower Point  road.  Rural Well Drillers of; Vancouver, low tender among four  firms seeking the contract to  drill a well on the;Municipal  hall water lot was awarded the  contract at $3,692. Martin J. J.  Dayton, . professional engineer,  recommended the company  which expects to go no deeper  than 150 feet at the corner of  Gower Point and Winn Roads.  y Angle parking is to be the rule  at the parking: area opposite the  await":the ~pdving of that "area  to allow for white lines.  Ill  What has been described as  a young arsonist is haunting Sechelt Elementary school and is  believed to have been responsible for two incipient,fires in receptacles such as waste paper  baskets.  This was reported to the district school board at Monday  night's meeting by Principal W.  L. Reid.  Among other items before the  board was the re-appointment of  B. W. M. Bone as auditor; open  ed tenders for clearance of land,  at Langdale school,, the tender  going to A. E. Ritchey at $3000,  which was $300 below the other:  tender. Congratulations were offered those who helped put on  the successful Science Fair at  Gibsons Elementary School.  Congratulations were also extended to the Future Teachers:  club which had provided fill-ins  at the Elementary School in  Gibsons when regular teachers  were involved in hearing details,  of music classes.  Indians left out  WANTED!  Wanted ��� some 2x2 color  slides of Sunshine Coast for  showing at Tourist Association  booth, Sportsman Show, PNE  grounds, March 11 to 20. Slides'  will be returned to owners.  Please leave at K. Butler Realty or your area's director, no  later than March 1.  Mr. Frank Calder MLA, the  native Indian representative  from the constituency of Atlin,  speaking in the legislative  Throne Speech debate urged  that native Indian affairs should  be administered by the provincial government instead of Ottawa. Tony Gargrave (NDP,  [Mackenzie) agreed with Mr.  Calder. Mr. Gargrave said that  he regretted that welfare plans  and medical grants should vary  from citizen to citizen, based on  race. Mr. Gargrave said he understood this problem was created by the provisions of the British North America Act, and may  be difficult to solve.  Mr. Gargrave felt upset that  native Indians could not participate in the Medical Grants  bill which provides medical coverage for people who pay premiums to the B.C. Medical plan.  The federal government has  been attempting to pay the premiums of native Indians for  those entitled to reduced premiums because of low income.  The provincial government had  refused to permit this. The provincial government stated that  the medical coverage of Indians  is a federal responsibility. This  confusion is disappointing, said  Gargrave.  Mr.  Gargrave  also said the  present  administration of welfare services in the province deprives a citizen of almost all his  means of survival before he is  entitled to welfare payments. A  person cannot apply for welfare  if he has more than $250 worth  of assets. This means that welfare applicants have to deprive  themselves of their car or real  estate or life insurance savings  before they can receive welfare.  This interferes with their rehabilitation, said Gargrave.  DEATHS  COLERIDGE ��� Passed away  Feb. 15, 1966, John Clifford Coleridge of 1640 Abbs Rd., Gibsons  B.C. in his 84th year. Survived  by his loving wife Irene, 5  daughters, Mrs. Lorna Buckoltz  Kelowna, Mrs. Audrey Lakes,  Vancouver, Mrs. Kit Olsthorn,  Campbell River, Mrs. Myrtle  Crutchfield, Quebec City, Miss  Kay Coleridge, Vancouver; 2  sons, John, Gibsons, Ken, Winnipeg; 26 grandchildren. Mr.  Ccicridge was a member of Mt.  Elphinstone Lodge No. 130, A.F.  & A.M. Roberts Creek. Funeral  Saturday, Feb 19 at 2 p.m. from  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. H.  Kelly officiating. Cremation. In  lieu of flowers donations to OES  Cancer Fund, c/o Mrs. N.  Hough, R.R. 1, Pratt Rd., Gibsons, B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors  perty is leased and part of the  Union real estate deal package,  the board is wondering how it  will stand on the $25,000 purchase price for the site.  If last December's referendum had passed the deal for  the purchase of the Sechelt  school property could have been  completed. As a result of it having to go to a new referendum  and the fact the ownership of  the land might change hands  before voting day .the trustees  expressed doubt that the $25,000  price could be guaranteed.  The December referendum  was defeated through lack of  18 votes to give it the required  percentage to pass. Sechelt voted 73 for the referendum and  63 against. '  Tourist talk  Len Larson,' of Madeira Park,  president of the Sunshine Coast  Tourist association attended a  ;;.7PAc_i-t._:^^on~^  ing in Vancouver this week and  followed that with attending  the annual meeting of the Vancouver Tourist association.  He also checked over the  Sportsmen show booth at the  PNE for the Sportsmen show  from March 11 to 20.  SCENES FROM CANADA  Pender Harbour PTA will assist in the presentation of  Scenes from Canada to be  shown by Mr. William Cross on  Friday, Feb. 25 at 8 p.m. in Madeira Park School. There will  , be refreshments included in the  price of admission.  HOBBY SHOW  Earl Haig Camp at Roberts  Creek will be the scene of a  hobby show on Saturday, Feb.  26, from 12 noon on when  Brownies, Cubs, Guides and  Scouts enter the results of their  efforts of the past months.  The youngsters will be on  hand to show their guests  around and, in the . process,  probably earn another badge  or two. All are invited.  CREDIT UNION BURSARY  The chancellor and board of  governors of Simon Fraser University have announced the gift  of a bursary by the Gulf and  Fraser Fishermen's Credit Union. This bursary of $350 has  been established for a deserving  member, or a son or daughter  of a member, of the credit union, who is a student in any  faculty at the university.  innnuuuinnamuuQi_MMiinnnnnunuiuunain_m  KEYS FOUND  A Master company brass key  was picked up in front of the  Bal Block, by Mrs. R. H. Hammond.  A Dominion Lock company  key found on Glassford Rd.,  Feb. 10, by Mrs. Evans. Could  be a Ford car key.  A key ring containing six keys,  one probably a house key was .  found near Gibsons Automotive  station. Feb. 10, by Bruce Shu  flita and Ronnie Evans.  A trio of bankers  ON THE LEFT is Frank Daugherty who will be the new manager  of the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons. Centre is Ted Henniker, present, manager who is moving to Rossland and on the right is J. E.  P. Henniker, interim manager of the bank fining in until Mr.  Daugherty arrives from Victoria. Mr. J. E. P. Henniker is a brother of Ted and was manager of Gibsons Bank of Montreal back  in the late 1940 period.  Lamps, parting gift  If Ted Henniker, departing  manager of the Bank of Montreal in Gibsons who is moving  to Rossland, needed any introduction to his new post at Rossland, Ken McHeffey, past president of Gibsons and Area Chamber of Commerce gave him'one.  The exposition, was-given last  Thursday night in the Welcome  Cafe when members of the  chamber presented Mr. and  Mrs. . Henniker . with riiatched  table lamps.  . y,Back inythe: ..days . when-JMr���-  McHeffey; roamed the' streets, of  Rossland   -there   were   various  characters  there  which  he  in  put a mail order tire on a car  wheel advised the tire owner to  go down to the post office where  he got the tire and see what  they could do for him. Various  other characters were described so Mr. Henniker would have  a fair idea of how good Gibsons had been to him.  Concluding, Mr. McHeffey  said Mr. Henniker had been of  great help in the area attending  meeting after meeting many a  night'a week serving the community welh-���������-������ rpy -0-^-y-"���-  .Ron- Haig," charifBer president,  on behalf of chamber members  presented the lamps as a token  formed Mr. Henniker might still'   of  sincere  appreciation.  Reply-  be there. He hoped that the royal suite with shiplap walls was  still, available   and   hoped   the  ing Mr. Henniker said he had  enjoyed his ten years in Gibsons and is looking forward to  character  who  when  asked  to his return to this community.  Arts council to organize  Do you like to sing or tootle  a flute? Do you dabble with  paint or clay, polish rocks or  sew a fine seam? Does your  creativity express itself in  building houses, boats or furniture, making fishnets or baking a cake?  Perhaps you are perfectly  sure you have none, but you  do admire and encourage the  efforts of others. The Sunshine  Coast Arts Council is being organized for you, to foster local  talent, creative skills and craftsmanship and to encourage a  high standard of arts in the  community. Also to conserve  the natural beauty and historical values of the area.  Does this sound too high-  faluting? Its not really, just  your friends and neighbors getting together for their mutual  benefit. .  A public meeting will.be held  to launch the Sunshine 7 Coast  Arts council on Monday, Feb.,  21 in the Roberts Creek Hall,  at 8 p.m. The Vancouver Arts  Council has accepted the invitation to send a speaker. In  order to facilitate the business  of the election of seven directors, Mr. Phil Lawrence, recreation director will receive  advance nominations at Box  466, Sechelt. Mr. Ralph J. Flit-  ton, president of the Vancouver Arts Council will speak at  the public meeting.  The Tidewater Players have  generously agreed to decorate  the hall and provide refreshments. Don't be late, there's  only seating for about 200.  SCOUT WEEK  At the monthly meeting of the  Roberts Creek Boy Scout Gtoup  committee, final arrangements  were made for celebrating Scout  Week, Feb. 20 to 27. A Father  and Son dinner will be held at 7  p.m. in the Legion Hall on Feb.  25, catered to by the Mothers'  Auxiliary.  On Sat., Feb. 26, a Hobby  Show will be held at Camp Haig.  Scouts, Cubs, Brownies and  Guides will participate. The  Guides will be serving tea. Everyone is welcome.  On Sunday, Feb. 27, there will  be a church parade for all  groups at 11 a.m. in St. Aidan's  Church.  _>n(_\u\uumtt\mut.ii_mwvl)_v!mu;'..l  Do you favor? oppose?  1. The abolition of capital punishment? (Yes  2. Broadening the grounds for divorce? (Yes  3. Free university education? (Yes  4. Lowering the voting age to 18? (Yes  5. A compulsory Medicare plan? (Yes  C. A system of National Lotteries? (Yes  7. Closer supervision 0f CBC programs? (Yes  8. Collective bargaining for the Civil Service? (Yes  9. Ottawa taking a tougher line with the provinces?   (Yes  10  Canada staying out of the war in Vietnam? (Yes  Please mail your reply to Jack Davis, MjP., Parliament  ings, Ottawa, Ontario.        No postage is required.  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  or No)  Build-  i iwmmxwmmmmmmmwmmmm u_rarauv.u_.un��^^^^^ .;.. .��� : -   * ^i-nivo'jt ���  Coast News, Feb. 37,, 1966    ^ho^1'1  The Untem Audience  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Gibsons second largest poll in Mackenzie seat  tf-ia   COMMlTTeG HAS PASSeO AM APPfSaPKlA-TiOU  RJR "tlR&Z ei_-__.OM DOLLARS OF VJHlCHjTvv/o  HUWuRCrl seveN HUNOKSD   MlLL.tO*JS  I#  (goast Mjems  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  Store closing hours  The problem of store closing hours is one which a good many  municipal councils are sidestepping these days. It is not because  they are not in favor of accommodating merchants. They find  there is seldom any unanimity among merchants as to the day on  which all should be closed whether it be a full or a half day.  For example a check on the most recent provincial department  of industrial development, trade and commerce print of the hours  for closing in various centres, large arid small, is revealing. Not so  many years ago municipalities were helping out by passing the  necessary bylaw to make such closing imperative. Today there is  a trend which is veering away from enforced closing.  The newly printed list of store closings throughout the province  now shows that 55 centres out of a total of 155 have no bylaw covering store hours. Added to that are 15 who have no closing days during summer months, some extending into September.  The move underway in Gibsons for Monday closing is new only  in the day selected. During the last ten or more years there have  been three or four efforts to get some unformity in hours of closing  to get or replace the normal Wednesday afternoon closing.  There is an ever-growing increase in the number of municipal  councils side-stepping the hours of closi__g issue simply because  there is a lack of unanimity among merchants. There is no reason  to suspect Gibsons council has any other motive in mind when it  throws the issue right back at the merchants and advises that they  make up their own minds without the aid of any bylaw.  We have not seceded!  If ever that shield of isolationism can be .pierced and British  Columbia can come to recognize other areas are part of Canada  besides the Kelowna, Penticton and Vernon areas we on the Sunshine Coast might be able to enjoy the benefits offered by the federal government under ARDA or as it is now known EDA, or Rural  Development Administration.  There appears to be a mental block in provincial government  circles when it comes to defining distressed areas. Comparing the  ;SQrry(?) picture of Kelowna, Penticton and Vemon a look at the  sorrier picture of the Sunshine Coast on a comparative basis would  not leave those areas a leg to stand on in the bandying about of  the word distressed.  A distressed area is where the average income is below a certain level, and the federal government is, through ARDA legislation,  trying to help out such designated areas.  To get the RDA picture straight we quote Hon. Maurice Sauve,  minister of forestry under which this program comes. In the house  of commons the other day he said, so Hansard shows, that up to  March 31, 1965, the province of Quebec shared the most in ARDA  programs and projects. The federal government has spent $11,859,-  000 for 179 projects. Next to Quebec comes Saskatchewan which  spent nearly $7 million.  During the 1962-65 period, Mr. Sauve's speech continues, ARDA  spent $1,163,479 to set up 16 blueberry farms in Quebec. The federal  government contributed half that amount.  Perhaps if one were to work through the department of trade  and commerce and show that the Sunshine Coast area can be used  to add to the provincial economic income, we might .get somewhere  but working through normal channels reveals a block which somehow allows Kelowna, Penticton and Vernon to be classified as a  distressed area. Perhaps we should encourage Mr. Bennett to run  for Mackenzie constituency. Without a doubt Tony Gargrave, MLA  for Mackenzie would gracefully offer to resign, well knowing that  Mr. Bennett would refuse, because he has a good thing going for  him in those supposedly distressed area. Democracy is a wonderful idea but in British Columbia democracy appears to be that those  with the mostest gets most.  by TONY GARGRAVE, MLA  - The report of the Redistribution Commission 7has left  /Mackenzie riding largely undis-.  turbed. The report of H. F.  Angus, chairman; F. H. Hurley  and K. L. Morton, commissioners was filed when the legislature-opened at.. Victoria.. The .  commission 'was established on  August 5, 1965, by Order in  Council. The commission held  34 public hearings.  Slight changes made by the  commission were in the Bella  Coola Valley, Lasqueti Island,  Bowen Island and the industrial  townsite of Woodfibre.  Lasqueti Island which is connected to Vancouver Island by  ferry was placed in the riding  of Nanaimo. Bowen Island was  placed in the new riding of  West Vancouver-Howe Sound  as was Woodfibre.  The new riding of West Vancouver and Howe Sound was  created by adding the municipality of West Vancouver to  the southern part of the old  riding of Lillooet which has  now been eliminated.  ���"��� represented   about 16,750: vot-  > ers. Stricitly y speaking) 7: every  .district having more than ;this  -number of voters { per' member  '' is under-represented, and every  ; district having fewer than this  number is over-represented. But  of course no one expects! mathe-  -.matical precision ..in such, matters.  The commission said the  northern half of the province  and in the Kootenays, the demand for disproportionate representation in the Legislative  Assembly appeared to be inspired in part by fear of the  dominance of the province by  the lower mainland, and especially by Vancouver. The extraordinary belief seems to  exist that the people of the  lower mainland were economic  parasites, producing little  wealth themselves, and then  exploiting the people who live  in  the  under-developed  areas.  The commission stated that  its assignment was to provide  for the proper representation  of people and not of municipalities or acres.  The commission further said  that the emphasis on uniqueness in the over-represented  rural regions has been, or has  become, excessive, and that it  has had bad consequences. In  particular, said the commission, it overemphasized the  Ombudsman character of an  MLA and concealed the importance of fair distribution of  political power.  In the last provincial "election, Mackenzie had 15,452 voters, of which 10,480 registered  voters cast their ballot. The results of the last election were  Gargrave, NDP 4,323; Dawson,  SC 3,920; McCloskey, Lib.' 2,147.  The largest poll in the riding  is Westview with 2,889 registered voters, with the village of  Gibsons second with 1,452 registered voters with Ocean Falls  third with 1,342 registered vot-  ters. ^  In the under-represented electoral districts there were very  few complaints by the voters  that they were being denied  the basic right of citizenship.  In the over-represented districts  there seemed to be little consciousness that a member of  the Legislative Assembly was  entrusted with a definite share  of political power to be exercised in the interests of the  people of the province, \said  the commission.  While great importance was  attached to representation in  the Legislative Assembly, very  little importance appeared to  be attached to power as such,  said the commission pointedly.  The commission added that  it must be constantly borne in  mind that the basic principal  in a modern democracy is that  every voter should have an  equal share of political power  and that, therefore, he should  have a vote equal in value to  every   other  vote.  "It follows that, unless other  considerations require some deviation from the principles of  democracy, every electoral district should comprise the same  number of voters per member of the Legislative Assembly.  In British Columbia there  were 873,140 registered voters  in 1963. As there were 52 members in the Legislative Assembly each member should have  THE COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  In spite of a howling southeaster and pouring rain more  than 50 persons turned out for  the Sechelt VON tea and sale  of work. The event netted about..  $100.  Sechelt District School Board  decided to present a brief to  the minister of highways drawing to his attention the poor  condition of roads.  Sketches for a proposed high  school for Gibsons Landing  were studied by the school  board.  E. J. Shaw of Roberts Creek  reported that with the aid of  a bulldozer in a couple of places  he made a trip from his Roberts Creek home to Gibsons  in five hours.  Sunday, Feb. 16, was the first  birthday of the United Church  year round Sunday  school.  Pender Harbor has a new  bakery shop, Nick Zroback's  Bakery, located in the pass in  Whiskey Slough.  The commission said that it  has  persisted     in     presuming  that every voter wants as much  political power as possible and  is not willing to forego his fair  share of power unless there are  valid reasons for the sacrifice.  Referring  specifically to  the  Mackenzie   riding",   "The   commission   recommends  that  the  present    electoral    district    of  Mackenzie    should    retain    its  present boundaries with the exception ...of    Lasqueti    Island,  Bowen  Island   and  Woodfibre.  The   most   troublesome   point  concerned the position of Ocean  Falls  and Bella  Coola,  which,  rather like   Kitimat,  have   no  close    community    of   interest  with  other points.  "At the commission hearing  in Powell River, there was no  complaint that the absence of  roads in the northern half of  the district made the task of  the MLA excessively difficult.  Indeed, there was evidence of  willingness to include Squamish  and its hinterland."  The commission rejected a  suggestion from certain people  on Vancouver Island that a  substantial portion of the present district of Mackenzie be  added to a portion of the Vancouver Island riding of Comox  north of the  Oyster River.  The commission rejected the  theory of multiple ridings and  endorsed the idea that each  member should have his  own  Canadiana  What was Chautauqua?  Young readers will not remember the big tent, the  wooden benches and the varied  types of entertainment that  characterized the Chautauqua  programs during the summer1  months in hundreds of Canadian communities after the  First World War. The competition of movies and radio and  then the advent of the Great  Depression brought Canadian  Chautauqua to an end. It was  through Chautauqua (the name  was borrowed from the Chautauqua Institution in New York  State, which still operates) that  thousands of Canadians saw  their first play, listened to  prominent speakers or heard  chamber music or the famous  Swiss Bell Ringers. In those  days, when entertainments and  cultural opportunities were  few, people were eager to support a program that could  bring them the famous orators  of the day, a varied program  of musical entertainment and  plays that the whole family  could enjoy. The program was  so" organized that almost every  community could afford it.  riding.77;Commissioner ,. ���; K..;. L.,7.  Morton���:������ dissented7 fronr   this  view, yy  ; -The Mackenzie riding is a  narrow strip of coast, with adjacent islands, 50 miles wide,  and 280 long from Gambier Island to Ocean Falls including  the Sechelt Peninsula, Powell Ri  ver and Bella Coola. The name  of- the Mackenzie riding has  been left unchanged. The new  boundaries are almost identical  with the old boundaries except  for Lasqueti Island, Bowen Island  and Woodfibre.  N.   Richard   McKifebin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  ATTENTION!!!  All members of Roberts Creek Credit Union  PERSONAL CHEQUING SERVICE NOW AVAILABLE  For Information phone 885-95(51 or call at  CREDIT UNION OFFICE, SECHELT, B.C.  25th ANNUAL MEETING MARCH 25, 1966  DOOR PRIZE: 25 SILVER DOLLARS  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor ef Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in -Sechelt  MONDAY, FEBRUARY 21  For an appointment for eye examination pnone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 8859525  f anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  ARE YOUR NOSE DROPS  CONTAMINATED!  Nose drops are helpful in the treatment of  adults and children. Most physicians prescribe  them. When you get them from your pharmacy  they are pure and potent. But as soon as you  take out and use the dropper, it is exposed to  virulent germs which may enter the bottle,  multiply and cause a severe infection. Removal  of the protective cap of the spray bottles permits  these germs to collect at the top to infect you.  To avoid this, cleanse the dropper and top of  the bottle with alcohol before replacing it. Examine partly used nose drops and if the contents become cloudy, or a sediment develops,  don't use them. It may be dangerous.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gbsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  R^R  nnravsg  HOME COMING! |  Elphinstone Senior Secondary and former Howe Sound   ��  United Home Coming j  ���_.  ���    ��3  Saturday, Feb. 19   |  Elphinstone Gym        |  Evening will consist of��� |  Tour of School j  Basketball Game ��  Program and Dance |  GRADS ESPECIALLY WELCOME���Bring your sports wear |  Public  Admission   50c S. AMATEURS TO PERFORM  '   ���', \  It is expected that some 300  amateur groups from - across  Canada will perform at Expo  , 67. They will appear in five  band shells dotted throughout  the Exhibition grounds; Choral  groups, dancers, bands and  specialty acts will all take  part. The Expo Corporation  wants to give talented young  Canadians a chance to show  what they can do in an international atmosphere.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Coast News, Feb. 17, 1966       3  GIANT   SPECTACULAR  Man the Daredevil will be  one of the giant spectaculars  featured in the Expo Stadium  during the World Exhibition. It  will feature such stunts as high-  wire and helicopter acrobatics,  human cannonball acts and  motorcycle, airplane and automobile acts .... many of them  never before seen in North  America. The Expo Stadium,  capable of seating 25,000 people  will be located at .the start of  Mackay Pier near the main  gate.  Wife Preservers  GIANT  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  FUN FOR AIL  Thurs. Jeb. 17  1st Roberts Creek Cub pack  were guests of the 2nd Port  Coquitlam B pack during the  weekend Jan. 29 and 30. They  were met at Horseshoe Bay  by leaders of the 2nd Port  Coquitlam pack and on arrival  in Coquitlam were joined with  cubs of B pack and then went  on to the local theatre where  seats had been reserved for  both packs.  Sunday   both   packs   met   at  Cubmaster  Mr.  Jim  McLeod's  home who was joined by his  assistant cubmaster Mrs. Bea  Johnson, and leaders, Mr. and  Mrs. Sluis of Roberts Creek  where fun and games got under way ending with a wiener  roast, arriving home in Langdale Sunday at 4:30 p.m. Both  packs will be together again  soon  at  Camp Haig.  May 24- will see  both packs  camping    at    McLean Park,  Langley. Pictures of the pack  may be purchased by contacting leaders.  Two pants hangers���one in th* ���'  waistband, the other upside down '  at the bottom of the legs���smooth :  out wrinkles for well-pressed look.  Monday closing delayed  8 p.m.  SHARP  DOOR PRIZE  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Monday closing for Gibsons  stores is still in abeyance. Some  merchants have been contacted  but not all have been canvassed  at press time so no development  can  be  expected  immediately.  Walt Nygren of Walt Nygren  Sales along with Gerry Dixon  appeared at the last council  meeting with a petition asking  for Monday closing. Council decided to leave it up to the merchants to make their own arrangements.  A similar move is underway  at Ladysmith, Vancouver Island  with the following results to  date.  Ladysmith council deferred  decision until next council meet  ing on a change of business  closing hours in Ladysmith when  two apposing petitions were  placed before them at Monday's  meeting.  r- _��������__ ^  Cssoj  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  A petition circulated in Ladysmith calling for an all-day Monday closing of businesses to re  place the present all-day Wednesday closing was signed by 22  merchants who favored the  change to Monday and-two who  were opposed. It was placed  before council to be enforced.  At Monday's meeting, Daryl  Rogers representing Ladysmith  Trading Company and its 10  full time and 5 part time employees appeared before the  council with a counter petition  signed by the Trading Company  staff and customers objecting  to the Monday closing day and  proposing that six-day shopping  be made available to the public.  Speaking in support of the  Trading Comany petition, Mr.  Rogers said Duncan and 'Nanaimo were open six days and Ladysmith should be competitive  with them. He said there will be  65 new stores opening in Nanai-  . mo and all will be run on a six-  day opening basis. Mr. Rogers  said that some Ladysmith stores  break the present Wednesday-  doing by-law and would continue to do it despite a change  of day. He noted that other  "convenient" stores selling ���  wide variety of goods were open  seven days a week, and he expressed the opinion that business should be run for the convenience of customers. In the  case of the Trading company,  the plan was to stagger the employees', days off so that each  one had one day a week and  still retain the nine Monday federal holidays of the year. Mr.  Rogers also said that he thought  businesses should be allowed to  close on a day of their own  choosing.  George Geering of Geerings  Ltd. spoke against the six-day  opening suggested by Mr. Rogers.  Mr. Geering said that most  businesses in a small town  were small and few of them employed enough staff to stagger  days off. It would put them in  PUBLIC    MEETING  to inaugurate the  ARTS   COUNCIL  ROBERTS CREEK HALL ��� Monday, FEBRUARY 21, 1966, 8:00 p.m.  Your Committee urges everyone  interested in this area-wide  project to attend.  Details nominations elsewhere  in this paper.  VANCOUVER ARTS COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVE fo speak  the position of the owner not  having a day off or hiring extra  help which many of them could  not afford. Mr. Geering favored a five day week and said it  was immaterial to him which  day to close the businesses.  Alderman R. Stillin expressed  the opinion that the open shopping in Nanaimo which permits  stores to remain open six days  or close when they liked, was  confusing for customers.  Mayor Grouhel stated that the  matter should be discussed at  length but that always if a majority petitioned council with a  request it would have to be met.  She also said that she thought  a public meeting should be called after a by-law.  Alderman J. Cocharane voted  against deferring decision on  the grounds that council had a  majority petition before them  and should be given an answer.  The largest chunk of quartz  (70 tons) was found in Russia.  Violin Students  who desire private lessons can arrange for them  by phoning Irene Sykes at 886-2312  MUSIC STUDIO at 1739 N. FLE.CHER ROAD  Violins may be purchased at reasonable prices  L.A. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  RUMMAGE SALE  LEGION  HALL - Gibsons  Saturday, Feb. 19  10 a.m.  No more nicks...     No near misses 1  Pat your best face forward ��� with good bathroom lighting  A razor nick. A little bit of lipstick in the wrong place. These are the things  you can avoid with good bathroom lighting. Good bathroom lighting? It  may be as easy as installing a single fixture. Start at the mirror. The light  should be on your face, not the mirror. And there should be plenty of it-  Expense? Up to you. But, it won't cost much, and the pay-off comes in.  solid confidence. In your bathroom's appearance... and in your appearance*  too. Face up to good bathroom lighting. Here's how:  Free for the asking:  "Bright Ideas for Bathroom Lighting1*  (_f booklet loaded with bathroom lighting idea*)  Writ* or call your B.C. Hydro office.  & C. HYDRO  &  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689 Coast News, Feb. 17, 1966      HELP, WANTED  COMING  EVENTS  Feb. 19: Rummage Sale, Selma  Park Community Hall, 10:38  a.m. Free Coffee.  Feb. 21: O.A.P.O. regular meeting, 2 p.m., Health Centre, Gibsons.  Feb. 22. Elphinstone Secondary  School, Room 103, Tues., 8 p.m.  Are you interested in developing local skiing facilities? All  skiers welcome.  Feb. 25: Women's World Day of  Prayer, St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, 2 p.m.   'Feb. 25: 8 p.m., Madeira Park  School, Pender Harbour PTA  assists Mr. William Cross in  Scenes from Canada. Adults 75c,  children 25c. Refreshments.  ENGAGEMENT  Lady to care for child, 5, and do  light housework in Gibsons. Lots  of free time, live in. Phone 885-  2804 or write P.O. Box 54, Gibsons.  Mature person for candy sales,  etc, 4 evenings a week. Phone  886-2827.  Mr. and Mrs. James P. Garlick of Gibsons, wish to announce the engagement of their  daughter Heather Arlene to Mr.  Stewart Norman Geoghegan,  son of Mr. Norman Geoghegan  and the late Mrs. Geoghegan of  Gibsons. The wedding will take  place on Saturday, April 16th at  2 p.m. in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church at Gibsons, the  Rev. J. H. Kelly officiating.  BIRTHS  West Coast Evergreen Co.  Roberts Creek  SAUL PICKERS WANTED  Salal 33c a bunch  Plant located at Roberts Ck.  across from Post Office  Phone 886-2682  MISC. FOR SALE  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  FITZPATRICK ��� To Mike and  Betty, of Roberts Creek, B.C.,  a daughter, on Feb. 11, 1966,  Joanne Marie, 6 lb., 9 oz.  DEATHb  MacDOUGALL ��� Passed away  Feb. 10, 1966, at Boston Bar,  B.C., Donald Gordon MacDou-  gall in his 64th year. Survived  by 4 sons, Gordon, Port Mellon,  B.C., Donald, Germany, Robert,  Calgary, Thomas, Boston Bar 1  daughter Mrs. V. Mae Lee, June  Landing, B.C.; 6 grandchildren,  2 sisters, 4 brothers. Mr. Mac-  Dougall was a member of Mount  Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F.  & A.M., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Funeral service Sun., Feb. 13  at 1 p.m. from the Hamilton  Mortuary, Rev George Hansford  officiating. Interment Masonic  Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS  Thank you to all friends and  organizations who sent me flowers, cards and letters of condolence for the loss of my dear  husband.  ���Clarice Clarkson.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to our many friends and  neighbors for their acts of kindness, words of sympathy, Mass  cards and floral tributes at the  passing of our beloved wife and  mother. Special thanks to the  doctors and staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, neighbor and nurse  Mary Rudolph, Peter Madison  and Rae DeLong of Howe Sound  Pulp First Aid department.  ���Oscar Johnson, Colin,  Bobb and Karen.  We wish to express our thanks  to our many friends who gave  their kindness and sympathy,  and beautiful floral offerings  during the illness and death of  our beloved mother and grandmother.  ���Evelyn Berdahl, Margaret  Hollowink, Terry Thompson  Dr. and Mrs. Eric Paetkau wish  to thank all their friends and  acquaintances for the kindness  and sympathy shown to them  during their recent bereavement.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone 886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  REFORMATION WANTED  Witnesses who saw a car back  into a green '58 Chev in front of  Roberts Creek Legion Hall on  Sat. night, Feb. 12 are asked to  phone 886-9655.  WORK WANTED  Expert carpenter requires work  ��� building, alterations. Please  phone 886-2404.  BACKHOE ~~  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Marlin rifle (.35 Rem. shells)  and case. Small, light, easy to  handle. New shoulder straps,  $70. 885-9632 evenings or weekends.  BARGAINS  One   portable   electric   sewing  machine, near new $50  One Underwood typewriter,  used, in good condition, $40  One chrome bird cage and  stand, near new $15  One used .bird cage $5  One Coleman gas table lamp  new, $5  One used gas table lamp       $2  One Hoover vacuum 'cleaner,  used, $10  One lawn mower, used $5  One pr skin diving fins, new $5  Two trunks, good condition.  Two BB  guns $2  Phone 886-2559 after 6 p.m.  Homes wanted for Norwegian  Elkhound and Labrador cross  puppies. Phone 886-2600.  Fresh in milking goats, $20 each  G. Charman, Phone 886-9862.  2 6.00x15 snowtires mounted on  1955 Vauxhall wheels. -Phone  886-2775.  2 milk cows, cash or swap for  car,, truck, lumber, bulldozing  or anything 0f value. Stan Rowland Phone 886-2087.  Canning or deep freeze fowl,  25c lb. dressed weight for six  birds or more. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES   LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  ��� Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEeTuSED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We  buy  and  sell  everything  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells Phone 886-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd., Gibsons.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons. Phone 886-9950.  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.   Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.   PETS   Home wanted for part collie and  sheep dog, male, 8 months old.  Phone 886-2471.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  1956 4 door Pontiac sedan. Priced for quick sale. Phone 886-  7467.  '47 Hudson, runs good, $100.  Phone 883-2294.  '62 Falcon Futura, excellent  condition, whitewalls, radio.  Must sell owing to death in family. Phone 886-2392 anytime after Saturday.  '52 Consui 4 door, $100. Phone  886-2158.  '55 Chev, 4 door, V-8, standard  shift, radio, good tires, reliable  transportation.    Phone 886-2158.  1957 Ford 4 door. Needs a little  work. Make me an offer. Ph.  886-9379.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL  FOR SALE  60 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu." in.,.Auto., R & H, Good  tires, new paint job. Must be  seen and driven. Ph. 886-  9814 nites, 885-9466 days.  John Deere 40 cat. Also sliding  gear donkey engine. Phone 886-  9697.   Berkley oil stove with all fittings, $45. Phone 886-9580.  Sale ends Feb. 19 at Earl's. 36  radar   lanterns,   factory   price  $9.65,  to clear at $6.95. Valentine sale also ends Feb. 19.  Earl's, 886-9600  Coldspot fridge, $60; Easy wash  er, pump, $35; Rollaway cot, $7;  all in good condition. Mattress  $5. Pbone 886-2694.  1 Hollywood double bed, 1 double bed, mattress and spring.  Phone 886-2230.  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  FUELS  Cordwood for sale, $15 per cord  Phone 886-2681 after 6 p.m.  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed). $11. To order phone  886-9674. Al Cook, North Rd.,  Gibsons.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon.  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  SWAP  New '65 3 hp. outboard motor  for building material. C. S.  Wine, 6130 Bruce St., Vancouver  15, B.C.  WANTED  Small trailer wanted, suitable  for storing miscellaneous. Ph.  886-9965.  Salal brush, highest prices  paid. West Coast Evergreen  Co., opp. P.O., Roberts Creek  or phone 886-2682..  LOST  REWARD  Paper parcel lost containing 4  cans 8 mm. films, socks and  Christmas cake. Reward to  finder. Phone collect 886-2637.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons, Phone Marie Cruice,  886-9379.  AL-ANON Help for relatives or  friends of a problem drinker.  Phone 886-9876.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Injured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone FV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, Phone 886-2146.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  GRANTHAMS  2 Bedroom, bsmt. ��� Fully serviced 8 year old home plus extra adjoining lot. Large knotty  pine panelled. living room with  fireplace and matchless., view.  Sunny cabinet electric kitchen.  ���Spacious vanity type bthrm, colored plumbing. Oil fired hot water heating. Bsmt. wired for  washer and dryer. Full price  only $9,000 terms.  GIBSONS  3 bedroom, Ma bsmt. ��� Spotless older type home on view lot  in choice area. Space heater  and oil stove included. Excellent buy at full price $6,800.  Down payment only $1500, balance as rent. ..���������"....."  View Home��� Spic & span  part basement home on beautifully landscaped lot. Auto-oil  heating. Fridge included in full  price $8,000, terms.  2 Bedroom ��� 5 year old home  on level lot in Bay area. Large  cabinet electric kitdhen with  dining area. Wired for washer  and dryer. 4 piece Pembroke  plumbing. Baseboard electric  heating. Full price $11,000 with  very easy terms.  SELMA PARK  View lot ,��� Large fully serviced treed lot.with 100 ft. highway frontage and magnificent  view. Ideal building location.  Full price  $4,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  330 ft. coastline. Easy access  over private road off highway.  Southwest exposure with fabulous view. Selectively treed  with Arbutus and evergreens."  Many wonderful homesites. Full  price $11,500. .  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 85 feet frontage in sheltered bay. Property  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. Ideal summer  campsite. Full price $3,500 with  easy terms.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay,, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  ., FINLAY REALTY Lid.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Gibsons ���- First offering ���  One block to stores, unobstructed view of Howe Sound and the  islands. Newly renovated two  bedroom bungalow. Panelled L.  R., open fireplace, cabinet Mt-  chen, 220 wiring, Pembroke  bath, automatic oil furnace.  Ideal for small family or retirement. Good value at $8,000 with  D.P. $3300, balance $65 per  month.  Roberts  Creek, waterfront ���  Paved highway ��� Sparkling  white, fully modern two bedrm.  bungalow on large, level lot,  sheltered and landscaped. Magnificent view of Georgia Strait.  Immediate occupancy. Full  price $20,000 with down payment  of $5000 or reasonable offers,  cash or terms.  ���' Wilson Creek ��� First time offered ��� Modern two bedroom  home on outstanding view waterfront. F.P. $16,800, terms.  Semi - waterfront   lots   from  $1,200.   Waterfront  lot  $5,000.  Evenings ��� C. R. Gathercole,  Ph. 886-2785.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.  682-3764, Eves.,  988-0512  Roberts Creek: $2500 down,  nicely situated 4 room dwelling,  oyer 1 ac, nice view, good  beach nearby, 97' frontage on  blk. top road.  A Genuine Bargain is this 0*6.  ac. view property and WHAT A  VIEW!!! The house has two  bedrooms, large bright kitchen,  good size living room, sun room  and utility, full basement. New  automatic oil furnace. Patio,  only $1,000 down on $8500 full  price.  , Try yur offer on older type 5  room home on view lot. 1 block  from shopping etc., sun room,  full basement, oil furnace, asking price $10,500 with low. down  payment.  . Cozy 2 bedroom home featuring "open plan" living, fire  place divides kitchen from living room, oil furnace, large lot,  no hills. $8500 terms available.  Cozy 4 room cottage situated  on view property, full basement  has furnace, laundry etc.,  grounds all in garden. $2500  down, $10,500 full price.  Just listed! over 1200 square  feet of modern living featuring  3 bedrooms, wood panelled living room and dining room, vanity bath. Nicely finished, car  port, view lot, in garden. $18,500  on terms.  Immaculate 4 room basement  home situated on level view lot,  all in grass, fruit trees, oil furnace, heavy duty wiring, garage and workshop. Ideal retirement home and only $10,500 on  easy terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  26 acres, Roberts Creek  2 year round creeks. App. 600'  on highway. 2 bedrm house.  Large shop, horse barn. App 5  acres cleared. Good view. $12,-  000 terms.  Sechelt  2 bedroom home with space  for 2 extra bedrooms. 100 .ft.  lot. Oil stove stays. $11,900.  Easy terms.  Sechelt, 3 bedrm  Full basement, a-o heat. Large  landscaped lot. Decorated. Quiet  location.  $15,000  terms.  Sechelt building lots, 60 x 120  $1500 f.p.  Davis Bay lots, 60 x 150, all  utilities. $1500 to $2500. One  b_ock,to beach.  Sechelt waterfront lot 70 x 127  Treed. $7500 terms.  We  have  several good business   opportunities in   Sechelt.  For  information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B.   Kent 885-9461  E. Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  \  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone 733-8050 or 261-3151.  Granthams: Sound, warm  house, with command of finest  views: Main floor, 5 rooms and  bath, plenty of cupboards, fireplace, tiled or carpeted floors;  basement has complete self-cont.  1 bedrm suite. Insul. Auto-oil  heat throughout. Rental cabin.  $16,500 full price. Terms.  Gibsons: Convenient location,  views, sound construction mark  this 4 bedroom house, with full  cone, basement, attached greenhouse, extra plumb, gas furn.,  insul. Garden and fruit trees on  large lot. $2,500 down will handle.  Consult us for Business Opportunities, Revenue Properties,  Mortgage moneys, etc.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-2165.  Res.  Phones, 886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITES  SECHELT TAXI  Must sell due to death of owner; 4 radio-controlled cars and  3 extra radios. No competition.  $14,000 or closest offer. Contact  Mrs. J. G. Jonas. P.O. Box 63,  Sechelt, or phone 885-2125 or  885-9717  SOCCER  The Peninsula Rangers opened up a four point lead atop  the Richmond Soccer League  Sunday as they blanked the  third place Model Cleaners 4-0  at Woodland Park. The game  meant four points to the winners  as the clubs were making, up a  snowed out meeting as well as  the regular  scheduled  contest.  Inside forwards Herb August  and Frank Joe continued their  hot scoring streaks with a pair  of goals apiece. The locals had  the game well in hand by half  time with a 3-0 margin.  This Sunday the Rangers will  host the much improved New  Westminster United at Sechelt.  United has inflicted one of the  two Ranger defeats this season,  a 2-1 setback at Queens Park.  Game time is 1:30.  Following are the league  standings:  w L T Pt GP GA  Pen.   Rangers 15   2 0 30 86   19  Fairview  Transfer 12   3 .2 26 45    10  Model   Cleaners 11   3 3 25 56   26  Van.   Carriers 6   9 2 14 32 ' 34  N. W. United 6 10 1 13 41   43  N. V. Warriors 7 5 11 2 12 31   73  C.N.R. 5 11 2 12 25    64  Malkin   <5_   Pinton 3 11 3    9 40   69  MESSAGE FOR JEANNIE  If a young miss named Jean-  nie would come to the Coast  News office and claim her wallet which was found in Gibsons  recently it will be turned over  to her.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway.. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10%   down.  __asy  terms on  balance.   Discount  for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer ' ;  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  8.68 acres wild land, West Sechelt on Norwest Bay Road.  Phone   885-9972.  Ocean view, this cozy 3 bedroom  home, full basement, $1400 down  payment, full price $8950, Terms  Phone  886-2477.  FOR  REN1  Semi-furnished 1 bedroom cottage in Gibsons. Available Mar.  1. Phone 886-7756.  2 bedroom heated lower duplex  available March 1, $75 per mo.  Phone 886-9609.  Fully furnished 2 bedrooin modern home with fireplace, oil  range, beach property near Roberts Creek. Apply 886-2554.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  Furnished suifie for working  man or woman, $30 and pay  own oil. Phone 886-9525 after 11  a.m.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500  sq. ft.  $65.  Phone 886-2559.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2827  WANTED TO RENT  Urgently needed by family of 4,  unfurnished house with two or  three bedrooms. Ph. S86-7479.  2 bedroom home, Gibsons or  Bay area, 220 wiring, by May 1.  Phone 886-2134. Coast News, Feb. 17, 1966       5  MOM NEWS  Tamahine one of two feature  pictures at Gibsons Twilight  theatre from Thursday to Tuesday, stars Nancy Kwan who  went half-way round the world  before she had completed her  role in the MGM production.  Nancy plays a Polynesian girl  whom circumstances bring to a  British public school. Final  scenes were made,on the island  of Bora-Bora near Tahiti and  in between shots were filmed  I in the Champs Elysees on the  Left Bank of Paris and at Wellington   college   in   Berkshire,  The other feature to be shown  will be John Cassidy with Rod  Taylor in the leading part a  story based on the autobiography of Sean O'Casey.  BOYS SHOE FOUND  ��� A boy's shoe about size 12  was found near:the home of  Mrs. A. Stew, Martin Rd., where  it can be claimed.  Meetiiig? lasts 6 hojVrs yWorld Day Four awctiZiaries meet  On. Friday, Feb. 11, at Wilson Creek Hall, 75 people sat  down to an excellent pot luck  supper organized by the Wilson Creek Community club.  Following supper, L. P. Hansen  took the chair for the election  of ^officers for 1966. Elected  were: Jack Whitaker, president; Mrs. R. L. Jackson, secretary; Mrs. Jack Whitaker,  treasurer, Mrs. Q. Bing and  Les Chamberlain, directors;  Lance Watson, ways and means  chairman; Mrs. Edith Hellier,  entertainment committee; Bob  Keeley, recreation commission  and Harry Gregory, centennial  committee.  Plans were discussed fdr improvements to the hall. The  club will continue its coffee  parties which are held the last  Friday in each month between  10 a.m, and 1 p.m. and among  the events planned for this year  is a Klondike Night to be held  in the Fall.  There was no lack of talent  for the social hour which followed, Soloist Mrs. D. Stock-  well won enthusiastic applause  for her rendering of The Holy  City. Jim Fitzpatrick played  trumpet solos and Mr. C.  Brookman gave two of his stirring recitations. Community  singing was accompanied by  Roily Reid, violin and taking  turns at the piano were .Mrs.  Hazel Evans, Mrs. D. Stock-  well and Roily Reid, while Jack  Whitaker and Jim Fitzpatrick  accompanied on the drums.  It was not until midnight, six  hours after the start of the  supper, that the party eventually broke up. Only a, party  as good as this one. could have  continued for six hours and  finished on such a happy note.  TO DETROIT FOR YEAR  To take a post-graduate review Dr. Hugh F. Inglis will  leave on Feb. 27 for a one year  residency at Mount Carmel  Mercy Hospital in Detroit, Michigan.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Bad. Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  '*>'.^Phi -7886-7764'; ���:: "y''.'.  Wiring; Electric: Heating  Appliance Repairs  HICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I.,' Madeira Park  We use  Ultra .Sonic   Sound: Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  i    Given ��� Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151   '  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  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324     .  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building   .  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  TaEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  ��� TREE SERVICES #  FALLING   ��� TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR  VIEW  All Work Insured  For information .  .  .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic  Telephone   Answering   Machine  our ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record  your  message  day" or . night  PLEASE  GIVE IT A TRY  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES  &  SERVICE  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  . Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons   ,  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,  B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ������ Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  -"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carp.enry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  ^      SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LID.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  of Prayer  Requests for special prayers  have come from- many lands  this year as final arrangements  are made for the observance of  the World Day of Prayer. As  has been customary in recent  years the first Friday of Lent,  Feb. 25, has been set aside for  services which will unite Christian women in 150 countries and  areas.  Locally services will be held  in  St.  Bartholomew's  Anglican  Church at 2 p.m. It is expected  that women from practically all  ' Christian groups will participate  In preparing the service to be  followed this year the committee, composed of Scottish women in Edinburgh have kept in  mind the needs of churches  round the world. Africa, for instance, asks special guidance  for those in authority in the face  of that continent's rapid emergence into independence. Asia's  women request intercession for  those who may be confused by  the difference between democracy and totalitarianism. They  pray also for freedom in education and that the growing threat  to individual liberty in all coun- ���  tries will be curbed.  The old and lonely are a prime  concern of the women of the  British Isles and continental  Europe, while Latin American  women have asked that prayers  be said for youth who are questioning their Christian principles  and for the church which must  find new ways to approach  many complex social problems.  Offerings^ made by those who  attend the World Day of Prayer  services are divided among a  number of Christian projects in  many lands with special emphasis in literature. Bible Societies,  refugee services of the World  Council of Churches, Braille  books for the blind and other  areas of Christian work receive  grants.  When Canada first joined the  W,orld Day of Prayer in 1921 offerings for the day were under  $400. In 1965 more than $64,000  was distributed through the Women's Inter-Church Council of  Canada which is responsible for  World Day of Prayer services in  this country.  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Rev. Canon and Mrs. Alan  Greene were in Vancouver last  week-end to attend the wedding  at Christ Church Cathedral of  Robert Sinclair MacPherson to  Barbara Carol Kennett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Kennett of Vancouver. Robbie MacPherson is weir known in Redrooffs where his mother, Mrs.  Sidney A. McDonald has a  summer home. His family has  been associated with Redrooffs  for many years and it was his  grandfather, Howard P. Stoker,  who founded the Redrooffs Annual Salmon Derby in 1935 and  donated the silver cup which  still bears.his name.  The next meeting of the Lovers of Life League will be on  February 19 th when the project for the afternoon will be  work on the church lily pond.  The Halfmoon Bay auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital had a  good attendance at the first  meeting of the year held at the  Mrs. M. Meuse home on Feb.  7. Officers elected were Mrs.  Ruby Warne, president; Mrs.  M. Meuse, vice-president; Mrs.  G. Rutherford, secretary; Mrs.  Lynne Jorgensen, social convenor and Mrs. Greta Jorgensen, sewing convenor. The first  project planned for this year  is a spring tea and sale of  home  cooking  on April  16.  ON   OPEN LINE  Robert Barker, director of  The Free School, Roberts Creek  who was interviewed on the  Dave Abbott, CKNW radio show  Comment, on Feb. 2, will be interviewed again on the Roy  Jacques CFUN (1410) radio program Sound Off, Tuesday, Feb.  22 at 10 a.m.  Sound Off is an open line show  and listeners may question Mr.  Barker on the program by calling RE 1-9201.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary smorgasbord arid  dance which took place in the  Legion Hall on Saturday turned out to be one of the most  enjoyable parties experienced  in these parts for a long time.  No one wanted to stop dancing  . and go home and Rod Lizee,  guitarist, and Herb Rudolph accordionist, obligingly kept the  music going.   ..-���  Mrs. Stan Rjowland, vice-  president, welcomed the guests  to the appropriately decorated  hall where hung Chinese murals  painted by Mrs. R. McSavaney  in observance of the Chinese  theme. It being the season of  St. Valentine, the decorating  committee, Mrs. A. E. Reece  and Mrs. H. Tibb, adopted a  red and white color scheme,  using white trees a-flutter with  red hearts, and tables decorated with hearts and flowers on  red and white tablecloths.  There was food in abundance  served by Mrs. A. Swanson,  Mrs. C. Beeman and Mrs. R.  Hughes. These three and Mrs.  L. Flumerfelt had also helped  Mrs. K. Baba prepare the  Chinese food. Working in the  kitchen were Mrs. Baba, Mrs.  Rowland, Mrs. McSavaney and  Mrs. M. Forbes.  Husbands of auxiliary members assisted and special thanks  were tendered to Alex Swanson, on the door, and Dave  Marshall, Ron Hughes, Geoff  Thatcher and Mac Baba.  Mrs. C. Beeman, in charge  of tickets, regretfully had to  turn down many requests as  all were sold out well in advance.  SECHELT  Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital meeting in the  lounge of the Nurses' Residence on Feb. 10 with Mrs. O.  Moscrip presiding outlined A  busy program for 1966 including an instant bake sale April  14, annual business luncheon  June 16 and a smorgasbord  Nov. 19. The date for a tag  day will be set later.  A list of equipment required  for the hospital was presented  to the meeting:-and it was decided to purcliase x-ray grid  plates and two suction wall attachments. '  Nabob coupons are still being collected by Mrs. C. McDermid and will be used to  obtain a hair dryer for use by  CHURCHSERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m. Matins  and Holy Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  Church School 11 a.m.  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer   Rev. A. Willis   SUNSHINE COAST G0SP&  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  the volunteer hairdressing service.  A    small    Polaroid    camera  has been purchased for use by  the auxiliary to  record activities.  A reminded that membership  fees are now due. Active members   $1.50,   associate   $2.  The next meeting of the  auxiliary will be held in the  lounge of the nurses residents  at 2 p.m. March 10. New members cordially invited.  PENDER HARBOR  The regular meeting of Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital selected March  26 for the Spring Tea and Nov.  26 for the Christmas Bazaar.  Other auxiliaries and organizations are asked to note these  dates when planning activities  so that several events do not occur on the same date/Tentative  plans were made for the Spring  Tea and committees were appointed to work for it.  A report from the co-ordinating council was read, listing  various pieces of equipment  needed by St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Love and Mrs. Philp, who  are delegates, will take the auxiliary's decision to the next  meeting of the co-ordinating  council.  A letter was read from Pender Harbour Centennial committee asking for support towards the erection of a. cairn  commemorating the pioneers of  the area. After some discussion  it was decided to give further  consideration to this matter at  the next meeting which will be  held a 2 p.m. on March 9, at  Madeira Park clinic.  GIBSONS  At the Feb. 10 meeting of  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary it  was decided to suspend operation for a period of one year.  As the auxiliary has been unable to find all the officers ne-  cesary for this term, and drives  for membership have been unsuccessful, the present executive  felt it had no other course to  follow.  An interim committee made  up of Mrs. E. Inglis, Mrs. D.  JoThnson, Mrs. R. Emerson, Mrs  D. Sleep and Mrs. D. Fyles has  been set up to handle any business, inquiries, etc, that may  arise.  Hospital Auxiliary Cook Books  will be available in various  stores and are beng handled by  Mrs. H. Inglis, 886-2620 and Mrs.  D. Johnson, 886-2044, in Gib  sons and Mrs. D. Fyles, 886-  7714, in Hopkins. These books  are $1.75 each.  A meeting will be called in  February, 1967, with the hopes  there may be enough interest  shown to resume the auxiliary.  Mrs. Macklin  Dublin born  Mrs. Nora Fisher Macklin,  who died on Feb. 6 was born  in Dublin on March 25, 1892.  She was baptised into the  Church of Ireland at Drum  Condra parish church. Educated in Dublin, she attended  Alexandra Ladies' College. In  1909 she emigrated to Canada  with her parents and settled  in Vancouver.  Her business career gave her  opportunities to travel to far  away places and to meet many  interesting people. An appointment with the world renowned  British company of Brunner-  Mond sent her to Kobe, Japan,  where for three years she worked in the office of the financial  agent for the British Industrial  Chemical Company, who was  a former chancellor of the Exchequer in the British government.  Her marriage to James  Arthur Macklin was solemnised  at the Church of St. Francis in  the Woods, West Vancouver.  Fifteen years ago, Mr. and Mrs.  Macklin retired permanently to  West Sechelt where they already had a summer home.  Since that time, Mrs. Macklin  has been a faithful member of  St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt and  nas been active in all branches  of church work. She was highly esteemed and had many  friends. She was particularly  considerate in visiting the sick  and the elderly and was a kind  and thoughtful neighbor. IN  THE  LEGISLATURE  By ANTHONY GARGRAVE  MACKENZIE MLA  As British Columbia moves  through the second half of the  Twentieth Century, it is important that we have a greater  regard for the quality of our  daily lives. To this end it is  important that the consumer be  protected and informed to enable him to avoid fraudulent  practices and make wise selections  in the  market  place.  Inferior goods and unethical  dealers, though in the minority,  should be driven ,- from the  market place so that business  men can improve the quality  of their goods and services, the  person of small means stretch  his income, and the busy man  of affluence obtain good qualiThe common law rule of  caveat-emptor (let the buyer  beware) is not broad enough  to govern business affairs in a  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  society which prides itself on  being one of the most affluent  on earth. Quality and not quantity should be the aim of the  market place, and this can be  assisted by minimum rules  worked out in consultation with  business, finance institutions  and the public.  The Dominion Bureau of Statistics reports that total loans  to consumers by finance companies and retailers increased  from $1,968 million in 1957 to  $2,253 million in 1960. This is  big business worthy of a provincial government's attention.  I advocate the following action:  1. A Consumer's council  should be incorporated by an  act of the legislature, but operating independent of government, to aid consumers.  2. Legislate to minimise high  pressure door to door selling  which is sometimes plainly  fraudulent.  3. Government cannot and  should not hold the hand of  every person who enters the  market for retail credit, but  government can and should assist the credit buyer by enacting an interest rate disclosure  act. No contract should be recognized at law which does not  tell the (a) cash price of the  goods, (b) total lump sum cost  of carrying charges, and (c)  rate of simple interest per annum.  4. Conditional sale contracts  should be standarized by law,  as has been done in the case  of bills of lading and insurance  policies. Small loan companies,  finance companies and credit  unions should be consulted as  to the format of these contracts.  Lenders need to be given basic  minimum protection to enable  them to make such loans, but  the consumer needs better pro-  Let beauty go to your head  CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  ~ WE CLEAN, SELL & STYLE WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  6       Coast News, Feb. 17, 1966  tection than he has been getting.  5. We should insist on accurate and informative labelling  of all packaged products. The  housewife should not have to  compare grams with ounces in  deciding whether a Giant Eco-  omy Size is in fact more expensive per ounce than smaller packages.  6. Unpaid workers need advice and protection in the collection of wages. This can be  provided by bonding, legal aid  and advice, and increased information to workers on how  to protect themselves.  7. The certification of the  safety of used cars by retailers when they are sold to members of the public.  Recipes  SHRIMP  PUFF  CASSEROLE  4 cups soft enriched white'  bread crumbs  1 teaspoon salt  Vs teaispoon pepper  Vs teaspoon paprika  3 eggs beaten  2 cups milk  V/z  cups chopped, cooked  shrimp  4 whole cooked shrimp for  garnish  2 tablespoons chopped green  pepper  Combine soft enriched white  bread crumbs, salt, pepper,  paprika, beaten eggs, milk and  chopped shrimp. Put 1 cup  shrimp mixture into each greased individual casserole. Place  a whole shrimp and chopped  green pepper over top of each  casserole. Set casseroles in a  pan of warm water. Oven  poach in a hot oven (400 deg.  F.) for thirty minutes.  Yield: 4 Shrimp Puff Casseroles.  WARM-FROM-THE-OVEN ..  SANDWICH  Here's a warm-from-the-oven  sandwich suggestion to please  visitors and friends too. Combine grated cheese and chili  sauce to taste. Spread on ham-  burg or hot dog rolls. Top  with a slice of bacon and broil  until V_e bacon is crisp.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  2MW-   >v>    "��� ' * **   ���*  Will ye no come back again  PICTURED BELOW is the Essington IE of the federal department  of public works which appeared in Gibsons harbor last week to  repair a damaged float and to dredge the channel area leading to  facilities on the shoreline. Its return for major harbor operations  would be welcomed.  ///}/'/  Angler licence fee raised  Introduction of a short-term  angler's licence, an increase in  the year-around angler's fee  for non-resident aliens, changes  in the expiry dates of hunting  and fishing licences, and the  establishment of tag-licences  for the shooting of black bears  were announced today by Dr.  J. Hatter, director of the fish  and game branch.  The short-term angler's licence will cost $2 for a three-  day period. It is for the convenience of visitors who are in  the province only briefly.  At. the same time, the year-  around angler's fee for non-resident aliens has been increased from $7 to $10. This will not  effect visitors under the age of  18 years who may still fish all  year for the $1 licence fee. Also unchanged is the licence for  non-resident Canadians who  will still pay $3.50 for the yearlong angling licence in British  Columbia.  Dr. Hatter also announced  changes in the expiry dates of  hunting and fishing licences.  All such licences,, except the  trapper's licence, will in future  cover the period from April 1  to. March 31 of the following  year. Trapping licences will re-  FRI., to TUES.  WATER HOOK-UPS!  Residents in Wesl Sechelt requiring water hookup from house to main and complete plumbing  services and installation phone���  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  DAVIS BAY ROAD ��� Ph. 885-2116  Do It Yourself  WIRING SUPPUES  SB.VICE EQUIPMENT  WIRE  BOXES  FITTINGS  BREAKERS  FIXTURES  John Cassidy (.Rod Taylor) battles a policeman during the turbulent Dublin transport workers, strike in one of the exciting  sequences of "Young Cassidy." The Metro-Goldtvyn-Mayer  picture is based on the autobiography of Sean O'Casey and deals  with the tumultuous period of his early manhood and struggles.  Others in the all-star cast are Maggie Smith, Julie Christie,  Edith Evans, Michael Redgrave, Flora Robson, Sian Phillipi  and Pauline Delaney. Filmed in Technicolor on locations in  Ireland, the John Ford film was directed by Jack Cardiff.  BRING IN YOUR PLANS  We wilf diagram the wiring and  advise on procedure  McPHEDRAN  ELECTRIC  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  Phone 836-9089  January's weather  (By R. F. KENNETT)  1965  Normal  Extremes  Total Rainfall  54.56"  54.-58"  77.68" ('61)  Total Snowfall  38.2"  29.1"  60.8"   <'64)  Total Precipitation  58.38"  57.49"  80.35" ('61)  Precipitation Days  130  154  187       ('53)  Highest Temperature  96 (July 30) set all time record  Lowest Temperature  22 (January 25)  Mean Temperature  49  48  Days with frost  79  72  90        <'55)  January  Normal  Extremes  Total Rainfall  2.87"  5.63"  13.09" ('58)  0.77" ('57)  Snowfall  24.9"  6.8"  36.3"   ('53)  Days with Precip.  20  18  29        <*53)  Days with Frost  17  18  26        ('57)  Highest Temperature  52 (28th)  45  59        ('600  Lowest Temperature  22 (1st)  20  10        ('57)  Mean Temperature  36  36  43        058)  main in effect from July 1 to  June 30 in order to include the  legal trapping season.  '<: Current licences held by  sportsmen, whether they are  for hunting or fishing, are good  until the expiry dates marked  on them.  ���: It was also announced that  tag-licences will be required by  persons who shoot black bears,  but this will not apply to the  shooting of bears which are a  -nuisance or danger.  The black bear tag-licence  will cost 50 cents. Its main  purpose is to discourage the  wanton killing of bears in non-  agricultural areas. Also, information is needed on the harvest of the species arid with  the extension of the tag system  to include black bears this will  now be possible.  Tag-licences are already required by persons who shoot  every other species of big game  in the province, Dr. Hatter said.  PASS DONATION  The Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion at its meeting  on Feb. 7 passed the usual  donation to the scholarship  fund. Mrs. G. Clarke, zone  representative, attended the  meeting, and installed two of  the executive, Mrs. F. Ellis and  Mrs. A. Atrill, and initiated  two new members, Mrs. A.  Currie and Mrs. G. Sluis, after  which, she gave an informative  talk.  LIONS'   SCHOLARSHIP  Simon Fraser University has  received a $900 athletic scholarship from the B.C. Lions Football Club in memory of Grant  McConachie, President Patrick  D. McTaggart-Cowan announces  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  Port Mellon Credit Union  JOIN TODAY  You are an owner when  you are a member  , Phone 886-2722  John Hind-Smith I  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  REM  MIX  P.0METII  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.  886-9857 ��� Gibsons  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WITH/..  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  BUSINESS CARDS  See us for all your  Printing Needs  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622 Coast NewsyFejb; 17, 1966i y  7;  The first wagon road thrbugn  the Alps was.begun in 1338 and  led through the September pass.  Cider is "the, fermented juice  i i0it_t iSk>BTOiiyjppD  The Hon. W.. K. TKiernan has  announced that his department's / film Land of the Over-  landers has tied for first place  in the outdoor-travel adventure  category at the 1965 National  Outdoor Travel Film ifestival  of the Michigan Outdoor Writers association.  Hearing Aid Specialists  WHI Hold  FREE CONSULTATIONS  at  DANNY'S MOTEL, GIBSONS, B.C.  ..   A ��� ��� ,. on Tuesday, February 22nd  Mr. A. C. Gorlmg m '        . .������    !,  Consultant Time: 10 a.m. to 8 P.m.  BELTONE'S NEW 1966  ANDANTE  WITH AIMED DHtECTIONAL MICROPHONE  The Andante's aimed directional microphone faces forward  to give you the kind of unstrained hearing nature intended.  Andante's microphone position cuts down distracting noises  from behind you. You'll notice a wonderful improvement in  what hearing specialists call "speech discrimination"���your  all-important ability not just to hear sounds, but to understand clearly! You hear without straining ��� even in noisy  surroundings.  WE SPECIALIZE IN "NERVE LOSSES"  and have  Hearing Aids to Satisfy Every  Need and Desire  FREE HEARING TEST FREE INSTRUMENT CHECK  Liberal Terms and Trade Allowance  \ E. C.  GORLING & CO. LTD.  524  West Pender Street, Vancouver 2,  B.C.  B.C.'s Largest Hearing Aid Company       <  Why Wait for Spring?  BUY NOW AND SAVE  DEALERS for the Largest  Selection of Chain Saws  on the Sunshine Coast  A complete line of parts for maintenance  and repairs  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK - Ph. 8869626  ^mmmmmmmm-mtB-uum-w-mmm-wmm-mm-mmmmm-m-w-mm  by, R*AS__R WILSON  COME ON, BILL/  WOKS bad!  GETS  FIRST PLACE Sudd&D. tleatll  Port Mellon and surrounding  communities mourn the sudden  passing of Kathleen Ellen  Johnson on Jan. 28. Death  came two' days after sufferng  a stroke.  Mrs. Johnson had been a  resident of Port Mellon for  more then 14 years and had  been active in community and  church affairs. She organized  and was the first president of  the Gibsons-Sechelt Catholic  Women's league, past president  of Port Mellon's PTA and served on the auxiliary to the  Guides and Brownies.  She was also an active member of Port Mellon's hospital  auxiliary, the Ten-twenty club  and on the Hbrary staff for  two years.  She leaves her husband Oscar,  daughter Karen and sons Colin  and Robert. i  i  R.S. Clarkson  Robert Smith Clarkson of  Pratt road who died on Feb.  2 in his 81st year was born, in  Gainsborough, ' Lincolnshire in  1885 and came to Birchtown,  Quebec in 1908. He homestead-  ed at Dovercourt, Alberta starting in 1911 and seven years  later he married Clarice Den-  ham who came from Birmingham, England.  They came to Gibsons in  1924 and cleared some land for  a small herd of Toggenburg  goats; small fruit and vegetables. He was a lifetime member of the Farmer's Institute  and was president for two.  years. He was also an ardent  worker on the Fair committee. In early days he was  prominent in the Gibsons Landing dramatic club.  Landmark art  The B.C.-wide Historic Landmark contest sponsored by the  Saanich Peninsula Art centre  is attracting much interest.  This centennial project is open  to artists throughout the province. Subject of the contest  may be a building, place or person 75 years old or over, and  should be of significance to B.C.  history.  Entries will be shown in leading centres throughout the pro-  vice during 1967. Prizes are offered for the most outstanding  works of art. For further information and rules, please write:  Historic Landmark Contest, Box  55, Saanichton, B.C.  In the first nine months of  1965 labor income in Canada  totalled $18,463 million, an increase of $1,787,000,000 over the  corresponding period of 1964.  ��?  CLASSES FOR  EXPECTANT PARENTS  Health Unit ��� Gibsons  MARCH 1 to APRIL 12  7:30 p.m.  For registration and further  information phone your doctor or health unit.  Editor: I believe that all herd  law districts have bylaws as  regards to keeping domestic  animals on your own property,  and not letting them roam around at will destroying people's  gardens.  This does not seem so in our  herd law district. We have horses, cows and pigs roaming around destroying everything in  their path, including fruit trees.  They are also a hazard on the  highway. They continue to disrupt traffic, a few animals were  hit by vehicles. The owner was  charged four times under the  herd law act. The animals are  still roaming around, "destroying  gardens, lately our own strawberry patch.  One wonders why the herd  law was enacted. The police do  not seem to want to do anything  about it.  Surely in a herd law district  we are entitled to protection  from these devastating animals.  It is too much for a poundkeep-  ed to even try to look after the  situation. It is too large an area,  furthermore there is no money  in it.  The   onus  should  be  on  the  owner of these  animals  to  at  least pay for damages without  going to court. Property owners have no recourse.  S. P. Dediluke,  Poundkeeper.  *     *     *  Editor: It. is reassuring to  know that the Sunshine Coast  committee for ARDA are forging ahead. In view of the fact  many other municipalities are  also asking help, some having  top priority it would seem important to accelerate the program.  The point was raised recently that $30 a year was cheaper  than anywhere else. We have  received water bills from North  Delta for $24 and Burnaby for  $26. Both municipalities belong  to the Greater Vancouver Water Board for some time otherwise neither would have been  able to hold the line on ever  rising costs. I understand Sechelt charges $54 a year now  so I imagine the $30 wont cover  a very great improvement in  service in Gibsons. Mr. Paul  St. Pierre's article on Campbell  River shows .dramatically how  a small town can" grow with  a good water supply. Only with  a regional water district can  we hope to prosper and grow  likewise.- ��� I. Green.  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  USE   NEW   TRACK  A portable indoor running  track, provided as a centennial  project by the forest industries  PNE Agrodome in a three-way  of British Columbia, will be  used for the first time at the  meet staged by the Achilles International Track Society of  Vancouver.  Used  ...BOARDS  '65-6 H.P. MERC. $248  '65���9.8 H.P. MERC. $318  '55���16 H.P. MERC.  with control $88  2 ONLY '61���45 H.P. MERCS  $275 each or both for $500  USED  EVINRUDE CONTROLS  1 Single $25���1 Double $35  A FEW NEW 1965 MERCS  LEFT AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK  Phone 883-2248  TirB  BIG SALE ON DOMINION ROYAL  TOP LINE TIRES  FREE "l^retes01 A FLASHING LANTERN  Phone 886-2622  Gibsons Automotive Ltd.  GIBSONS  YOUR CHEVRON DEALER Examine ITA  Mrs. Lillian Peterson, who  teaches Grades 1 and 2 at Roberts Creek School, took members of the Parents' Auxiliary  through books 1 to 7 of the Initial Teaching Alphabet, Monday  evening.  As an enthusiastic pioneer in  the ITA system, Mrs. Peterson  hopes to see her pupils reading  the usual material by the end of  the year.  Mrs. R. Blomgren, president  of the auxiliary, is looking for  two strings of Christmas lights,  property of the auxiliary, which  have been missing since they  were used on the tree a year  ago at Roberts Creek Hall. Apparently they have been put  away for safe keeping and forgotten.  Mrs. D. Macklam served refreshments.  8       Coast News, Feb. 17, 1966  BOWLERS TO HELP  ,   Bowlers    throughout    British  Columbia  should find new enthusiasm for their games from  Feb. 20 to Feb. 27. They will  be bowling from the heart, for  the heart, for the Bowling Pro-  proprietors' Association of B.C.  and   the   B.C.   Heart   Foundation have arranged a Bowlers  Heart   Fund   Week.   Early   in  March the Bowling Proprietors  association   will   make   an  official presentation to the Heart  Fund on behalf of British Columbia bowlers.  MANY INQUIRIES  The Vancouver Information  Office of the provincial fish and  game branch received a total  of 40,046 enquiries during 1965.  Of these, 10,491 concerned  hunting and fishing. Enquiries  received by mail totalled 6,840.  BOWLING $#$^^  Delta Radio & Appliance  SALES AND SERVICE ��� Sechelt  We sell and service all makes of  TV's, Radios & Appliances  WE ALSO HAVE TV RENTALS  OPEN DAILY FROM 8 a.m. fo 6 p.m.  For free estimates phone 885-9372  Serving the Sunshine Coast  GIBSONS  SALE!  ALL TIRES  & ACCESSORIES  from  10%  to  20%  OFF  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  SEAFORTH  of  CANADA  S3  I Are you interested in: j  | Monthly Pay j  j Range Shooting |  | Weekend Exercises |  | Driver Training |  | Summer Camp j  I Summer Employment ��  ff (For selected personnel) |  1 If you are in good physical condition, age 16 years and j  |     over, male, then you are interested In joining this     |  | famous Highland Regiment, Seaforfh High- j  | landers of Canada. |  ( Contact Mr. J. Ayris, Ph. 886-9501 j  SECHELT BOWLING  ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Pat Witt of the Sports Club  rolled 790 (298, 280), and ODel-  nis -Gamble in the Sechelt Commercial came up with 794 to top  the bowlers this week. Bobby  Benner set a new season's high  two and.single (367 - 261), in the  junior school league.  League Scores:  Ladies: lona Strachan 646  (299); Lorraine Conroy 258.  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  610 (218). j  Pender: Mae Widman 611  (281), Evelyn Harrison 609, Dennis Gamble 726 (278), Ron Pock-  rant 706 (283), Bert Gooldrup  288, Helen Edwardson 258.  Sechelt Commercial: Norma  Branca 693 (265, 306), Lola Caldwell 728 (310), Dennis Gamble  794, Bev Robinson 262, Ldl McCourt 273, Lawrence Crucil 282.  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  766 (276), Gord McCourt 283,  292, Pat Witt 790 (298, 280).  Ball & Chain: Kathy Hall 722  (259, 260). ^ ...  School Leagues  Seniors: Wayne John 361 (200)  Jack Goeson 342   (204),  Leslie  August 340  (202).  Juniors: Bobby Benner 367  (261), Denise Frigon 245 <143).  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: A. Johnson 654  (248, 246), L. Campbell 669 (348)  Gibsons B: Herring Strippers  2770 (977). O. Shogan 633 (251),  F. Nevens 631 (249), A. Haleta  241, A. Robertson 615.  Ladies Wed.: Lucky Strikes  2301 (888). E. Pilling 509, M.  Greggain 518, F. Baker 508, M.  Lee 551 (248), J. Peterson 524  (241).  Teachers Hi: P.D.A.'s 2425  (867). J. Stewart 662, L. Link-  _ater 694 (269).  Commercials: Shell 2868  (1090). "S. Rise 639 (266), L.  Gregory 652 (266), J. Lowden  254, L. McKay 619, H. Jorgenson  740 (325), F. Nevens 743  (266).  Port Mellon: Hot Buns 2696.  Rebels 983. F. Galliel 247, C.  Sheppard 609, P. Comeau 620  (263), A. Holden 603 (244), G.  Elander 635 (257).  Ball & Chain: Dead End Kids  2607 (953). L. Carroll 625, F.  Reynolds 722 (300, 248), D. Carroll 650, M. Jay 673 (241, 258),  R. Taylor 600 (240).  Juniors: Martin Kiewitz 243,  Wayne Wright 242, Greg (Harrison 253, Richard Godfrey 309  (197), Mike Musgrove 290 (183),  Danny Weinhandl 266, Robert  Solnik 209, Randy Godfrey 330  (182), Brian McKenzie 335 (200),  Colleen Husby 224.  Pender soars  (By ALLAN WALLACE)  On Feb. 4, Max Cameron  brought their senior boys bas- "  ketball team to Pender. Max  overpowered Pender 45 to 23.  Top scorers of the two teams  were, from Max Cameron, Jim  Quinn (10) with 11 points;  George Light (11) with 11 points  and Bill Barry (3) with 8 points;  and from Pender, Boyd Bennett  (22), with 6 points; Pat Doyle  (11) with 6 points and Barry  Fenn (24) with 5 points. The  Pender boys played a hard same  but lost.  On Feb. 5, Pender took both ...  school buses with four basketball teams, cheerleaders and  spectators to Brooks. The Junior boys started the games off,  full of vigor, but Brooks overtook them'32,12.  The Junior girls played hard  but also lost to \ Brooks 35,11.  The Senior girls were playing  extremely well and won 24-18.  Nena Sundquist scored 8 points  and Fay Girard 6 points. The  Senior boys played a rough and  tough game and came out on  top of a 29-14 score. Boyd Bennett was top scorer with 8 points  and Pat Doyle came next with 6  points.  Jackie Griffith is a new addition to the cheerleaders and  she is doing exceptionally well.  She cheered at the game with  Max Cameron and also travelled  with the teams to Brooks.  House scores are Haida 72  and Nootka 76. It is a rough and  tough battle this year and it  seems most of the students are  taking part in the competition.  Ted Lee is the editor of the  new school paper. According to  reports this paper could stir up  a lot of controversy.  BRIDGE COLLISION  In a car collision on Granthams bridge on Wednesday of  last week damage estimated at  about $800 was caused to the  cars. Drivers of the cars were  Mrs. Bolger of Port Mellon  and William Nasadyk of Gibsons.  By MARY TINKLEY  On   Feb.   2,   Mr.   J.  Milford  McAllister celebrated his 89th  birthday with a  supper party  in his honor given by his daughter, Mrs; William Swain. Present were   Mr;   and Mrs.  McAllister,  Mr. and Mrs.  Swain,  Mr. and Mrs.    Tag    Nygard,  George and    Buck    Crariswick  and Harry Mills. Mr. and Mrs.  McAllister settled permanently  in Halfmoon Bay last June but  had spent the     previous     six  summers ��� there while still owning their house in Vancouver.  Born in St. John, New Brunswick, Mr. McAllister has spent  most of his life ori the sea. His  first years of fishing were with  a   sail-boat,   which   demanded  great skill and resourcefulness  in     the    treacherous    waters  around New Brunswick. He has  on many occasions, had to haul  down  his  sails,   tie  up  to  his  nets and ride out a  storm in  the Bay of Fundy.  In those days, the fishnets  were knitted by the womenfolk  and Mrs. Clara McAllister was  one of the fastest knitters along  that part of the coast. Around  the turn of the century, Mr.  McAllister spent the winters  serving as a seaman on a  square rigger carrying freight  between  the   east  coast  ports.  He came to the west coast  in 1923 and until his retirement  in 1955 spent the fishing season  each year in Rivers Inlet where  he kept his gilnetter and where  he was employed as net -boss  at the B.C. Packers cannery.  Mr. McAllister recalls how,  in his early days at Rivers Inlet he fished in a 20 ft. sailboat. The procedure, he says,  25 YEAR DINNER  Tall tales about tall timber,  and the mills that convert them  into forest products, will flow  freely ,Friday when 156 forest  industry veterans gather in  Vancouver. The occasion is the  annual dinner of the MacMillan  Bloedel and Powell River limited 25-year club, at which 156  company employees who have  completed 25 years of service  will be honored and presented  with gold watches.  was for the collecting boat to  tow about 20 or 30 fishboats  to they fishing grounds 0 on' a  long tow line. A fisherman  could drop off the tow whenever and wherever he wished,  but he was then on his own for  a week, depending only on oars  and sails. The collecting boat  would call and collect his fish.  Both Mrs. McAllister and  their daughter,' Mrs. Mildred  Swain have worked with him  on the nets in TRivers Inlet,  but with the development of  machine made nets, there were  only repairs to be made and  the edges to be selveged.  At 89, Mr. McAllister enjoys  good health and is alert and  spry. He plays a daily game  of cribbage with his friends  Mr. Mills and the Crans wick  brothers. Recently, owing to  the illness of his wife, he has  taken over some of the cooking  and is . making a pretty good  hand at it. He can even do a  tap dance and he didn't make  any fuss about rowing back to  the Bay from Thormanby Island when the engine broke  down on a recent fishing ex-  pendition.  Mr. and Mrs. McAllister are  looking forward to celebrating  their diamond wedding anniversary in August.  BKTRA CIEAM  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886:9890  DeMolay Mother's Circle  TURKEY DINNER  MASONIC HALL ��� ROBERTS CREEK  Saturday, Feb. 19 - 7 p.m.  $1.50 per person  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM DEMOLAY BOYS  Gibsons,  B.C.���WARM AND WELCOME���Ph. 886-2827  TWILIGHT THEATRE  DOORS OPEN 6:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 7 p.m.  NO  SHOW WED, THURS.  FRI., SAT., MON., TUES. ��� FEB. 18, 19, 21 & 22  Rod Taylor, Maggie Smith, Julie Christy, Edith Evans  YOUNG  CASSIDY  Technicolor    y  Nancy Kwan  TAMAHINE  Cinemascope and Metrocolor  ofefti-g-M  j  wigard's rrn   qai r  Annual    |CD.  OHLI.  WEDNESDAY, FEB. 16  DISCONTINUED AND BROKEN LINES IN MENS, WOMENS _ CHILDRENS SHOES  NO CREDIT, NO REFUND, NO EXCHANGE  10% OFF ON REGULAR STOCK, CASH SALES  BARGAINS FOR All!  WIGARD'S SHOE STOkE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 8859519  BUILDING SliPPLlf FOR  A GOING CONCERN business equipment $8,000 & stock  IN THE MEANTIME TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR STOCK REDUCTION SALES  3/8" DGU PLYWOOD FOR THE PRICE OF 5/16" x 4' x 8' sheet $2.  2" x 15" FIBREGLASS INSULATION - WHILE IT LASTS  $6.50 P^ 100 sq. ft. or $62 Per M  SPECIAL ��� BRICK at $7.50 ^ 100  ALL PAINTS, PLUMBING & ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES 10% fo 20% OFF, etc., etc.  Call in or phone....  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph..:88���H7765


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