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Coast News Feb 10, 1966

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 ����*-��.*_ -tbrary,  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20,^ Number 6, February 10, 1966.  Housing  act help  sought A-  ������ In spite of bad weather, 25 interested people from our various communities met. in the  Wilson Creek Community Hall  Friday Feb. 4 to give serious  consideration to the long-talked-  7 of homes for "senior .citizens of  limited me__ns.  Mi:. Harry Hill of Selma Park  opened the meeting, defining the  purposes of the meeting and  then called 'on Canon Alan  Greene to describe the project  in greater detail. Mr. Frank  West of Gibsons was elected  chairman, and Mr. Geoff Thatcher, also of Gibsons, secretary.  After half an hour's discussion  as to whether there is a need  for such homes, the gathering  went on record that there is,  .and recommended application to  the registrar of companies in  "Victoria, for incorporation under the terms of the Elderly Citizens' Housing Aid act.  ���/Five founder members were  elected to deal with the incorporation of the society, Canon  A. /Greene of Redrooffs, LP.  Hansen of West Sechelt, Harry  Ay Hill of Selma Park, Roily  Read ;of West Sechelt and Canon  Min to Swan, also of West Sechelt. . - P'O^ ' .'������  yA-generous sum was donated  by--those present in response to  the^appeal of the. chairman for  funds to cover incorporation expenses.:      '-r; :..- ���������/,-;���   .   .     '/'  ..^iAs^nd when the society is incorporated; /the; f ounder group  will/call a public meeting to en-  r_p0me_hbers and, from themy  tol elect an- executive cojnmit-i  tee .j,It is hoped that this; gathering .will be well attended and  that all will be prepared to enroll in the society. The membership is wide open to anybody  interested in such a project regardless of whether they are  pensioners or not.  Garden club  shows films  Sechelt Garden Club held its  first film show on Friday last  in the library of the Sechelt  Elementary School. The program ^included The World at  our Feet, a microbiological  study of the organic life of the  soil.  The Color of Life gave a fascinating pictorial study of the  development of a maple seedling to a full grown monarch  of the forest. The film depicted  nature's use of chemicals to_  produce the riotous color of  autumn. Honey Bees and Pollination was a fine photograhp-  ic study of the honey bee in  its hunt for nectar and the  various processes carried out  witMn the hive. Let's Look at  Weeds illustrated the different  types of weeds and the various  methods of controlling them.  Mr. H. J. Barendregt was the  projectionist.  Garbage meeting  The Garbage Collection and  Disposal board has arranged a  further meeting to be held in  Selma Park Community hall,  Thursday, Feb. 17, at 8 p.m.  Despite the long interval since  the last general meeting, the  site committee and the executive have been busy meeting  with representatives of the  Coast-Garibaldi Board of Health  and the department of municipal affairs, as well as having  had considerable correspondence  with other provincial departments.  It is felt that this may be an  important meeting in the affairs of this organization, and  the chairman, Mr. F. J. Wyngaert, would like as many as  possible of the interested representatives to attend.  1,100 were there!  (By MRS. M. WEST)  What a wonderful experience!  An estimated 1100 people milling around the gym, flashbulbs  popping, TV camera whirring,  telephones 'ringing, music from  the stereo equipment penetrating every corner and so many  people the children were anxious that their projects might be  damaged. This was Gibsons Elementary School Science Fair!  The excitement began quite  a while ago and has been gradually building as posters were  mass produced and distributed,  *  *     *  Winners!  DISPLAYS  Fish Traps and nets, 1st and  grand prize, Alex Davidson;  Star Chartsylst, David Harris.  Pulp andyPaper, 2nd,. Ciana  Watson and Colleen Husby.  Pathway of the Heart, 3rd,  Glenna Garriott and Leslie Harris.  Volcano, 4th, Juanita Chamberlin and Linda Williams.  MODELS  Coal Mine, 1st, Randy Ripper,  Dan Crosby, Gary Price.  Solar System, 2nd, Brian. Cooper.  Keats Island, 2nd, Kathy Potter and Teresa Labonte.  Isotopes, 3rd, Dale Peterson.  Winter Twigs, 3rd, John Crosby, Frances Finlayson, Darey  Gregory, Kim Gregory, Karen  Gibb.  WORKING MODEL  Jet Rocket, 1st, Ken Karateew, Kirk Thomas.  Electric Motor, 2nd, Jim Waterhouse, Greg Harrison.  Telegraph, 3rd, Malcolm Winn  Ricky Mueller.  Artesian Well, 4th, Tim Ripper.      ,  EXPERIMENTS &  HOBBIES  Germination,  1st,  Lori  Scott.  Photography, 2nd, Winnifred  Skellett, Kathy Hall.  Microscopic World, 3rd, Tony  Baker, Brad Norris.  Sixty-four persons, members  of St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church W.A. and friends attended a function at the F.A. Jones  home, Skyline Drive to honor  Mrs. Betty Henniker, wife of  Ted Henniker, Bank of Montreal manager in Gibsons. Mrs.  Jones made the presentation of  a parting gift.  The Hennikers are moving to  Rossland where Mr. Henniker  will take over the management  of the bank there. At present  Mr. Henniker has no knowledge  as to who will succeed him.  nnmr.n-.uiuunHmr/rtuio.v.'.uuuur.tuutuiHx^rauuvamiiuuiniH  Ferry reports  Based on information supplied  by Mrs. Isobel Dawson, president of Mackenzie riding Social  Credit League, the Comox-West-  view ferry will be taken over  from the roads department by  the B.C. Ferry Authority. Further, sometime during the coming summer a 50-car ferry probably will replace the present 25  car ferry on the same run.  ��  the newspapers came around for,  pictures and the inevitable last,  minute rush to finish or improve projects before the dead-,  line. Wednesday afternoon a  huge truck manoeuvred around  the school to deliver B.C. Tel's  switch train and in the evening  a cheerful gang of fathers ranged through the school commandeering every available tabled  After some preliminary splufe  ters the rocket took off on its  test flight zooming across the  gym. From then on we werje in  orbit.  Thursday was the day. of truth  for Mr. George Cooper and the  Science Fair committee. Until  then all preparations had been  made in faith. The projects had  been allotted to grades 6 and 7  before Christmas but a_l-*the  work was being done at tfome:  and until Thursday, progress reports liiad come in but nothing  had been seen. So Thursday was  a day of mounting excitement  for the staff as one by one the  projects and models came in .  Mr. Ayris found his ideas, of  the amount of space, needed "ter  project was far too small. PErns  were revised and space re-allotted several times and finally  everything fitted but with nothing   to   spare.   Walls,   tables,  (Continued  on   Page   8) '  Rebekahs  installed  At a special meeting on Wednesday, Feb. 2, Arbutus Rebekah Lodge saw their new slate  of officers installed. Accompanied by a solo rendered by Mrs.  H. Lee, the ceremony was performed by Mrs. C. Ritchey,  DDP, assisted by the past noble  grands Mrs. C. Chamberlin,  Mrs. S. Burt and Mrs. W. Hutchins.  The out-going noble grand,  Mrs. W. Hutchins, was escorted  to her station and presented  with her jewel in appreciation  of her work well done.  Mrs. M. Weale was installed  as noble grand, and Mrs. L. Singlehurst as vice grand. Other  officers were Mrs. H. Lee, Mrs.  W. Keene, Mrs. E. Herrin, Mrs.  E. Peterson, Mrs. D. Carruthers  and Mrs. V. Burt. A good year  is anticipated for this capable  slate of officers.  Under good of the order many  gifts were exchanged and Mrs.  E. Hutchins presented each retiring officer with a gift in appreciation for support given her  throughout the year, and Mrs.  E. Peterson was thanked for  fhe beautiful corsages provided  for the colorful ceremony.  Week  Feh. 20  Scout week will be held from  Feb. 20-27. Scouts across Canada will celebrate by having  public displays, father and son  banquets, church parades and  special programs. The theme  for this year's week is Fit for  Service.  Baden Powell Sunday is Feb.  20 and all involved in the Scouting movement will be attending  church services to commemorate ; the work of the founder of  the Scouting . movement, Lord  Baden Powell. In the Vancouver area Mr. Joe Kapp, quarterback for the B.C. Lions, has  generously offered to address  Father and Son banquets on a  fii*st come basis.  Scouts of the Roberts Creek  Troop have successfully completed work on their air mechanics badge. They had a weekend camping trip to the Wilson  Creek airport and Mr. Sid Butler took the badge requirements  with them. They will be awarded a total of 16 air mechanics  badges.  Guides  fly-up  Jan. 31 was a very busy night  for Girl Guide leaders. There  was a special fly-up for Diane  Beck who was presented with  _��^her. wings. This was followed; by  ' "enrollment of. 5giris, Linda Barendregt, Susan Gibson, Diane  Beck, Eleanor Swan and Sandra Hemstreet.  Mrs. Lola Caldwell received  her captain's warrant pin and  she in turn presented seven service pins to: 1st year Charlotte  Bain, Linda Pearson, and Linda  Strachan, and 2nd year, Jackie  Chambers, Sharon Lawson, Mer-  ilyn McKenzie and Donna Nelson.  Four Guides passed their hostess badge that evening by planning tea, coffee and lunch, and  an enjoyable evening of games  for mothers and leaders. These  girls were Merilyn West, Gloria  Sheridan, Marsha Gibbons and  Karen Parsons.  In connection with enrollment,  an impressive candlelight ceremony was performed,' by the  lighting of three golden tapers,  by Mrs. Caldwell who explained  these represented the three  parts of the promise, 10 blue  tapers were also lighted representing the 10 Guide laws, and  as each girl lit her candle she  repeated a law.  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Girl Guide Association  held Wed., Feb. 2 proves these  ladies to be busy also as they  are planning for a mother and  daughter banquet to be held  Monday, Feb. 21 at the Legion  Hall, Sechelt. The date for the  Spring Tea has also been set for  May 17, and all have been busy  sewing and planning for this.  Cookie week this year is April  29 to May 7.  Mrs. T. Segouin, Porpoise  Bay, will be 1st Sechelt Brownie Pack Fairy Godmother.  Next meeting Wed., March 2,  will be held at Mrs. G. Potts',  Sechelt.  New members are always welcome as the area is growing so,  and there are many more children in Brownies, and Guides,  and lots of work to be done in  the background to support them.  The evening was topped by  a social hour, with dainty refreshments served.  YOUR  GM   CAR  KEY?  A GM car key was picked up  on  Bay Road, Gibsons,  Saturday by Craig Norris and Barbara and Valerie Roberts. It Is  now at the Coast News office.  SADDLE CLUB SALE  The Sunshine Coast Saddle  Club will hold a home bake sale  Saturday, Feb. 12 at Super-Valu,  Sunnycrest Plaza, starting at 10  a.m. and featuring Valentine  Day concoctions. Proceeds will  to towards four club shows planned for this Centennial year, including musical rides, games  and a Play Day in August.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  your  ballot  Bv   JACK  DAVIS.   M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The Speech from the Throne  has one main purpose. It is to  lay before Parliament the plans  of the government insofar as  new legislation is concerned.  The one read out to the members of the house of commons  and the senate by the Governor  General on Jan. 18 was longer  than usual. Literally dozens of  bills are involved. Some are  relatively straight forward.  Others are highly controversial.  Because they are also of general interest to the public they  put our M.P.'s on the spot. What  stand should they take in order  to settle some of the most press  ing issues of our times?  Should your member simply  follow the party line? Should  he trust his own judgment? Or  should he turn to his constituents for advice. I, for one, am  looking for guidance. I intend  to talk to the experts. But, I  would dearly like to know what  my constituents in Coast-Capilano would have me do.  Time is of the essence. So I  would like to take this opportunity, so kindly afforded me by  the Coast News to put ten key  questions to you. If you feel  strongly about them please mark  this article and send me the  clipping indicating whether you  would have me vote for:  1. iThe abolition of capital punishment? (Yes or No)  2. Broadening the grounds for divorce? (Yes or No)  3. Free university education? (Yes or No)  4. Lowering the voting age to 18? (Yes or No)  5. A compulsory Medicare plan? (Yes or No)  6. A system of National Lotteries? (Yes or No)  7. Closer supervision of CBC programs? (Yes or No)  8. Collective bargaining for the Civil Service? (Yes or No)  9. Ottawa taking a tougher line, with the provinces? (Yes or No)  10.   Canada staying out of the war in Vietnam? (Yes or No)  Please mail your reply to Jack Davis, MuP., Parliament Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario.        No postage is required.  _ittMin_i_ttiu_.in_.v^^  The first meeting of the Pender Harbour PTA for 1966 was  held' at Pender Harbour Secondary School on Jan. 18 at 8  P-m. .";���,   y  Mr. 'Skelton of Pender':'Har-;  boiir������- Secondary reported'Tthat  graduation exercises fop the  coming year would be the traditional one of diploma presentation to those students who actually matriculate. In this way  public recognition will be bestowed on the graduates and  they will be a source of pride  to their parents and all of Pender Harbour.  Mr. Powers of Madeira Park  Elementay thanked the members for assistance with the  Christmas concert, held in the  newly completed activity room.  He also reported that when the  school library opens Mr. Dober  will acquaint the children with  the operation of the library.  The membership decided that  ion  be held Aprilyl and a committee was formed to work out program details. .  In many ways it wa_J a special  night fqr the members as they  saw the Future Teachers, Pat  Bathgate, Marilyn Cochran,  . M_n1elv"r Vaughan' "���afnd ."-Elaine-  Klein^ presented with their pins,  by Mr.;. Love, PTA president.  After coffee and refreshments  the group. convened for an enjoyable journey, across Canada,  via color slides taken by Mr.  Bill Cross of Pender Harbour  Secondary, which was made all  the more entertaining by background music and narrative..  This was well edited and presented. The ladies were in enthusiastic agreement that this  travelogue would be well received by people of Pender Harbour. As a result plans are being formulated to realize this.  The next meeting will be held  at Madeira Park Elementary  on Feb. 15 at 8 p.m.  Drummond installed  Jim Drummond was installed  as president of Gibsons Kiwanis  club at a dinner function in the  Peninsula hotel Friday evening  of last week. He was installed  by Kiwanis district Lt. Gov.  Dr. J. C. Hewson of Vancouver  who was present with Mrs.  Hewson.  William Wright is immediate  past president and Don Douglas  with Norman Mackay, vice-  presidents. William Haley is  secretary and Ozzie Hincks,  treasurer. Directors will be  Keith Wright, Ed. Fiedler,  James Munro, Ed. Anderson  and Rae Kruse.  Preceding the ceremony  eight  new   members   were  in  formed by Dr. Hewson of their  duties as Kiwanians and given  membership pins. Present at  the meetiing were members  from the Kerrisdale and Pacific clubs  of Vancouver.  A gift of a traveling bag  was presented by Jules Mainil  to the parting treasurer, Ted  Henniker of the Bank of Montreal who is being moved to  Rossland.  Mr. Drummond in his opening  remarks as president stressed  the need for further work among  the young people of the area.  Among the visitors were Harry  McCormick, past lieut.-governor. George Anderson, Norman  Nichols and Dick Hughes.  Sponsor continues  Sechelt's municipal council at  last Wednesday night's meeting decided to continue sponsorship of a recreation committee on the understanding it is  responsible to council.  Councillors Joseph Benner  and Ben Lang moved and seconded the motion after council heard Phil Lawrence, recreation co-ordinator for the  Port Mellon-Egmont district,  outline his place in the recreation picture.  Reason for the appearance  of Mr. Lawrence was brought  about by the presentation of  a  financial   statement   for  the  Sechelt committee which covered funds collected from the entire area.  Council sought from the Sechelt committee a statement  covering the $550 the village  had allotted to the committee.  The revised statement when  presented showed the committee income for the year totalled $748 and had a surplus of  ��169.  The re-appointed Sechelt committee will now be responsible  for Sechelt recreational events  with power to act with the regional organization when the  need arises. 2       Coast News, Feb. 10, '1966.'  -EfOw to Torture Your Wife  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  IN  THE  LEGISLATURE  mmpy.htfo  &Par  (Eoast $tai s  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  Elementary orbiting  The thousands of hours of work to construct, convey and  place the exhibits at ast week's Elementary School Science  Fair, if piled end to end would be phenomenal ��� and that would  be putting it milddy.  The more than one thousand persons who crowded into the  elementary activity hall.were, to say the least, amazed at the  results. The master-'mindihg of the event could not have been  better.  At what point the Fair went into orbit, is not definitely known  but at must have been early in the affair^ because for some time  reports were reaching the Coast News that the orbiting had some  of the leaders scared. How scared one may never know. The  result however, leaves the desire that it bcome an annual event.  It was given the youngsters a lift they could not have obtained in any other way. Here was the result of hours and hours  of planning and replanning followed by work done and redone,  until it reached the dizzy stage when results had to be arranged  for all to gaze upon.  The promotion of the planning must have been terrific, just  where to put what and why could have paled the faces of expert  display artists. Selecting the winners required considerable fortitude too because the selection of some above others was no easy  task. However when the Elementary school has that much car  traffic outside its confines or so much human traffic inside agafln  it will be another great day for historians of the school to chalk  up.  Well done, Elementary school pupils.  Maintain that pace  .and Gibsons parents will not worry too much about your future.  Our affluent society  Councillor Ben Lang's affluent society at Sechelt sort of rings  a bell in most other parts bf this area. He has a legitimate complaint and it concerns what can be called casual labor. He has  been seeking someone to look after gravelling areas between sidewalks and roads to make things neat.  Since last October he informed Sechelt's councp he has at  least 22 times asked for someone to do the job with no response.  He is willing to try again.  What is it that makes our society so affluent these days. We  hear of people refusing to sign up for their old age pension because it will hit their income tax bracket and will mean they  pay more taxes. Social welfare people spurn work because it  might make some difference to the monthly cheque they get from  the social welfare department.  ' One can only wonder what will happen in an age where everyone is given an income regardless of their usefulness to the  community. Incentive is flying out of the wiindow and when it  reaches the point where in a village the size of Sechelt the desire not to soil the hands with menial labor seems to be paramount, it's time to head for the high hills where one can develop  the incentive to live vrtith dignity.  By ANTHONY GARGRAVE  MacKENZIE MLA  One interesting task that  members of the legislature have  is listening to delegations. I imagine that if I had to do this all  day like a cabinet minister, I  would find it more difficult.  Last Thursday we had a visit  from the Victoria University  Students' council. They are a  group of earnest young people  who wished to present a brief to  us on higher education.  They told us that it was essential that Canada provide post  secondary education, to include  university, vocational and tech-,  nical institutes for at least twice  as many persons in the 18-20 age  ���bracket than as is presently provided. They also urged that the  only criterion for admission of  young people to such institutions should be ability. They told  us (which we well knew) that  there   are   many  financial  and  THE  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS lUI  social barriers which deterred  high school students from continuing their training after ma-  ticulation.   It is a sad statistical fact "that  a student who comes from a  rural area, or who comes from  a family with modest income has  much less chance bf going on  to post secondary education  than has a child from a big city  high school or. a child who  comes from a professional family. This is deplorable and must  be remedied.  *  *  Capt. John L. Malcolmson of  the Union Steamships Capilano  collapsed and died at the wheel  of his craft as it was leaving  New   Brighton  for   Vancouver.  The name Howe Sound United school was changed to Gibsons Landing Elementary and  Gibsons Landing High schools.  Purchase of land for a Madeira  Park school was projected by  the school board.  Gibsons Landing and District  Board of Trade sent a brief to  Hon. E. C. Carson, minister of  public works informing him of  the serious condition of roads  in the Port Mellon to Pender  Harbor area.  Mrs. C. F. Haslam was elected president of the newly formed PTA at Roberts Creek. Mrs.  E. J. Shaw and Mrs. M. MacKenzie were named vice-presidents.  % Sechelt's Improvement .association decided to look into the  matter of forming a municipali-'  ty. A new fire siren was iii-;  stalled. i  ���   .  Pender   Harbor   St.   Mary's  Hospital     Women's     auxiliary  presented   a   cheque   for   $250  towards     a     $355     oil .burning,  range for the hospital.  The newly constructed Municipal hall in Gibsons was used,  for the first time on Feb. 8  when a court of revision sat on  two assessment complaints.  Bob  Burns   was  village,  clerk.  Halfmoon Bay schools continued to be closed owing to  the chickenpox epidemic.  I was surprised to learn that  the percentage of high school  graduates that go on to post  secondary education is directly  related to the gross national  product. Only 20% of students  in the 18-20 year old bracket go  on to higher education in Canada, whereas 40% of the students in the 18-20 year old-bracket g0 on to further education in  the United States.  California, who has one of the  highest per capita incomes in  the United States also has one  of the highest percentages of  students going to technical or  university training.  ���;. Those Victoria University students did a magnificent job of  presenting facts and figures to  us. They recommended:  That because of the necessity  of encouraging more students to  take post secondary education,  the provincial' government initiate a thorough study of the motivational and social factors involved.  .j.      -5:      >}.  That the provincial government provide the universities  with their requested operating  grants in 1966 to avoid a further tuition fee increase.  That the provincial government provide some form of  equalization grant to out-of-town  students to enrol in post secondary schools to equalize opportunity between students in the.  cities and rural areas.  That   the   provincial   government give serious consideration  to   five-year, budgeting   grants  to universities to enable them  r^tifcjdo advance planning.  AWi'K -... ���'������>���:.������  Letters to editor  Editor: The church committee of St. Hilda's Anglican  Church wishes to thank you  for the coverage you have .  given the. various activities of '  the organizations of the Church  during the past year in the  paper. ��� (Mrs.) Beatrice Rankin, secretary.  There will be 225 bilingual  hostesses to help visitors to  Expo. Many of them will speak  three or four languages.  Mother's dishwasher. Dad's power tools. Sister's hair  dryer. Exciting new leisure-makers! But are you getting  the most from them? (And can you take advantage of  the other great new electrical living aids your family  will want in the months ahead?) Not if you have to  battle outdated wiring and insufficient outlets every  time you want to turn something on. To win that war,  6-DAY MEETING  Admiral Lord Louis Mount-  batten opens the Royal Canadian Legion's 21st National  Convention in Montreal on April  17. An estimated 1,400 delegates  representing 275,000 members  will attend the 6-day meeting  at the  Queen Elizabeth Hotel.  In some respects the convention will be the most important in the Legion's 40 year  history. One of the main topics  oi discussion will be the Legion's role in Canada's second  century. A Legion centennial  fund of $1,000,000 is now being  raised to perpetuate the organization's future.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  AKNOUNCEMENT  Douglas J. Roy, B.C.LS., P. Eng., D.I.S. is pleased  to announce that C. (Case) Wagenaar is now a partner.  The new partnership will be known as Roy & Wagenaar,  SurveVers and Engineers, operating from 1525 Rob-  son St., Vancouver 5 or phone 681-9142.  Gibsons and Sechelt callers use Zenith 6430.  L  R�� R 0 R  IMPORTANT   ADVICE  FOR SENIOR CITIZENS  The ageing process can cause hardening of  the arteries and liver. Elderly people are more  subject to arthritis, heart trouble, bronchial  coughs,' prostate and bladder troubles.  If you will immediately visit your physician  at the very first signs of such troubles, the odds  are you will not only get relief from distress,  but also learn how to take care of yourself and  live a longer, healthier life. We now have sustaining medicines to keep ageing ailments controlled. . . \, .  -..     .���                  y                ���, ��� ryy      -yy  .;������-��� -y    '  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.  Gibsons Rae W. Kruse Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical   Chemists and  Druggists  you need the ultimate weapon: modern HOUSEPOWER  wiring. Cost? A lot less than you may think. And you  can budget the needed improvements in many ways,  including the HOUSEPOWER Finance Plan. Call your  electrical contractor or B.C. Hydro. They're on your  side. Together you'll end the Plug-of-War, once and  for all.-fy B.C. HYDRO  End the PLUG-OF-WAR. Get HOUSEPOWER Wiring!  \  "Madam, kindly wait outside and let your husband answer  my questions!"  Tho Good Life is electric. Turn It on!  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062 Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966.      3  Overnight  hike made  An overnight hike was enjoyed by 11 boys from the 1st  Gibsons Scout troop at Clow-  hom Lake, Salmon Inlet, on  Jan. 22. Assistant Scout Master  Bill Laing was in charge, and  a hike around the lake coupled  with running compass courses,  and axemanship, /make the  camp an appreciative  success.  The first Gibsons troop has  undertaken the making of snow-  shoes as a winter project. Progress has been slow due to  having to purchase material,  but it is anticipated that  through weekly work bees, the  shoes will be completed in  time to enjoy the remaining  snow at Mt. Elphinstone.  A ROAMING CRUSHER  England plans to send a mobile car crusher roaming the  country to smash old carcasses  of. abandoned automobiles, reports the B.C. Automobile Association. The machine is capable of reducing entire cars  into blocks of 11 inches by 22  inches by 24 inches within three  minutes. v  ; BILL NORTHWOOD  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  BINGO  Thursday  Feb. 10  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  (5)UE JOHNSON  EXPLAINSTO  BILLNORTH WD0DJ  HOW THE MILL  IS BEING  by FRASER WILSON  "OH LEAVING THE DEBARKING  MACHINE THEY ARE SELECTED  FOR PEELERS AND SAWLOGS.  THE CULLS WE CAN CHIP"....  TMtS GIVES US THREE SPECIAL,  PRODUCTS AND WE CAN GETTHE]  BEST PRICE R)R EACH.  THE MATERIAL NO ^  tmsm  wpipw GOOD FOR CHIPPING  mmmA YOU'LL BURN TO RUN  YOUR POWER PLANT?  *'l  ABSOLUTELY, BILL/WE'RE  VERY ENTHUSIASTIC ABOUT  THE FUTURE. THE PEELER  LOGS WE SELL TO THE PLYWOOD PLANTS-CHIPS TO  THE PULP MILIS-THE SAW  LOGS WEO/T INTO  LUMBER AND  SELL  IOURSELVB  Fishermen compensation voluntary  Honorable L. R. Peterson,  Q.C., minister of labor, has  filed the Royal Commission report on Workmen's Compensation in the house. Some time  ago the Hon. Mr. Justiice  Charles W. Tysoe, Commissioner, issued an interim report  on Mis findings and the  government 'announced these  recommendations and immediately implemented them. The  report which the minister filed  is the complete report including  both the interim recommendations and the flinal recommendations.  Among the findings and recommendations which have not  been previously announced are  the following:  A rejection of the request  that Workmen's Compensation  . coverage be extended to all  commerdjal fishermen. The  Commissioner did recommend,  however, that every effort  should be made by the Board  to assure fishermen that they  will have the desired coverage  at an earlier time than when  the application for St reaches  the  board  in  Vancouver,   and  Art on radio  CBC radio network programs  will carry Listening to Pictures,  a series of 13 talks on 19th  and 20th century artists by Dr.  Jean Sutherland Boggs, former  curator of the Art Gallery of  Toronto and now Sternberg  Professor of the History of Art  at Washington University, St.  Louis, Missouri.  In conjunction with Listening  to Pictures, the CBC is offering  29 full-color reproductions of  the paintings to be discussed  ��� enabling listeners to follow  the broadcasts visually ��� plus  the printed text of Dr. Boggs'  talks.  Pictures and text combine to  make an attractive art book  which sells for $2.50. Listeners  can subscribe by sending this  amount to CBC Publications,  Box 500, Toronto, Ontario.  THE   ARTS   AT   EXPO  Expo 67 will, mark the first  time that a W'orld Festival of  the Performing Arts is held in  conjunction with a World Exhibition. With top companies  from around the world there  will be 70 operatic performances, 35 ballet companies, 35  symphony concerts, outstanding theatrical companies and  popular entertainment ranging  from jazz and dance ensembles  to famous international personalities.  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by ^  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  that every effort should be  made to publicize the fact that  Workmen's Compensation is  available on a voluntary basis.  The Workmen's Compensation  Board to be enabled to provide and pay for the required  medical aid without regard to  the existence of the Sick Mariners' Fund; that is, to treat and  provide compensation benefits  for disabled seamen who come  within Part 1 of the Act, in  the same manner and to the  same extent as it does for  other workmen.  The report did not make a  recommendation concerning an  increase in the subsistence allowance, but left St to the  board to determine what is  necessary and fair. He stated  he considered that setting the  amount of subsistence allowance is a matter for periodic  adjustment in relation to the  cost of living, and that the  board should take a look at it  now.  A recommendation that the  definition of "accident" be  amended so that the basic  coverage formula will be "personal injury arising out of and  in thecourse of employment."  In commenting on this recommendation the Honorable Mr.  Justice Tysoe stated" ....  under this formula, to be compensable an injury or disability  must result from work the man  is employed to do and is doing  or, in other words, must be  work-caused."  He recommended that section  24 of the act be amended to  provide that where temporary  partial disability results from  the injury, the compensation  shall be a periodical payment  to the injured workman equal  in amount to seventy-five pre-  centum   of   the  difference   be  tween the average earnings of  the workman before the accident and the average amount  which he is earning or is able  to earn in some suitable employment or business after the  accident, and shall be payable  only so long as the disability  lasts.  ANNOUNCEMENT  The Medical Clinic at Gibsons (Drs. Hobson, Inglis and  Mylechreest) wish their patients to know of a change in  the telephone arrangements. Day or night calls should  now be placed to 886-2221. When the office is closed the  doctor on call will answer this number at his home by  means of a special telephone service.  Come spread your wings in a Falcon  (Ifou'll fly first class on Economy fare!)  Right from your first glance you can  tell Falcon's styling has taken on a new  sleekness. It's low, lean, sporty, with  a long-hooded Mustang look.  And right from your first trip, you'll realise that's not the only change! Falcon  has a new handling "feel"...thanks to  its new wider track. The ride is smoother and quieter as well... the longer  wheel base and new front torque boxes  see to that.  When you take over the controls, you'll  appreciate Falcon's new driving con  veniences. A suspended accelerator  pedal, reversible keys, keyless locking,  an outside rearview mirror and lighted  selector quadrant on the optional 3-  speed dual-range Cruise-O-Matic are  all new on Falcon. And your passengers  will find Falcon much more roomy, with  more hip room, more shoulder room  and more knee room under the "swept-  away" instrument panel.  But with all this new styling, new handling ease and extra roominess, Falcon  is as thrifty as ever. The standard Six  is tops in economy. And there's an opl ���  ional 120-hp Six or 200-hp V-8, if you like  even more lively performance.  See your Ford Dealer. Ask him abou-  the Falcon luxury at economy fares...  you'll be amazed at the savings you'i-  make! i  *yv-i  Take a test flight.  Get a new outlook.  TO BUY OR LEASE, FORD, FAIRLANE, FALCON, MUSTANG. THUNDERBIRD, ANGLIA AND CORTINA...SEE YOUR FORD DEALER  FORD  STAi.DJ.--_-   MOTORS   Sechelt, Telephone 885-9464  __y 4       Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966. CARD OF THANKS (Confd)  COMING   EVENTS  Feb. 10: Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary meeting, 8 p.m., Health  Centre.  Feb. 12: Saddle Club home bake  sale featuring Valentine Day  cooking, Sat., at 10 a.m., Super-  Valu Store, Sunnycrest Plaza.  Feb. 14: Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair meeting, 8 p.m., home of  Mrs. Paul Harding, 1354 Stewart  Road. Gibsons.  Feb. 19: Royal Canadian Legion  109 L.A. Rummage Sale, 10 a.m.  Legion Hall, Gibsons.   Feb. 19: Rummage Sale, Selma  Park Community Hall, 10:30  a.m. Free Coffee.  We wish to extend sincere  thanks to the many friends and  relatives for their kindness and  sympathy and beautiful floral  offerings in the recent bereavement in the loss of our beloved  wife, mother and daughter,  Mrs. Violet Cook. Special thanks  to everyone who spent so much  time and effort in the search.  ���Doug Cook and Tammy.  Mr.  and Mrs.  Nelson.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  ENGAGEMENT  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  Mr. and Mrs. Donald Douglas  wish to announce the engagement of their daughter Sandra  Louise, to Mr. Kenneth Earl  Morrison, son of Mrs. Wilma  Morrison and the late Walter  Morrison. Wedding will take  place September 1, 1966.  BIARRIAGES  LOST  Orange cat, around Lower Road  Roberts Creek, Sun, Feb. 4.  Finder please phone 886-2092.  PETS  Mr. and Mrs. David Nystrom of  Hopkins Landing announce the  marriage of their daughter Dale  to Cpl. Brian Edward Wallis,  R.C.A.'S.C. son of Mr. and Mrs  E. E. Wallis of Gibsons. The  ceremony took place on Saturday, February 5, at 7:30  p.m. at the Augustana Lutheran  Church, Vancouver. Rev. E.  Loreen  officiating.  BIRTHS  Homes wanted for Norwegian  Elkhound and Labrador cross  puppies. Phone 886-2600.  WORK WANTED  WHITING ��� Ray and Sue (Wallis) are happy to announce the  birth of their daughter Michele  Alameda, 9 lbs., 12 oz., on Feb.  2, at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. A sister for Kathy, Sandra and Dana.  DEATHb  BOUDREAU   ���   Passed   away  Feb.   5,   1966,   Celenese   Lucia  (Lucy)   Boudreau   in   her   74th  ���   year, of Gibsons, BjC. Survived  by three daughters, Mrs. Evelyn    Berdahl,    Mrs.    Theresa  Thompson, Mrs; Margaret Hol-  lowink, all of Gibsons, B.C.;  5  sons, Ernest, Cloverdale; Philip  and David, Vancouver; Freddy,  Campbell  River;   George,   Victoria;    3   sisters,   Mrs.   Marie  Crandell, Alberta; Mrs. Elinore  Warin, Sask.; Mrs. Anne Swaine  Man.; 2 brothers, Ralph, Alta.;  Joe, Man.; 25 grandchildren, 18  great - grandchildren.  Prayers  Tues., Feb. 8, 7 p.m. from the  Family  Chapel  of  the  Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Requiem Mass Wed., Feb. 9 at 2 p.m.  from  the  Most Pure Heart of  Mary  Roman  Catholic  Church,  Gibsons, Father D. D. MacDonald,   O.M.I.,   officiating.   Interment Seaview Cemetery.  CLARKSON ��� Passed away  Feb 2, 19G6, Robert Smith Clarkson, Pratt Road, Gibsons, in his  81st year. Survived by his loving wife Clarice of Gibsons, 1  brother Tom of Gibsons, 1 sister, Annie, Retford, England.  :FuneraI service was held Tuesday, Feb. 8 at 1 p.m. from St.  : Bartholomew's Church, Reverse nd J. H. Kelly officiating.  &IACKHN ��� Passed away Feb.  Z, i%& Norah, Fisher Macklin  of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband Arthur, 1 brother, Robert, Nakusp, B.C. Funeral service Thurs., Feb. 10 at  11 a.m. from St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt, Rev. B.  Jenks officiating. Interment Masonic Cemetery, Burnaby, B.C.  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME,  directors.  O'BRIEN ��� Passed away Feb.  2, 1966, Ralph Edgar Patrick  O'Brien of Gibsons, B.C., formerly of Vancouver. Survived  bv 2 sons, Ralph and Rex. North  Vancouver, B.C.; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Ruth Rosi, Surrey, B.C.,  Miss Colleen O'Brien, Montreal,  2 brothers and 1 sister in California, 8 grandchildren. Funeral service was held Fri., Feb. 4  at 1 p.m. from the Hamilton  Mortuary, Vancouver, B.C. Cremation. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS  CARD OF THANKS  I wish sincerely to thank the  doctors, the nursing staff and  the kitchen staff of St. Mary's  Hospital, also my many friends,  neighbors and organizations for  their good wishes, so well expressed by visits, cards, and  flowers, during my recent stay.  -���Charles R. Harbord.  Reliable woman urgently requires position as housekeeper.  Fond of children. Post Office  Box 301, Gibsons.  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.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  MISC. FOR SALE  We now stock Wear-ever, Budget, Comet, Duro and G.S.W.  kitchen utensils. Also Silex,  G.E. and Dominion wear. Everything for the home at:  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Fresh in milking goats* $20 each  G. Charman, Phone 886-9862.  1 Westinghouse deepfreeze, near  new. 1 set Colliers Encyclopedia 2 years old. Approx price  $125 or good offer. Ph. 886-9970  Aga stove, excellent coridition.  Bargain price, $25. Phone 886-  2803.  See our new stock of more than  80 fishing rods and 50 reels. The  best in brand name tackle, and  8 ft. car top boats.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  2 6.00x15 snowtires mounted on  1955   Vauxhall   wheels.   Phone  886-2775.  1 only twin brush Sunbeam floor  conditioner, value $35.75, to>  clear, $29.95. 1 only chest flatware, value $35, to clear $29.95.  2 only flatware sets, value $16.95  to clear $13.95. 1 only electric  knife, value $39, to clear $34.  2 only electric mixers value  $27.50, to clear $23.50. This is  your chance to save.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600.  2 milk cows, cash or swap for  car,, truck, lumber, bulldozing  or anything of value. Stan Rowland Phone 886-2087.  Sporting goods, hardware and  appliances. Where your dollar  has more cents.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Canning or deep freeze fowl,  25c lb. dressed weight for six  birds or more. Wyngaert Poultry  Farm, 886-9340.  1937 Oldsmobile car, good condition. Highest bid. Used row-  boat. Phone 886-2694.  I wish to sincerely thank my relatives, neighbors and friends  for their lovely flowers, and  cards during my stay at Vancouver General Hospital and  St. Mary's Hospital. Special  lhanks to Dr. D. L. Johnson.  ���Mrs Dorothy Swinney  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry renairs, 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.  MISC.  FOR SALE  (Cont'd)  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  WANNA START SOMETHIN'?  Then why not come on over  and try out a few of these goodies I'm selling. You should see  'em!  Right now I'm looking at a  very sharp little 61 Corvair 6  cyl. automatic, whitewalls, as  new, etc. It's yours for $1095,  trades O.K. and I'll finance the  balance. Doesn't that sound  nummy?  Here's a rarey, a 59 Chev  Impala V-8 auto, P.S., white-  walls, orig paint. Stretch your  imagination to the tune of $35  per mo. and you've got yourself a deal.  Here's another odd-ball, a '59  Olds 4 dr. stn. wgn., P.S. and  P.B., etc. A real collectors  item, and all it needs is a papa.  $55 per mo. if you've got big  eyes!  You've bought at Earls, now  try here! ��� Your bucks are a  lot of doe, at Kingsway (Beat  that one Frog Face!)  KINGSWAY   AUTO   SALES  Roy MacFarlane  600 Kingsway TR 4-2822  Vancouver 278-6964  Rebuilt '52 Austin engine, $40.  or will sell complete car for $50.  Phone 886-9674.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  '47  Plymouth,   $50.  2075.  Phone  886-  '58 Olds 98 convertible, all electric, new paint. Trade and  terms can be arranged. 886-2818  after 6 p.m.  1958 Chevrolet Brookwood 4 dr.  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.  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 wonderfulhomesites. Full  price $11,500.  Waterfront ��� 40 acres with  .700 ft. shoreline adjoining Secret Cove which offers year  round safe moorage. Property  slopes gently to water's edge  and is beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Excellent  investment. Full price $27,500,  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront��� Large, fully  serviced and beautifully treed  lot with 80 ft. frontage in sheltered harbour. Nothing comparable in this area at full price  $2,850.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  Call Frank Lewis  or Morton  Sffc W��S. _!������. 8_22::_ SZF^-   ��ckfe3at88^7s803ns office 886  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  custom radio. Beautiful condi  tion throughout. $895. Some  terms accepted. Call Marge, 886-  2975.  '52 Consul 4 door, $100. Phone  886-2158.  '55 Chev, 4 door,. V-8, standard  shift, radio, good tires, reliable  transportation.    Phone 886-2158.  '61 half ton truck, mileage 30,000  Al condition. A. Bopp, Beach  Ave., Roberts Creek.  1957 Ford 4 door. Needs a little  work. Make me an offer. Ph.  886-9379.  FOR SALE  60 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu. in.,  Auto.  , R & H,  Good  Tires.  Must  be   s<.en  and  driven.  Ph.  886-9814  nites,  885-9466  days.  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. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  Granthams ��� Sound Investment  Well maintained apartment  dwelling containing three suites.  Continuous occupancy. Revenue  more than covers low overhead  and payments. High return on  down payment of $6,000. Price  reduced to $15,000 for -quick  sale. Further details on request  Roberts   Creek   Waterfront   ���  View Unlimited. Attractive family home on flat, cleared lot  with 123' of waterfront and direct access to paved highway.  Good well. Convenient to store  and post office. $15,900, terms.  Gibsons ��� Country home or investment. Two modern dwellings and outbuildings on 23  acres of fertile, gently sloping  pastures and gardens. Unfailing  v/ater supply. A retired prairie  farmer would love this for home  and i-ecreation. Priced at $37,000  with terms.  C.'.R.   Gathercole,  886-2785.  evenings  ���  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C. Ph.  886-2481  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  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. outboard, Glen'l design.  Built last summer, with new 1965  35 hp. Mercury motor. Approx  25 hours on motor. For quick  sale. Phone 886-9970.  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.  Easy  terms  on  balance.  Discount  for  cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  .Phone 883-2233  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.  Gibsons: Immaculate 2 bedroom base, home situated on level view lot. Nice living room  and kitchen, heavy wiring. Oil  " furnace, garage, workshop. $10,-  500 with low down payment and  easy monthly payments.  Gibsons: Cozy 2 bedroom  home featuring open plan living, dining and kitchen, fireplace. Oil furnace. Large landscaped lot. $8,500 and terms available.  Gibsons: Retired couple or  newlyweds will find this quaint  little cottage on 2V& ac. just  what they have been looking  for. The price is right too at  only $6800 and very easy terms.  Gibsons: Compact luxury in  this. delightful 2 bedroom home  on view lot. Bright elec. kitchen  features counter top cooking  and wall oven. Nice dining area,  living room has picture window  and fireplace. Car port and  large workshop. $15,000 with  good terms.  Gibsons: 2 year old NHA built  home on 1 ac. 3 spacious bedrooms, large living room with  heatilator fireplace, open to  dining room; Sliding glass door  opens on large sundeck. Hardwood floors. Full concrete basement. Auto, oil furnace. Excellent garden soil. Full list price  $20,000 with cash to NHA mort.  Gibsons: Cozy basement home  situated on large cleared' view  lot, nice garden, fruit trees etc.  2 nice bedrooms, living room,  large bright kitchen. $2500 down  on a $10,500 full price.  Roberts Creek: 1% ac. 97'  frontage on black top road, excellent view and good beach access. Comfortable 4 room home,  fireplace in living room. $2500  down.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.'  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 bedroom home, full basement,  oil furnace, 220 wiring, full price  $8980 with; terms. Ph. 886-2477.  Beautiful south and west view  property near good beach and  recreation area, now being subdivided. Choose your own size  from Vz acre up. Good water  supply. Cash\ or terms. The Ver-  nons.  886-2887.  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  FOR  RENT  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  block to beach.  Sechelt waterfront'lot 70 x 127  Treed. $7500 terms.  We have  several good business   opportunities in   Sechelt.  For  information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B.   Kent 885-9461  E. Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons: Suit bachelor or couple: sound little cottage on good  seaview lot, 3 rooms, bathroom, "  back covered and front open  porches, fireplace, well maintained. $1500 down includes oil  range and space heater.  $5,000 cash takes small home  on good level lot: furnished, wall  to wall carpeting in living and  bedroom.  Excellent view lots on highway between Gibsons and ferry.  Good prices.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-21. 5.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  Beautiful modern home, wall to  wall rugs, 220 wiring, automatic  oil furnace, fireplace, 3 room  suite on ground floor with fireplace. Cement foundation, rock  wall steps and patio. 3 room  cottage on lane. Phone 886-9661.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  2 bedroom heated lower duplex  available March 1, $75 per mo.  Phone 886-9609.  Fully furnished 2 bedroom modern home -with fireplace, oil  range, beach property near Roberts  Creek. Apply 886-2554.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  1 bedroom cottage with oil  stove and heater at 1712 Seaview Road.  Apply  CT_.press  9.  3788.  Furnished suite for working  man or woman, $30 and pay  own oil. Phone 886-9525 after 11  a.m.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE, WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft.  $65. Phone 886-2559.  "new deluxe apartment"  featuring  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers���Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2827 0.7;  ROOM.  BOARD WANTED  Room and board wanted for  bachelor, in or: near Gibsons,  soon as possible. Box 748, Coast  News.  WANTED  Salal brush, highest prices  paid. West Coast Evergreen  Co., opp.'P.O., Roberts Creek  or phone 886-2682.  Locally grown carrots, turnips,  alsn frozen rhubarb without sugar. Phone 885-2015.  SWAP  New '65 3 hp. outboard motor  for building material. C. S.  Wine, 6130 Bruce St., Vancouver  15, B.C.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITES  SECHELT TAXI  Must sell due to death of owner; 4 radio-controlled cars and  3 extra radios. No competition.  $14,000 or closest offer. Contact  Mrs. J. G. Jonas. P.O. Box 63,  Sechelt, or phone 885-2125 or  885-9717  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  FUELS  ��� WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed) $11. T0 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 Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966.  PARTNERS WANTED  to form a limited company to develop and  manufacture a patented design  UNLIMITED MARKET ��� GOOD PROFIT  For further information phone  Cole's Iron Works  8869842  MOVIENEWS  Starting Friday, Feb. 11 Twilight theatre will be open Frii-  day, Saturday, Monday and  Tuesdays only and will start  one hour earlier at 7 p.m. with  doors  opening at 6:45 p.m.  The earlier opening is due to  the new policy of double. bills,  two shows in one with the second picture starting at about  8:30 p.m. ending shortly after  10:30 p.m.  The first shows on the new  time will be Two on a Guillotine and Murder at the Gallop.  Programs are now available at  Elphinstone Co-op store, Coast  News, Twilight theatre and  business places in the area. The  program could be worth $2.50  in discount vouchers.  First use of jewels as bearings in watches dates back to  1700.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  ���������        & BackHde  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs 7  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I.,  Madeira Park  :.y ;We7use' ������'  ''A.^  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry      y-y  CHRIS' JEWELERS  ��� Mail Orders   y  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  .   Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ������ Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  TELEVISION  SALES'* SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Manor 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  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1525   Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-03.42  Zenith 6430  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 885-9633 or 885-9332  P.O.  Box 417 ��� Sechelt,  B.C.  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the  Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  CLYDE'S   CYCLES  Highvvay 101 ��c Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  '"Personalized Service"     Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & $ TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  .   Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS  LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fielcs  Phone 885-9666  Church year  an active one  Howe Sound United Church  charge at its annual meeting  Monday night in Wilson Creek  St. John's United church heard  reports of progress in its various departments and showed  there were 134 resident members and 34 non-resident members on the .rolls.  Gibsons Sunday school showed growth with five classes  containing 80 children with an  average attendance of about  60. There was a need for more  teachers and a plea was made  that some step forward to take  on this work.  St. John's reported its choir  wflrich started out with five  members now has nine and at  last Easter's service they were  supplied witlr Gibsons United  church gowns.  Rev. W. M. Cameron, minister of the charge was assisted  at the meeting by Rev. R. R.  Morrison, retired. W. S. Potter was secretary.  Miss H. E. Campbell, deaconess of St. John's heard the  various departments of that  church report on their progress  during the year, including an  increase in the organ fund.  The United Church Women reported another highly successful year and their reports revealed the solid impact the organization was having on the  work of the church.  In 1964 corporation taxes took  $2 billion of the 54.6 billion profit earned by Canadian companies.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m. Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  Church School 11 a.m.  11:00 a .m. Morning. Prayer  Egraont yo  3 p.m., Holy Communion   :.'  ��� Madeira Park  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  .      UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,   Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   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.  BAPfisT       ~~~  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service. 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed.. Prayer  Rev.  A.  Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  rn Selma Park Community Hall  Tired? Sluggish?  Feel Better Fast  When you feel tired, sluggish;  headachy, all dragged out���  feel better fast with Carter's  Little Liver Pills. Gentle, sure  Carter's Little Liver Pills havo  been helping Canadians for  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter's exclusive formula that  has a very special action on  your liver. This special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. Aids the  functioning of your digestive  system. Eases away that tired,  upset, sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  Liver Pills, only 49*.  FIRST DAY OF RACING, Sunday, on Gibsons Motorcycle Club's  new scramble track on Honeymoon Lane, saw about 40 interested  spectators attend. One of the club members, Tom Thomas, is shown  above, negotiating a part of a sand trap on the course. Races  will be held every Sunday.  Auxiliary officers elected  Mrs. B. L. Broughton was  elected president of the auxiliary to Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 with Mrs. G. H.  Lee and Mrs. L. Morrison as  is secretary and Mrs. C. Bea-  vice-president. Mrs. J. Azyan  con, treasurer. Sergt.-at-arms  will be Mrs. G. Clarke and  Mrs. D. Crowhurst and Mrs.  J. R. Wilson executive members.  The auxiliary reported a busy  year with two rummage sales,  eight banquets, Bingo, coffee  every second week and seven  donations including a Command  scholarship, Cancer Fund,  Crippled Children's hospital,  CNIB, Central City.Mission, St.  Mary's and Shaughnessy hospitals.  Added were a fall bazaar,  cabarets, children's Christmas  party and cards, fruit and  flowers to hospital patients.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of 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 885-9525  f anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  E COMING!  | Elphinstone Senior Secondary and former Howe Sound ��  | United Home Coming |  | 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 H  Gibsons Building Supplies  LTD.  JUST A FEW ITEMS OF OUR REGULAR STOCK  2x3, 2x4, 2x6, S4S SHORTS 3' to 6*       $60 M  1x8 CEDAR CHANEL SIDING 3'  to 6'        $45 M  1x8 No. 2 SHIPLAP 3' to 6'       $45 M  4x4 No. 3 CEDAR S4S 3' to 6'       $45 M  1x8 ECON  CEDAR  S/L-R/L  $30 M  4'x8'x3/16"   PRE-FIN   MAHOG   PLANK       $4-35 pc  4'x8'x,/1" P.V WOOD GRAIN ECON      $4-50 PC  (Walnut,   Teak,   Cherry,   Elm)  4'x4'x'/i" P.V. ECON SQUARE TEX CEILING      $1.65 PC  4'x7'x>/2"  DG  UNS  5  PLY       $369 PC  2' 6" x 6' 6" x 13/a UT MAHOG DOORS      $610' ca  26V_"x 96"   PLASTIC  CORRUGATED  PANELS     $310 PC  (White, Green, Yellow)  Call or phone 886-2642  1653 Seaview Road 6      Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966.  A best seller  Beautiful British ��� Columbia  magazine finds itself in a very  gratifying position!  Due to the tremendous effort  of community newspapers in  the province and other sales  agencies, it experienced a record demand for subscriptions.  The results of this promotion  proved very encouraging. Sales  of the Winter issue of the magazine exceeded 135,000 copies,  which places it among the best  sellers in Canada.  BALLET ARTIST  This is Rudolf Nureyev, a  rare glimpse of a great artist  in the act of creation, will be  presented on CBC-TV's Show of  the Week, Monday, Feb. 14 at  9 p.m. Filmed at the Festival  of Two Worlds in Spoleto, Italy  in the summer of 1964, this  hour-long film shows Nureyev,  often called the greatest male  ballet dancer since Nijinsky,  in rehearsal and performance  with Dame    Margot    Fonteyn  CHOIR TO TRAVEL  The federal Centennial Commission is assisting with a  grant, a 60-member Ukrainian  choir and dancers from Winnipeg, to travel to Moncton, N.B.  to participate in the Winter  Carnival there oh February 20,  Commissioner John Fisher has  announced. It is also hoped  that the troupe will perform  in  other eastern  cities  during  their trip but final arrangements for these additional visits  have not been completed.  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  The Davis Ottawa Diary  Phone 886-2622  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  R/UfBOWW  WEDDimjUf  A^-^tmi^fm^^r^AfA:  See fhe complete catalogue at'  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2623  __     (By JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  Canadians are buying more  stocks. This is all to the good.  Stocks, after all, are certificates of ownership and we  should participate more effectively in the growth industries  in this country.  Now it looks, however, as if  our companies themselves will  have to comply with laws made  outside our borders. The recent  rulings of the U.S. Securities  Exchange Commission are a  case in point.  Viewed in the light of the  latest stock market scandals in  Canada ������ failures like that of  the Atlantic Acceptance Corporation��� an attempt by the  Securities Exchange Commission to protect U.S. investors  is understandable. But forcing  Canadian companies to obey  U.S. laws can only take place  at the expense of Canadian  sovereignity. Ottawa, obviously,  must act and act fast.  Ever since the early 1930's  all firms, foreign as well as  domestic, which listed shares  on American exchanges had to  comply with U.S. regulations.  This was all very well. But,  "two years ago, Congress asked7  the SEC to broaden its powers  to cover over-the-counter sales  as well.  Late last year the SEC moved. It announced that henceforth all foreign companies  would have to reveal all pertinent details of their operations to it if they (a) had assets of over $1 million or (b)  sold shares to more than 300  "residents" of {the United  States. (Many people living in  this country are, technically  speaking, "residents" of the  U.S.).  This affected, not only companies of U.S. origin, but Canadian owned firms whose shares  found their way into the hands  of U.S. citizens.  To put it another way; Canadian companies whose share  listings are confined to Canadian exchanges may now, regardless of their own intentions,  become subject to American  criminal and civil law.  Canada, of course, is objecting to the actions of the U.S.  Securities   Exchange   Commis-  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE Lil OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  sion. But it must also make a-  genuine effort to clean house.  Prime Minister Pearson indicated as much in his remarks  during the recent speech from  the throne.  Here again, Ottawa must deal  with the provinces. They, and  not the federal government-  have jurisdiction in this field.  So let us hope that proper control over our stock market  transactions tops the agenda at  the next federal provincial conference.  Engineers lift a 60-foot tree  aboard a flatcar in Vancouver  as a test in preparation for  next year's "tree lift." Ten of  these evergreens will be transplanted from British Columbia  to the Western Provinces  Pavilion at Expo.  They will form part of a logging exhibit in the Western  Provinces pavilion. The exhibit  will include a 27-ton logging  truck with a load of logs and,  through the use of sound and  smell, the visitor will get the  impression he is actually in  the middle of a tree-cutting  operation.  ATTENTION!!!  All members of Roberts Creek Credit Union  PERSONAL CHEQUING SERVICE NOW AVAILABLE  For Information phone 88(5-95(51 or call at  CREDIT UNION OFFICE, SECHELT, B.C.  25th ANNUAL MISTING MARCH 25, 1966  DOOR PRIZE:'25 SILVER DOLLARS  WATER HOOK-UPS!  Residents in West Sechelt requiring water hookup from house to main and complete plumbing  services and installation phone���  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  DAVIS BAY ROAD ��� Ph. 885-21_L6  reat day to discover how little long distance costs  On this special day the voices of loved ones, perhaps from  of miles away, have a special place in our hearts. Memories are  sharpened, experiences recaptured. It is a day when togetherness  means so much and-as always with B.C. TEL-costs so little  Now a student son or daughter away at college can afford a  long distance call home (especially if they call "collect"!).  Long distance rates are among the very few items of personal  expenditures which, over the years, have lagged far behind  the general rise in other living costs. In fact, many long distance  calls actually cost less in dollars and cents today than 10 years  ago. Moreover, after 6 pm and all day Sunday they are cheaper  by about one-fifth.  *  Check the rates yourself in your telephone book or dial "O"  and ask the operator. You'll be surprised how little it costs to  enjoy "the next best thing to being there." Here, for example,  are a few current charges:  VANCOUVER-PRINCE GEORGE. $1.35  NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY ...... $1.50  VICTORIA-TORONTO .'.  $2.35  (Evening, station-to-station calls, first 3 minutes)  On this important day of the year there's more reason than  ever to use Long Distance for all it's worth!  In Vancouver call 683-551J  If calling long distance, ask the operator  for ZENITH 7000 (there is no charge).  B.C.TEL ��  BBIT/SH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  =s=s=;=ss__= Picked up  Trying to control a mouse  in a whole colony of rats, was  Dr. Frank Murray's analogy of  the anti-pollution effect, of proposal to set up" a lagoon or  treatment pliant -for a South  Delta sewer system.  "Dr. Murray, who heads the.  chemical division of the B.C.  Research Council, was asked  to comment when the subject  arose during the meeting of  the South Delta Taxpayers Society recently. He recommended installation of a pipeline  emptying put into deep water  of the gulf, and expressed  doubt that any pollution would  reSUlt. .���������-.��� ;--/..���;   .     y.y:  He termed' the Fraser River  which empties into the gulf, already badly polluted    by  t-the \  excrement of many of the cities  along its banks;:     V"  Reeve Clarence Taylor replied  to questions on the proposed  sewer bylaw for the area, by  explaining that the engineering  recommendation had favored a  sewage lagoon as being the  least expensive and most efficient means of disposal.  Dr. Murray said sewage lagoons do not always operate  properly, and anticipated that  eventually the municipality  would put in a treatment plant.  He said the pipeline which he  proposed could then be used  to dispose of sludge accumulation.  * *       *  A lightning fast camera, capable of photographing 500,000  frames a second, has been invented^ by a Japanese camera  manufacturer. Designed for  scientific research, the camera  will be used for studying and  analyzing explosions, electrical  disturbances and nuclear fusion.  With four different exposure  times, it has a rotating mirror  powered by air and helium.  The camera can . be readily  equipped with a special pulse  generator for synchronizing  camera timing with the phenomena being photographed. The  principle for the new camera  was discovered by Professor T.  Uyemura of the University of  Tokyo's Institute of Industrial  Science.  * *       *  There are more than 1.8 million women in Canada with  paid jobs, and the largest  group of women workers'.is in  manufacturing.  * ���    *       *  Japan's newest tape recorder  can he held in the palm of the  hand. The Memopack, the  smallest recorder yet devised,  uses a two-track system. With  a taping rate of 0.9 inches a  second, it can record up to 80  minutes of conversation and is  as efficient as conventional models. About the size of a pocket  transistor radio", the machine  operates on eight tiny transistors.  Used  outboard:  '65���6 H.P. MERC. $248  '65���9.8 H.P. MERC. $318  '55���16 H.P. MERC.  with control $88  2 ONLY '61���45 H.P. MERCS  $275 each or both for $500  USED  EVINRUDE CONTROLS  1 Single $25���1 Double $35  A FEW NEW 1965 MERCS  LEFT AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES  Haddocks  Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK  Phone 883-2248  1 There are how 3,166 - telephones ;in, use.in the Gibsons,  Sechelt, Port Mellony.apd. Pender' Harbor areas according to  the latest tabulation made by  the B.C..Telephone, company in  a report covering 1965. This  tabulation shows a gain of 12  for the area and a loss of three  making a net gain of six.  Gibsons now has 1,578 telephones a gain of six; Sechelt  has 971 a gain of one; Pender  Harbor has 414, a loss;of three-.  and Port Mellon 203, a gain  of five.  . The number of telephones In  service,in the system increased  by a record 47,856 during 1965,  reflecting the growth of British  Columbia.     The    increase  Port Mellon  (By MAE BULGER)  Mr. J. Little, head coach for  the Coast Comet Track team  wants boys and girls who are  interested in training for track  to get in touch with him at  885-2052  Sechelt.  The teams, which are sponsored by the Canadian Legion,^  meet Monday evenings from  7 to 8 p.m. at the Gibsons High  school.  Mrs. A. Edmonds is making  good use of the class she attended in art and ceramics recently at Port Mellon's Community centre. She has created  attractive ceramics patterns  and'used them to adorn candle  holders.  The instructor for the Art  Seminar, Mr. John Hunt, also  inspired new efforts in regular  art students Mr. Jack Willis,  Mrs. William Booth and Miss  Nora Hanula.  Jim Brandon, Debbie Willis,  Marie Fisher and Tom Bulger  worked on projects and showed  considerable talent.  The Loren Wolvertons plan  to move next week into their  spacious new home at Langdale.  sin area  brought to 709,564 the total  number of telephones at the  end of the year.  The figures were announced  by J. Ernest Richardson, president and chief executive officer  of B.C. Tel. _*��!-- Richardson  said that in relative terms the.  northern and central interior  areas far outpaced the Coastal  and Vancouver Island regions  in terms of telephone gain during 1965. The company's operating area is broken into four  divisions'��� coastal, Island, Interior  and  northern.  The northern division, with  headquarters in Prince George  and covering nearly 65 percent  of the province's total area,  showed an increase of 5,684 telephones over the Dec. 31, 1964  total of 35,895. This is a jump  of 15.8 percent and brings the  total number of telephones in  service in the northern division  to 41,579.  Of the 709,564 telephones in  service at the end of last year,  509,686 were residence telephones and 199,878 business  telephones, compared with  1964 figures of 475,232 residence  and 186,476 business.  The volume of telephone calls  also increased in 1965. The  number of daily local calls was  about seven percent higher  than in 1964 at 4,483,761. The  number of long-distance calls  increased by 21 percent over  1964 to a daily average of 87,-  441 during 1965.  I John Hind-Smif hi  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  "I like this  armchair banking  n  Banking by mail saves time, travel and parking problems for customers of a chartered  bank. It's one of many ways your local  branch helps make modern banking so  simple, so convenient From your own armchair, you command nearly the full range  of bank services. You can send deposits,  make withdrawals, transfer funds ... ox  handle almost any other banking business, including some types of loans. Special  mailing forms are available. There are no  extra bank charges. At home or away, you  can count on prompt, personal attention to  all your banking needs.  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING YOUR  COMMUNITY  Through SfiSO branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone.  Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966.       7  :������; iHiiiiiiiiHii'.iihiituuuiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiimuuiiiiiiiiumiit  Cards pile up  Christmas cards have been  piling up at the Coast News office where they are being collected from donors to send to  the Reserve school at Sechelt.  One box containing approximately 'three or four thousand  is already on its way.  Some cards have been mailed to the Coast News from Vancouver and last year they were  received from Pender Harbor,  Halfmoon Bay and other points  in this area. The school is glad  to receive them as they can be  cut up and used for decorative  purposes. So .if you have any  Christmas cards send them  along and they will be packed  and sent on to the school.  More than 70 countries have  announced they will participate  at Expo. Some 80 are expected.  Affluence detected!  Councillor Ben Lang has a  complaint against the affluent  society of Sechelt village. He  expressed it at last Wednesday night's council meeting  when he was asked by Chairman Mrs. Chris Johnston what  had he done about gravel in  spaces between sidewalks and  roads.  In his own words he said  that since last October he had  asl:ed people 22 different times  to tackle the job���which would  result in wages being paid. To  date no one had shown up to  do the work and this brought  on the remark about the affluent society not desiring to  make any money when it was  available.  A PTA proposal that the  council take over a $425 set of  equipment for the proposed  Hackett Park booth was left in  abeyance as council at present  has no booth proposal before  it. Council chairman Mrs. Chris  Johnston said that if council  did take it over it would be  for the use of all people who  would be using the proposed  booth. Councillor Benner pointed out that the equipment of  the PTA would not be available to council for all time.  Council took a qutick look at  the school board budget and  the general comment it drew  was that council should have  more time to study it. Due to  lack of time owing to the deadline for council's approval coming before next meeting, it  was passed without further  comment.  Since 1949 federal spending  through the Department of National Health and Welfare has  increased from $360 million to  $2.3 billion.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  u  A New Service for the Peninsula  NEW OR "Al" USED CARS OR TRUCKS DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR  INSTANT "ON THE SPOT" FINANCING  SAVE TRAVEL, TIME AND EXPENSE  Phone collect to  Mr. MICKEY COE  Bus. AM 6-7111  Res. BR 7-6497  Sales Representative  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  5690 Granville St. (at 41st Ave.)  FALCON FAIRLANE  Vancouver 13, B.C.  GALAXIE MUSTANG  THUNDERBHtD  FORD TRUCKS  A-l" USED CARS Science Fair draws more than !  Pender soars rPiy:^^:mfp,^^m::myy  (Continued from Page 1)  benches, even overhead wires,  every available space was used.  From the original list only 13  projects had been scratched.  The TV equipment arrived and  the gym was a busy workshop,  children in and out setting up  their displays, taking a quick  look around, giving their neighbors a hand. Mr. Cooper and  Mr. Knight strolling around, cool  calm and collected, giving advice, help where needed and  most important creating the illusion of all the time in the  world, so that everyone was  cheerful and relaxed, taking  time out occasionally to watch  themselves on TV.  It was delightful to watch the  children on candid camera and  everyone had a' laugh at the  group who, suddenly discovering they were on'TV, raced off  to look at the monitor. Another  little fellow was watching the  picture on the monitor swim into  focus, for a while it was blurred  then suddenly clear and sharp.  He stared at it uncomprehend-  ingly for a few seconds, then  a slow smile spread across his  face. Why, that's my face.  Then the climax, the wonderful support from the community.  No one seems to remember such  a fabulous turnout before. Dr.  C. D. Nelson of Simon Fraser  "University who came to open  the fair and with Mr. D. Montgomery and Mr. J. Horvath,  took on the difficult and unenviable task of judging the exhibits,  said that he'd been to many a  Science Fair jn Ontario and the  States but he'd never seen so  many first class projects nor a  fair which had attracted so  many people. Dr. Nelson had to  hurry to catch the ferry but he  found time to talk personally  with the prizewinners and his  charm and friendliness will have  done much to promote higher  education.  Mr. Mich Aniballi, who leaves  B.C. Tel at the end of the month  to pioneer educational television  for the Nanaimo School District  was enthusiastic about the possibilities of widening horizons,  improving the teaching situation, new ideas and methods  opening up with the use of TV  as an audio-visual aid and spoke  convincingly of television's potential.  Sechelt  School District  and the Teachers Federation will  be following Mich's work in Nanaimo with interest.  The value of such ah undertaking as the Science Fair cannot be measured in, dollars and  cents. A community as proud of  its children and its school as  Gibsons obviously is must produce an even better school and  children striving to live up to  the community's faith and, belief in them. The high standards  of the students participating in  the fair have already affected  the whole school. This was illustrated by a small group of  Grade 1 students who, on Friday afternoon found a, piece of  blue-painted cardboard in the  garbage can and were taking it  to Mr. Cooper, because, as they  explained seriously, this must  be part of one of those models  and it shouldn't be thrown away.  Contributions to the Science  Fair prize fund have been received from: Canadian Forest  Products, Howe Sound Division;  Sechelt School District; Gibsons  PTA; Gibsons Kiwanis; Ladies  Auxiliary to-Royal Canadian Legion Branch 109; Coast News;  and Sechelt Peninsula.Times.  Gargrave analyzes report on roads  Total expenditures for all  maintenance on highways,  bridges and ferries amounted  to $21,899,700, which was 12%  higher than the previous year's  expenditure, said the annual report of the minister of highways, which was filed in the  Legislature at Victoria, Tony  Gargrave, MLA, reported.  A total of 20,263 miles of  road was maintained throughout the year and kept open  during the severe winter. Snowfall was much above, normal,  particularly in region No. 1,  including Mackenzie riding.  Comox airport reported 23" of  snowfall in one seven hour  period on Dec. 29, 1964, and  this wjll convey some idea of  the intensity of the fall on Vancouver Island, said J. A. Den-  nison, senior maintenance engineer, in the annual .report.  The response frorii our crews  was excellent and even the  most minor roads were kept  open under difficult conditions.  Many letters of commendation  were received from the travelling   public,   voicing   their   ap  preciation of the service provided during this difficult  period, said Dennisbn, speaking of the government fiscal  year, ending March 31, 1965.  Concerning the Mackenzie  district, the highway report  said that roads were maintained in fair to good condition  throughout the year. A number  of side roads were widened  and gravelled.  In the Bella Coola area, construction work was completed  on the reconstruction of the  Chilcoten-Bella Coola highway  between Hagen's Borg and Bella Coola.  In the Powell River area,  work continued on the reconstruction of a three mile section of. the road between Powell  River and Lund, and is now  complete.  On the Sechelt Peninsula  area, approximately 20 miles  of road were .reconstructed in  preparation for paving.  A -three mile section south  of Lund was pulvimixed by departmental forces, as were 2.2  miles of Gillies Bay road and  2.3 miles of Blubber Bay road  on Texada Island.  Despite the severe winter,  main roads and most side roads  were kept open at all times j.  and little difficulty was experienced by the travelling public,  said the report,7  Considering the limited funds  available to the department of  highways in the Mackenzie district, the department did an  excellent job in the past fiscal  year, said Tony Gargrave, MLA  Gargrave also said that he  urged every organization, unjon  and fraternal club in the district to write to the minister  of highways urging the complete rebuilding of Highway 101  between.Powell River and Vancouver.  The department of highways  spent $1,222,462 in Mackenzie ���  on day labor work on roads  and bridges, the maintenance  of roads, bridges and ferries,  snow removal, highway within  municipal limits," surveys,"  acquiring rights-of-way, construction and general blacktop  surfacing. The total amount  spent by the government ori  roads in the province, including  $10.2 million for headquarters  expenditure, was $77.3 million.  f92-born have status as pioneers  The Canadian Confederation  Centennial committee of British  Columbia, through its close to  400 local Centennial committees, will honor Canadian pio- .  heers with a medallion and  ribbon in 1967, L. J. Wallace, .  General Chairman, announces,  a pioneer is defined as any  person who was either born  in Canada or a resident of Canada prior to January 1, 1892.  It is not necessary that such  a person has had continuous  residence in Canada since that  date, Mr. Wallace explained,  but he or she must be a resident of British Columbia now.  Teachers  like format  Teaching machines and how  to use them for best results, was  the highlight of the local Teachers' Association meeting Tuesday evening, Feb. 1 in Sechelt  Elementary school. Mr. John  Farrari explained some of the  advantages of the overhead projector and the controlled reader.  M. Alex Merling showed what  the new copy machine could do  to save time and energy. Mr.  Stan Knight gave a thoughtful  as well as humorous illustration  of what can be done with the  opaque projector. Mr. Allan  Stewart, from the Associated  Visual Service in Vancouver,  showed a wide array of audiovisual equipment and explained  their use.  Teachers were enthused with  the new format of the meeting  which concluded its \ business  within an hour thus;/allowing  time for an evening of professional improvement.  A note or phone call to Mr.  Ron Haig, treasurer, Mrs. Ber-  nice Chamberlin, secretary, or  Mrs. Do Wortman, chairman,  will put any pioneer in touch  with the committee. Any one  having a friend or relative who  comes into this category of  Pioneer, but who feels reluctant to submit his own name,  may advise the committee, and  arrangements will be made for  a visit to that person. ���.���-  Local Centennial committees  are setting up sub-committees  to handle registrations,' and  have been supplied with application forms, which are to be  signed by the applicant and  an authorized official of the  local committee. Indication1 of  the validity of the hirthdate is  asked where possible, through  birth certificate, baptism certificate, family bible or other  evidence.  The local Centennial committee must forward the application forms to Victoria not later  than Nov. 19, 1966, so the necessary work can be completed in  time to make presentation possible in 1967 at special ceremonies to be arranged by the  Wife Preservers  Hang a shoe bag on the cleaning)  . closet door to hold duslclort.-,'  I whtd-br _oim_ clothoibr-ihet, etc  local committees.   ,  The medallion will be in a  silver finish with the ribbon  muted navy blue to signify our  role today as Canada's Pacific  Maritime Province. On the  obverse side is depicted the arrival of Alexander Mackenzie  at tidewater in Bella Coola, the  first white man to come overland from Canada.   ,y.  "It seemed appropriate to  honor , our- living pioneers by  using this famous historic event  , as a reminder of our early connection with Canada iri the year  of our National Centennial,"  Mr. .Wallace said.  On the reverse of the medallion is a bold "100," the geometric maple leaf design of  the Confederation Centennial,  the provincial Dogwood flower  and the notation "British Columbia Honors Canadian Pioneers."  A new camp  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer Park with 20 camp sites on  the Gower Point Road waterfront has been opened by Mr.  and Mrs. Ran Vernon, just one-  and-a-half miles from Gibsons.  Just off the paved road in a  beautifully forested area of 130  acres it has two streams running through it and is near a  first class beach area with good  fishing, boating and swimming  available. Horse riding can be  arranged.  There are also six well-drained trailer sites with plenty of  room and a good view of Georgia Strait. Full shower and toilet  facilities will be added next  year. ��� ' i ������ ��� 11  '   (By ALLAN WALLACE)  Friday, Jan. 28, the Student's  Council held a Slave Day to  raise money. There wasn't much  money involved 'but it was fun.  On Saturday, Jan. 29, Vananda brought their two senior  teams for a return basketball  match with Pender. The Vananda girls won with a score of '���  23 to 17, while the Pender boys '������  were victorious with a score of  34 to 30.    ������������-...-  There will be a Valentine  Dance on Feb. 11 by the Student's Council.  Bonnie Lee and Michael Foley  have arrived back from the future teachers' visit to UBC.  Marilyn Gardiner is leaving us  for three days starting on  March 2 to go to an Education  in Democracy tour in Victoria.  Elaine Klein is going to a High  School conference on Feb 12  at UBC. '  Danny Lee and his cousin Syd  Lee have left our school to go  out and see the world. I guess  they couldn't wait for another  five months. We all wish them  the best of luck.  Honor Roll students at Pender Harbour Secondary for the  second term are:  Grade 8, Barbara Cameron,  Heather Duncan and Thomas  Lockhart.  Grade 9, Martin Donley and  Jackie Griffith.  Grade 10, Cheryl Clay, Claire  Donley, Sally Hyatt and Kathy  MacKay.  Grade 12, Elaine Klein and  Carolyn Gough.  Tony Gargrave, MLA (NDP,  Mackenzie)^ has again "been appointed to sit ori the legislative  forestry and fisheries committee, and will study proposed  regulations governing the close  utilization of the timber resources. The committee has also  been asked to study problems  associated with the efficient salvage of; driftwood from the waters and beaches along the  coast to assist in securing more  complete use of such wood.  The committee will receive  reports on the operation of the  30-50% contract clause in tree-  farm licence documents. This*  clause allows loggers without  quotas to log within tree-farm  licences owned by bigger companies. The committee will also receive other reports.on management requirements, quotas,  sustained yield, temporary tenures, and a report on the steps  taken to initiate a program of  close utilization of Crown timber in public sustained-yield  units.  Much of the committee's work  is technical, but of vital importance. Members of the public  can appear before the committee and present briefs. Those  desiring to do so should contact Cyril Shelford, MLA, legislative forestry committee, Parliament.Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  .Before preparing briefs, constituents should be careful to find,  out the exact' terms of reference.  of ���-'���the/, committee.       0'.  25,000,000   TONS  Twenty-five   million   tons   of  fill'were used to create Expo's,  island site. This is  more  material than was needed for the ������  great pyramid of Cheops. The  site, comprising a spit of land  jutting   into   Montreal ''Harbor,  and  two  islands,   covers   1,000 .  acres.  Although in' the middle  of Canada's greatest river and  adjoining the St. Lawrence Seaway;  the  site  is only  ten mi-,  nutcs from downtown Montreal.  NOW AT GIBSONS TWn_I0,HT THEATRE  jylargaret Rutherford listens intently as, Charles Tingwell  questions Flora Rob'son in this scene front "Murder at the  Gallop," Meiro-Goldwyn-Mayer's new Agatha Christie mystery-  thriller. Miss Rutherford again is seen as the intrepid amateur  sleuth, Miss Marple, the role she created in the highly success--  ful "Murder She Said." Robert Morley is also starred.  SELECTyour spinning lures with intelIigence, knowing what you're fishing for and what wi 11 attract.  FOR BLUEGILL AND PERCH GET A. y  SPINNER WITH 'A VERY LIGHT J/WPACr  FOR USE IN SHALLOW WATER.  FOR SALT WATER FISHING, USE  A WEIGHTED FLY OR JIG, WITH  WEIGHT BETWEEN *A OR ���/�� OZ.  WITH WHITE OR YELLOW BUCK-  TAIL.  FOR FAST RIVERS USE A DEEP  RUNNING WOBBLING SPOON.  IN BRASS OR PEARL FINISH-  USE A WEEDLESS LURE FOR PIKE,  BASS AND MUSKIES- ������:.  FOR SURFACE FISHING USE A POPPING  BUG OR PLUG, ONE ABOUT 3/fe OUNCE  WE CAN  YOU WITH  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622 COAST HEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  on  ______  NOTICE of MEETING  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  FEBRUARY 10 af 8 p.m. ��� in fhe HEALTH CfNTRE  General Business and Important Discussion as to  Future Policy of Auxiliary  ALL MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  with ciimiifa  and deductions  NoW available at ... ���  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  Come mcnul see them  They might be what you want!  International Night of the  Busines and Professional Wo^  men's Club: was observed by the  Sunshine Coast club in a candlelight ceremony conducted by  Mrs. Dorothy Bosch and Mrs.  May Bathgate. Symbolic of the  effort made by women to light-"  en the darkness or attitudes toward women which still prevails  in many countries, and efforts  made for the betterment of conditions for women in business  and professional life, candles  were lit.  Thirty-two candles glowed,  representing countries in which  the B. & P.W. iS' active; and  lights were put out on five  others, representing countries in  which'the clubs were disbanded,  due to conditions, primarily  political.  In her narration, Mrs. Bosch  gave an impressive account of .  the work of the International  TFederation which has broadened women's, horizons, increased  rights, skills and opportunities,  and  expanded  service   to   one  another and to humanity. It has  ��W,       -"y*- ���_  given women consultative status  to the Economic and Social  Cotihcil of the United Nations,  and worked with the commission  oh the status of women and the  commission on human rights to  advarice the position of women.  The International .Federation  also; has consultative status with  UNESCO to expand educational  opportunities; and with the  board 0- UNICEF to improve  conditions for mothers and children, especially in under-developed areas. Through the World  Health Organization, the Feder-  . -      <*    >' .'   c* '$*���> - ^*^t��y^  JrZ**'**,'-. - ���' ���-''. s��~' ran  '" *p~.  ,, j*.,.,   ,.'y�� r  : *~r .X. *-V-.'*�����>���� _  ���   A .   __ .v      ^       '. . y *  ThexJi^ of Gibsons and Sechelt  Top shows Gower Point roaid in    have   been   removed   giving   a    premises occupied by E & M  Gibsons   after   telephone  poles    clearer view. Lower is the new    Confectionery in Sechelt.  atiori has worked for the professional status of nurses; and  through the Food and Agriculture organization to increase the  food supply in many areas. It is  the only womens organization  which is an official observer to  the committee on salaried employees and professional workers of the International Labor  Organization in Geneva, through  which it works for the principle  of equal pay for equal work, betterment of opportunities for vocational guidance and training,  and improvement of employment conditions for business  and professional women in all  countries. . ,"  The    Sunshine    Coast    Club,  though still in its infancy, has  been welcomed by the Canadi  an Federation, and given much  encouragement by the neighboring  organizations in B.C.,  but  at the meeting, held Feb. 1, the  SCBPW made its first entry into  the national scene. Elected B.C.  representative  on  the  national  committee of the National Centenary Year Federation Foundation, was Mrs. May Bathgate, of  Egmont.   Foundation  funds,  to  be raised by clubs across Canada, will be great enough that  once put in trust, the interest  will provide "continuing revenue,  annually,   enabling  the  federa-  tio to sponsor a program or objective   to  be  decided  by   the  committee.  B.C. will become the second  province in Canada to have a  Women's Bureau in the department of labor, according to a  resolution brought forth in the  present legislature. The only  other province is Ontario,  Members were advised that  representatives of the club will  attend the Regional Conference,  March 20, in New Westminster.  Next meeting will be held March  1 at the Malawahna Drive-In,  Selma Park. Regional director,  Mrs. Jean Bailley will be guest.  Anyone desiring to attend the  dinner to be held at 7 p.m. telephone Miss Adele de Lange at  885-2208, if you live in Gibsons-  Sechelt area; or Mrs. D. Harling at 883-2366 north of Halfmoon Bay. .  PHOIIE  8  8  5  9  6  2  6  PHOIIE  8  8  5  9  6  2  6  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Moved to larger Quarters in Sechelt  DEALERS for the largest selection of  Chain Saws on the Sunshine Coast  HOMEUTE - PM CANADIAN - PIONEER - STUN. ��� McCULLOCU  WHY WAIT FOR SPRING?  BUY NOW AND SAVE  A complete stock of machines and parts for maintenance and repairs  We service everything we sell 10       Coast News, Feb. 10, 1966  HARVEY TO SPEAK  Members of Branch No..96 of  the O.A.P.O. are reminded that  the next meeting on Feb. 17  will be at the Wilson Creek  Hall at 1:30 p.m. The speaker  wtill be Mr. John Harvey on  the subject of low cost funerals.  Mr. Harvey will be glad to  answer any questions.  B 0 W 11 N G Ml*MOOtl BAY NQIES  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  HIGH TEST  Ready-Mix fgpg1  CONCRETE  PLASTERERS SAND  NAVIJACK  LARGE & SMALL ROCK  COARSE SAND  FILL  Phone  886-2642  E & M BOWLADROME  Freeman Reynolds topped the  week rolling 810, (27S, 266, 266).  Ladies Coffee: M. Lee 601, M.  Peterson 520, E. Hogue 530, D.  Wilson 247.  Gibsons B: Herring Strippers  2695, Tigers 975. A. Robertson  641 (268), K. Swallow 242, F.  Nevens 618, O. Shogan 240, H.  Girard 629 (267), L. Thompson  669 (272)/  Ladies Wed.: Lucky Strikes  2390, Go Getters 940. E. Pilling  530, G. Elander 528, M. Lee 648  (252), V. Peterson 517, J. Peterson 508.  Teachers Hi: Happy Fives  2868, Mix Ups 1028. D. Lefler  623 (247), A. Merling 246, B.  Peterson 242, F. Hicks 244, V.  Farr 600 (230), F. Reynolds 810  (278, 266, 266), J. Lowden 243.  Commercials: Fortune Cookies 2687 (1008). D. Hopkin 249,  H. Lowden 627 (270), S. Rise 647  (278).  Port Mellon: Drifters 2702  (964). R. Marleau 262, C. Sheppard 600 (246), G. Taylor 640  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2657  Trihards 973 L. Carroll 241, F.  Reynolds 674 (265), R. Taylor  603, M. Hopkin 252  Juniors: Danny Weinhandl 219  Mike Musgrove 218, Linda Mcintosh 232, Brian MacKenzie  330 (189), Robert Solnik 230,  Wayne Wright 400 (187, 213).  Greg Harrison 279, (184), Col-,  leen Husby 257.  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  Apply now for space  AT THE WATERFRONT - GOWER POINT  Good beach, boating, swimming, fishing and plenty of  recreation space away from highway  THE VERNONS  Ph. 886-288.7  Gibsons, B.C.���WARM AND  WELCOME���Ph. 886-2827  TWILIGHT THEATRE  DOORS OPEN 6:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 7 p.m.  NO  SHOW WED.,  THURS.  TWO ON A GUILLOTINE  and  MURDER AT THE GALLOP  _  SATURDAY MATINEE:   milder at the  CjrALLOP  GIBSONS  ALL TIRES  & ACCESSORIES  from  10%  fo  20%  OFF  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  By  MARY  TINKLEY  Mr. Frank Lyons was flown  from St. Mary's Hospital to  Shaughnessy Hospital where he  has been seriously ill during  the past week. Mrs. Lyons' has  been staying at the home of  her son, Gordon Laird^in Richmond.  Mrs. Dixie Luoma of. Secret  Cove has undergone surgery in  St. Paul's Hospital. Cliff Connor is still in the Vancouver  General Hospital and. Jim Helmer in St. Mary's' Hospital.  Centennial medallions are  now available from the Redrooffs Road Centennial Committee at a price of., .50 ���������cents  each. They are mounted on  cards ready for mailing as  souvenirs. Orders can be placed through any member of the  committee.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Moffatt  announce the engagement of  their eldest daughter, Lorraine,  to Wayne Hindson of Vancouver. ' ' . y  Mr. and Mrs. Guy Winning  have.left for a holiday on Vancouver Island and Californiia,  but it will be business as usual  at Ole's Cove under the management of Mr. and Mrs. Ron  Jones.  Last weekend the area was  thronged with visitors, despite  weather which was almost as  unfavorable as the forecast had  promised. At Welcome Beach  were the Hugh Duff's and that  most faithful trio of weekenders, the Nobby Clarks, the Fred  Burdett's and the Les. Goughs.  Robert Cormack's guests  were his son and daughter-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Cormack of Vernon and his grandson, Gary Simpson of Vancouver.  At the Ralph Lynds were Mr.  A. R. Near and Mr. Bill Richter,  both of Vancouver. Working xon  their Halfmoon Bay summer  home were Mr. and Mrs. Len  Werseen and their four children.  At Redrooffs, Miss Bessie  Maybee and her guests were  busy completing the construction of her cottage, while, at  their summer homes, were the  Harry Lumdsens, the Hunt  Clan and Alex Ellis and Bobby.  Duck Rock Beach was as  gay. arid lively as  if  summer  had already arrived, wltli the  Phil Dills, the Jack Temples,  the Buzz Jones, the Robert  Pages and the Bruce Hiallat's  with their guests, Mr. and Mrs.  Tom Steeves of Vancouver.  SOCCER  Divison 6  Gibsons Canfor 1, Sechelt  Res. 0.  Roberts   Crk  Tigers   7,   Madeira Pk Rangers  Q.  Division 4  Sechelt Res. Tigers 6, Sechelt. Legion 0.  Roberts Crk Wanderers 8,  Madeira  Pk Kickers 0.  Play   Offs  for . Provincial   Cup  February 12 (Saturday)  1:30 p.m., Ddv. 6, Roberts  Crk vs  Sechelt Residential.  2:30 p.m., Div. 4, Sechelt Res.  vs Robert's Creek.  Both games to be played at  Hackett  Park.  February 13 (Sunday)  Div. 4, Madeira Park Kickers  vs Sechelt Res. Tigers, 2:30.  United, 2:30.  Sechelt Legion vs Gibsons  United, 2:30.  Bye, Roberts Creek Wanderers.  Div. 6, Madeira Park Rangers  vs Sechelt Res., 1:30.  Gibsons Canfor vs Gibsons  Legion,   1:30.  Bye, Roberts Creek Tigers.  A  GOOD  SELLER  . The B.C.; Centennial Medallions are selling "well. Two  hundred have already been sold  arid 200^ more have been ordered.  There are now 25 available  from Mrs. D. Wortman}ait Mc-  Mynn Realty in the Bal Block.  Port Mellon Credit Union  You are ah owner when  you are a member  Phone 886-2722  Under JVew Management  WELC08V3E CAFE  & DINING ROOM  HOME  COOKED   MEALS  Catering fo Banquets, Luncheons  OPEN DAILY: 6:30 am. fo * p.m.  Sundays 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  STELLA BROWN  Peninsula Rangers stayed in  the thick of the torrid battle for  first place in the Richmond Soccer League as they coasted to a  7-2 verdict over the Vancouver  Carriers Sunday at Sunset Park.  Model Cleaners, Fairway  Transfer and New Westminster  United are the clubs clustered  at the top of the eight team circuit with the Rangers. The locals face a crucial test this Sunday in Vancouver when they  face the strong Model Cleaners  in a four pointer that could  mean a league title for the winner.  Centre forward Ted Joe paved the way to Sunday's victory  with a three-goal hat trick and  a league leading 29 goals. Frank  Joe, with two, Herb August and  Benny Pierre were the other  Ranger marksmen.  CURLERS  and  ICE SKATERS  All interested in the formation  of an Ice Rink oh the  Peninsula  Write Box 381 or  Phone 885-2058  Electronic  Engine Tester  We now have the most modern electronic equipment with which to test your engine and give it  a precision tune-up for new pep, power and  operating economy.  Above are Steve Read and George Thompson  testing the new equipment  j  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) ltd,  SECHELT,   B.C.  Phone 885-2111


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