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Coast News Jan 7, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria,  B.  C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23.  Number 1. January 1, "1970  10c per copy  Shore front assessment!  given  MARIE AND ROY FRASER of North road are the proud parents  of the first baby Iborn in this area in 1970. The birth occurred.1 at  3:10 a.m. Jan. 1 in St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. The baby boy,  named Roy Adaifi Hugh Fraser weighed 9 Jib. 10% oz. at birth.  Mr. and Mrs. Fraser are therefore winners of the Coast News  First Baby contest. Dr. Hugh Inglis attended the case.  Want to lease land?  Here's how to do it  The following Is, a^copy of a  standard, -.letter; jbn, .terms and,.  proved leases and issued for  residential purposes fronting on  water, by the lands branch ot  the department of lands forests  and water resources land inspection division:  With reference to your application to lease certain unsur-  veyed Crown Land, Group 1,  New .Westminster District, for  residential purposes, I wish to  advise you that this application  has been favorably considered  oyer the area outlined in red on  the attached print, subject to  your having the area surveyed  within" six months from -this  date, ^iat^Jy^-'^nr.^ex^n^^ and  providingiiib '-Vaiiidj^-reasbns:^?!��  the contrary arise in the meantime. It is your obligation to  contact the B.C. Land Surveyor  of your choice who win" then request the['..surveyor general for  the necessary survey instructions.' ..';. ���;v:-:,;v  The proposed lease, which may  be issued following completion  of survey, will be dated eight  (8) months from the date of  this letter or from the date of  confdrmaion of survey in the British Columbia Gazette, whichever is the sooner.  The lease will issue for a period of 21 years. Rental will be  established following survey at  the rate of per annum for  the first five years, subject to  review and adjustment at the  discretion of the lessor for each  five year period thereafter. The  rental which may be set at the  time of any such review will  hot be greater than double that  which applied annually for the  preceding, five year period. In  addition a statutory lease fee of'  $5. is payable.  Please advise the land commissioner, Vancouver, within  30 days from this date whether  or not you are prepared to accept the terms and conditions of  the approval to your application  as set out herein.  In the event a reply is not received within the time allowed,  the department will' have-no alternative but to. reconsider and  disallow your application for  failure on your part to comply  with; bur requirements.  '   Following  acceptance ,'of the  i\terms and.xonditions^of this,let-,  /,te>;df^pprjQ^7^ ;  upon the Crown lands on the distinct understanding that the location of any improvements  made to or placed upon Crown  lands is entirely at your own  risk. It is your responsibility  to ensure that any improvements made to the Crown lands  prior to survey are within the  boundaries of the area outlined  in- red on the attached print.  It is particularly pointed out  that permission to cut timber  from leasehold land will not be  granted until such time as formal  issuance of the lease indenture  ���has beeni effected. In this re^  gard it is pointed out that it  will hot be hecessary to obtain  a license to cut those treejs  which must be felled in order  to gain reasonable access or to  facilitate; the development of a  site for a residence, garden and  pasture. Permission will1, however, be required for the removal of trees from; the leasehold.  Some reservations, not included in the letter read as follows:  v Provided also, that this lease  is isued and accepted on the  distinct understanding that the  lessor assumes no obligation  whatsoever to provide access" to  the said land. "^  Provided, also, that this lease  is issued and accepted oh; the  to no interference with existing roads and trails which cross  the Crown lands.  Provided, also, that any toilet  facilitities or sub-surface disposal fields .must be constructed in accordance with the requirements of the department  of health services and hospital  insurance. (Any further information in this regard may be obtained from the local Health  Officer).  Provided, also, that this lease  is issued and accepted subject  to all regulations of the Regional District of the Sunshine  Coast. -  Provided,;also; that this lease  is issued and accepted on the  understanding that consent shall  not be given to any assignment  or sub-lease until such time as  a habitable dwelling permanently fixed to the lands has been  constructed on the leasehold to  the ��� satisfaction:���;' of; the lessor.  ��nrowmmi��nntfflnnnimw����mi��ra��mnim����minfflnmwff  Watch if Fido!  RCMP report a tightening up  of the licensing of dogs as the  result of complaints of harm to  sheep and the accident to Diane  Cramer who was thrown from  her horse when dogs frightened  the animal.  Trade licenses are now. due  and can be obtained at RCMP  offices.  This year's assessment court  of\ revision for the entire school  district in Gibsons is likely "to  have a busy session based on  - dissatisfaction being shown on  shoreline property assessments.  The court will sit Monday,  Feb. 9 in Gibsons municipal hall  y starting at 10 a.m. and will ap-*-  ply to the entire school district  including the villages of Gibsons  and Sechelt.  ; A change in the annual allowable five percent increase has  caused an impact which will  Higher for some and lower for  others. The reason for this is a  change in the method of apply-  make some people happy and  others unhappy.  Assessment notices now in the  hands of most taxpayers are  ing the five percent increase. In  past.years it was applied to each  , assessment. This has been  changed to spreading, the increase over the area assessment  total .then applying it, to proper-  tie's according to their present  known values. ,  .  ^For some time now prices on  property fronting water. have  been high and appear to be getting higher as pressure mounts  on remaining available land. l . .  -Such:prices,have gone.^out.,of:..  line with inland lots resulting in  an assessment disparity. To correct the situation the; shoreline  properties have received a boost  and some inland lots, have been  * resduced. .  ��� Assessors are reported to have  rioted such articles as One that  appeared in Saturday's Vancouver Sun under the Ipen name; of  Penny Wise pointing to the moral as revealed by the amount of  money reportedly involved in the-  sale of Pender Harbour real estate. The part-in the article  which was noted read as follows:  "One afternoon ��� went a few  miles; afield with a most engaging - 16^year-bld as a well-inform  ed guide. We visited the ghost  village of Irvines Landing .that  started to die when the -Union  Steamship stopped its great service years ago. Now, wouldn't  you know, real estate progress  has caught up with it. A 37-acre  Tenders lor sewers  to be called soon  r*-!-.-1 *<  message  Christmas morning Jack  Warn, , Roberts Creek area,  while exploring the beach in  front of his home discovered a  small jar containing matches  and a piece of paper bearing  the name of Ed Spalding.who  apparently was on the S.S. Na-  ha inbound to Seattle, so the  paper read. Other writing revealed the Okinaw Rl USC Na-  ha and. was written with a rod  ink ballpoint pen.  Cat on march  . A flea-collared ginger white  cat, quite friendly with people  found its way to the vicinity of  the Nelson home Veterans road,  Gibsons area, Boxing Day and  Mrs. F. Nelson took it in and  was prepared to pay for an advertisement" in the Coast News  to get it back to its owner.  However she did not have to  do that because through friends  the cat was identified as (belonging to Camp Byng in Roberts  Creek area. The cat having  been left on its own during the  Christmas holiday indulged in  some exploring.- ./     ^<  PINS PRESENTED  At the last 1960 meeting of Gibsons United Church Women two  members (were presented with  life .memberebJps'. Mrs. Shirley  Daugherty and Mrs. K. Paris  made the presentation and  pinned the life membership  pins on Mrs.; Et. Vernon and  Mrs. Irene Puchalski.     v-  The following officers were  elected for 1970-71: President,  Mrs. W. Stewart; vice president  Mrs. S. Daugherty; treasurer,  Mrs. E. Vernon and secretary,  Mrs. Donna Forsythe.  FOR HOCKEY FANS  Anyone interested in a ferry  service to Horseshoe Bay for the  purpose of taking in jhockey  games in Vancouver can telephone Martin Higgs at 886:7424.  A plan under consideration  would provide bus service coming and going.  Comment at Tuesday night's  Gibsons council meeting at the  Municipal -hall revealed that  council and Dayton & Knight,  sewage   engineers,  were  about  r.reiidy--'to^call- for  tenders.,for.  laying< -the:, start of-'the^sewageo  system.' *'    '���"      ' ~'  Aid Gerry Dixon expressed  the opinion that Dayton &  Knight were about ready and  the rest of council agreed. The  point came up over the inclusion  of the present sewage system.  Permit applications to take in  C. P. Ballentine's system' from  the Bal Block and the school  board system from Elphinstone  school and down School road to  17 new  In his first [official 1970 remarks to Gibsons Council at  Monday night's inaugural meeting, Mayor Wally Peterson announced that i960 building figures for Gibsons total 17 new  homes valued at $485,000. The  1968 figures were 12 homes valued at $232,390.  Mayor Peterson named Aid.  Ken Goddard acting mayor  when such services are required^ Committee chairman chosen  were:  Finance,        Mayor Peterson.  Building, planning and water,  Aid. Ken Mandelkau.  Health, recreation, library  and centennial Aid. Ken-". God-  dard.l:  Public works, Airport and  sewers. Aid. Ken Crosby.  Fire, street lighting and harbor,   Aid. ^rry Dixon.  Mayop -Peterson will toe Gibsons representative to the regional District board with Aid.  Dixon as alternate.  the water including attached  section from Gower Point road  and' Marine Drive were received  from Dayton & Knight. This will  mean inclusion of air established systems in the new system as  proposed by council. ���  *"^^kf^tchefroT#il)s^^  ing Supplies presented council  with ground plans of his commercial venture at North and  Reid roads if the location of the  future cutoff road makes it suitable. He plans a lumber yard  with store facing North Road.  Aldermen reported1 they - had  heard there-^ was opposition. to  the idea but council generally  thought it was a good place for  such commercialism.  Ill  John Harvey performed the  swearing in ceremony for Mayor Peterson, and Aid. Ken Crosby, Gerry Dixon and the newly  elected Aid. Charles Mandel-  kau.  Rev. Denis Morgan of St.  Bartholomew's Anglican church  delivered , an invocation and  brought with him greetings  from former council chairman  Alf. Ritchey, now in St.. Mary's  , hospital. Rev. Mr. Morgan told  council that Gibsons needed the  aldermen and that while there  might be discouraging situations he urged them to hang on.  Following council meetingthe  mayor, . aldermen and wives  were served refreshments catered by the Gower unit of the  UCW of Gibsons United Church.  Coincidence  Before the Coast News had  the chance of placing a Christmas cards wanted story in its  columns, some folks were  knocking on the office door with  their cards.' /'.  One box is- full already and  another .will be started as the  result of this announcement. So  if you want to ikhow what to do  with old Christmas cards bring  them along; and they will be;  passed oh to children in Indian  bands for their use.  On the morning of Dec. 31 as  Frank Wyngaert was dealing  with the matter of issuing  cheques for unpaid accounts,  and which were intended for the  rural mail pick up that morning, he suddenly remembered  the unpaid water bill to the  Village of Gibsons.  As he gazed at the cheque in  hand, just issued, his eye caught  the number of the cheque, No.  1969. Needless to say, the first  cheque to foe issued for the year  1970 will be 1970.  . Later in the morning, when  reiterating to a customer the  experience of the closing event  of the year 1969, Frank remarked this could' not happen  more  than  once  in a lifetime  to anyone. No more than once  in a thousand years.  plot is being subdivided for resale, to waterfront and yerging-  ori-waterfrorit-hungry people who  local gossip has it, will be asked  to fork oyer in the neighborhood  of $18j00'0 perlot. If view'has a  money value, they'll' get their-  money's worth."  Notice of intention to seek a  new application for an effluent  outlet at Gospel Rock for the  new sewer system covering  Gibsons area has been posted  at Gospel.Rock.  The i outlet into saltchuck  would be 600 feet off <Gospel  Rock but the. application states  that there would be treatment  to .waste'before discharge including oxidation, effluent disinfection and sludge drying,  beds.  Location of the sewage treatment plant will be on land' leading back from Stewart road  which would place it above the  former Kinsmen park. Date of  the application as posted .was  Dec. 30.  Wafer problem  checked with  board officials  Editor: Reading the water regulations on your front page  (Dec. 17) it seems to me that  on a three to ten acre property  able to be served by the water  company, that the owner would  N  ally.  Have I understood this cor-v  rectly. If not would you print  for the benefit of myself and  other readers a true example.  It seems to be pretty expensive  water at $183^ per year. How  does the company propose /to  apply the profits. In the form of  a rebate?.  Would any portion of the  above be included in the annual  tax bill, thus allowing for deduction via the homeowner  grant? If not, why not?..Mrs.  Jean Sheridan, Sheridan Springs,  R.R.I Gibsons.  Advice received by the Coast  News reads as follows:  The only area presently affected by the bylaw is Davis Bay  to Gibsons.  The annual cost to a user with  a single dwelling on a three  acre piece of. land would be a  land charge of $54 plus a user  charge of $63 total $117.  Meters will only be installed  to commercial premises or at  the discretion of the Regional  Board to prevent the wastage  of waterr  The    provincial    government1  has been approached to have the  land charge collected with the .  annual taxes but to date they  have not agreed to this.  Even if applied as taxes, it  is unlikely that the deduction*  of the home owners grant would  be of direct benefit. The taxes  on a dwelling located on a 3 to  10 acre piece of land would almost certainly exceed the home  owner grant.  It is not anticipated that there  will be any profit to the Water  Authority for several years. The  land charge which reflects the  benefit to underdeveloped land  (acreage) is essential to pay  for the installation of the system  which is extremely costly when  compared to similar installation in an urban area.  Letters dealing with the water situation -which affects the  Sunshine Coast area from Sechelt to Langdale will be received by the Coast News and  an effort will be made to have  expert advice" obtained to analyze. The letter and analysis  will be published. Coast News, Jan. 7, 1979.  Doctors urged to cut hospital costs  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  Dr. Shrum is realistic!  Regardless of whether one believes Dr. Gordon Shrum's accounting of B.C. Hydro money difficulties and connecting the same with  the tight money of the B.C. government as experienced by school  boards, hospitals and municipalities generally, it does look as  though 1970 will be one of those years people of the province may  well remember.  Dr. .Shrum is realistic enough to side with Prime Minister Trudeau in his efforts to curb inflation, because if the prime minister  fails, B.C. Hydro, exposed right now in its financial nudity, will  yearn for the days when under private enterprise it was a flourishing B.C Electric.  Prime Minister Trudeau has guts enough to realize the distasteful anti-inflationary job he faces, and as the Coast News editorially has consistently reminded its readers' of the coming danger,  the editor is backing Mr. Trudeau to the hilt. Those who feel a voluntary effort can do the trick are living on cloud nine.  One can look forward soon to restrictions on credit sales and  possibly a freeze on wages and costs if the provinces fail to act.  Continued upscaling of wages and prices to the consumer will lead  to a financial debacle which will really hurt those people who have  clamored for more and more without realizing they will eventually  get less and less.-  Inflation like pregnancy is hardly noticeable at the start but it  does have the habit of growing ��� and how!  If the reader would care for some percentages' to substantiate  the argument inflation is moving faster (almost galloping) here  are some Dominion Bureau of Statistics figures comparing November 1968 with November 1969:  Animal oils and fats up 25 percent; sugar and its products up  8.7 percent; fishery products up 16.7 percent; cured1 meats up 13  percent; fresh meats 6.2 percent, and eggs li.3 percent.  Bureaucratic control!      "  Arnold R. Weber, assistant secretary of labor for manpower,  addressing the 33rd annual meeting of the Interstate Conference  of Employment Security Administrators at Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.:  '.'I have now held my present position for approximately nine  months. In human biological terms this time period is normally  associated with one cycle of creativity. Whether or not this pattern  applies with equal relevance to bureaucratic activities is still an  open question. However, if prospective, mothers had to fill out as  many forms to achieve their objectives as we do to attain ours  there would be little concern about over-population. With' some  resignation, I have learned that the surest form of bureaucratic  birth control when confronted by a fertile idea is to direct your  colleague to put it in a memo. Wall Street Journal.  COAST NEWS ��  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE   YEARS  AGO  Joseph Horvath was elected  chairman of the district school  board. W.P. Malcolm was the  new member on the board for  this year.  Following defeat of the plebiscite concerning the purchase  of Porpoise Bay shoreline for  the village use, HA. Roberts  Teal estate firm announced the  property was now on the open  market.  During .December snowfall totalled 47.8 inches which fell on  11 days. Snowfall for the year  totalled 60.8 inches and set a  record..  10  YEARS   AGO  New members of Gibsons 1960  council were sworn in. They  were Gertrude Corlette and Wes.  B. Hodgson, replacing Harold  Wilson, retired and Reg. Adams  who was  not re-elected.  H.B. Gordon was sworn in after re-election, also William  Swain after his first election to  council at Sechelt.  Robert Burns, Village municipal clerk recommended that  council adopt a metered water  system for the village.  J.M. Hayes took over the  management of Sechelt movie  theatre.  15 YEARS  AGO  St. Mary's Hospital society  has called a public meeting for  the  purpose    of   incorporating  under the Societies act.  The annual report of Robert  Burns, Village clerk urged council to adopt the policy of placing signs which would signify  the  name of streets.  Gibsons Kiwanis club decided  to create a Kiwanis welfare  to create a Kiwanis fare fund  able for emergency projects.  20  YEARS  AGO  Gibsons Kinsmen club decided to organize a campaign to  get playground facilities for  youngsters  of  the   village.  John Theed, manager of Gibsons Bank of Montreal was elected by acclamation as president  of Gibsons Board of Trade.  Freezing cold and frozen pipes  have caused various district  schools to close down temporarily.  I REMEMBER I  I HELPYOUR ���  RED CROSS ���  I   TO HELP    I  Doctors were; urged to take  the lead in implementing recommendations of the Task Force  Reports on Health Services by  Dr. Stanley Haidasz, parliamentary secretary to the minister  of national health and welfare.  "We must face the fact", he  said, "that funds available for  health care are not unlimited  and the time has come to reassess our present usage to ensure  that we are getting the most  health care output from our  dollar input."  The Task Force put it this  way:  , The cost of health services  has risen so rapidly in Canada  in recent years that three alternatives are now imminent.  The standards of health care  now available can be reduced  or;  Taxes, premiums or deterrent fees can be raised even  higher,  or;  Ways must be found to restrain the growth cost of increases through better operation of the health service structure now in existence, and serious consideration must be given to a future major revamping of the entire system.  The first alternative, a reduction in health services, is unacceptable and the second unpalatable. The third alternative  articulates  the approach taken  by the Task Forces.  The Task Force Reports recommend that the level of support offered to the physican  outside the hospital should be  developed so that he will be encouraged to use such services  where medically appropriate  and where no additional workload for himself or cost to the  patient is involved.  The reports were explicit in  indicating that members of the  medical profession should be included in the establishment of  outside supporting services. Too  often hospitals are used not because in-bed patient care is required, but rather because the  back-up services, particularly  the laboratory and the diagnostic equipment, are readily accessible.  These services ought to be  available without the necessity  of hospitalization where it is not  warranted. No suggestion is  made that hospitalization of patients be curtailed or even discouraged. What the report sug-  PO change in blueprint  Recommendations in blueprint for change in the Canada  Post office written by the firm  of Kates, Peat, Marwick & Co.  and released recently by Postmaster General Eric Kearans  reveals some interesting information. ' |;  I  For example the situation re-  . veals that, down one roadj unless   fundamental   changes  are  affected,  lies steadily deteriorating services to the public with  a mounting   annual  deficit  by  1980   which could   exceed ��500  millions. Down the other road,  a goal not easily reached lies  a stable, progressive organization  providing   service  at fair  cost and a challenging working  environment for employees, i  port sees; risings mail, volume,  shortage  of almost every type  of modern mail handling equip-  Outlining the challenge the re-  ment;  also rising costs, particularly labor costs  since inception of collective bargaining; ri-!  sing    competition    both in the  form of new types of electronic  communication    and    from the  so-called private post office. ^  The report says it is difficult  to envisage the post office as  a department of government, becoming a dynamic progressive,  efficient operation with commfer  cially oriented executives and  employees. However, says the  report, this is the environment  that is badly needed and the status of a Crown Corporation for  the. Canada Post Office is the  vehicle which will permit the  evolution of this environment. ;  A Crown Corporation would  require broad powers for independent .action within the framework of over-riding governmental fiscal policies.  The Crown corporation would  have a board of directors representative of major sectors  of the Canadian economy, freedom to establish rates for services provided, subject to the  approval of rates commission.  It would also require a financial structure that would enable  it to be self-supporting. It would  have authority to borrow from  the government for financing op->  erations and have authority to  manage its manpower resources. The corporation would also  be eligible for subsidies for uneconomic services that it is required to provide by government  policies.  The corporation should have  management of its labor force  because almost 70 percent of the  post office budget is spent on  salaries.  The report finds the present  post office highly centralized.  Postmasters have little freedom  to make decisions or implement  change without reference to district officers. District directors  are expected to refer even minor matters to headquarters for  approval before taking action.  This, the report continues, in-  ' eludes purchases exceeding $10  on first aid equipment and $50  on the repair of furniture and  furnishings except in emergency  cases.  Management of the corporation would be required to opp  erate on a commercial basis in  accord with national cohununi-  cations policy and subject to the  treasury board and department  of finance scrutiny of budgets  and accounts thus ensuring that  parliament would have control of  the corporation.  The corporation should be free  from the present requirement  for legislation to change certain postal rates which will generate earnings in excess of costs  or providing services to the pub- .  lie  The report continues with a  proposed regional arrangement  which would provide 4 regions  with B.C., Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba, part of northern Ontario and the Northwest territories in one region.  The remainder of Ontario would  be another region, Quebec province as another region and the  Maritimes as the fourth region.  One paragraph in the report  states that projected expenditures indicate that by 1979-80 it  is anticipated that a base first  class mail rate of 12 cents will  be required for profitable operation and by 1995 a rate in  the range of 25 to 26 cents.  01  1  YOUBS NOW  BEFORE PRICES RISE  COAST NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  of back-up services be available without the necessity of hospitalization; where hospitaliza-  toh is not a prerequisite for optimum ���treatment. ���'.-.'������  The development of back-up  services', is doubly beneficiail.  It gives the doctor more flexibility in determining the type of  environment that is best suited  for the individual patient. It  also frees hospital beds for  those cases that require overnight  care.  In our current situation by, attempting to overuse our hos-  .pitals we are actually using  them at less than peak capacity. Every bed that is occupied  by a patient who could be treated if alternative services were  available represents an opportunity lost .to treat a patient  "who requires the total of services provided by the hospital.  Doctors must make the decision as to what facility is required and the Task Forces recommend that a broader range  of facilities be available to them,  which interested the medical  community was the subject of  this Task Forces' recommendations: ���.':���;���".  It is becoming increasingly  evident that'' allied health professionals such as public health  nurses, social workers, physiotherapists and dieticians can  and should be employed to form  a health care team which would  relieve physicians of the execution of many routine duties  which can ".just as ably be performed by other, less highly-  paid professionals.  The above team approach has  another important benefit^ With  the introduction of wider usage  of the services: of dieticians and  social! >- workers particularly,  more emphasis caii be placed  upon preventative' services.  Blake C. Aldersonj D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., TOURS., FRI.  10:30 -5J30   ;.  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:0��  /Phone:'   . .',- ���  Office 885-2333���Res. 886-2321  &*0*0*0+0+***^*0*0*0*0*^0+**0*0+0*^^0**+0+**0*^^0***  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  ^fraE^E^^Wrf^^^^^^^J^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^tf^M**^**^*************^**'1^**^^^^^^^**^*^*^*******^^^^***  n. n d k  FINGERNAIL BITING  Fingernails bitten down to the very edges  are not only unsightly, but could very well be  due to some disturbing emotional situation. This  is possible not only in adults, but even in very  small children. In the' case of children where  it is just a bad habit, we carry several products  that make fingernail biting unpleasant and can  help break the habit.  Serious fingernail biting in the.adult or the  adolescent should be looked into more closely  to determine. the cause. If it cannot be* broken  by a show of willpower, a physician should be  consulted. - V  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.  Dependability-��� Integrity��� Personal Service  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  ���  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  The ABCof DDG  Defensive Driving Course  An 8 hour classroom course for licensed drivers.  8   sessions;   8   films,   8   instructor-student dialogue  periods.      ':  Illustrated accident situations ��� how to avoid becoming involved in accidents.  No formal examination;  candidate material includes  self-imposed tests complete with answers.  Official graduation card, recognized by the  Motor  Vehicles Branch as approved training.  Cost $8 (includes candidate materials).  Instructors are approved by Canada Safety Council.  D.D.C.��� a Canada Safety Council Approved Course  Enroll now by phoning Adult Education.  Sechelt Elementary School  First Lecture January 19, 8 p.m.  For information Phone 886-2225 Machu Piechu  jnramiuuHuminTmiiiuriimmmumiinmnmuHUimmip  BY SEAN DALY  Coast News,  Jan.  7, 1970.  Today I viewed the world  from the very top of Huayna  Piechu or Young Peak or Peak  im Creation. It is the twin to  Manchu Piechu or Old Peak  between which is cradled the  Inca city of said name. But  twas not without, time and effort that I was placed and did  place myself in! such a godlike vantage point. Firstly a  three and one half hour train  trip autovagon)-178 so!es-$4 US-  return second class involving a  continuous descent from Cuzco,  the navel of Tahuantihsuyu or.  The Empire of Four Quarters;  At first, in the early mist, our  descent was slow. As the fog detached itself in cotton-batten  wisps from the damp green hills,  revealing the land to the bright  UHDAa  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate unnamed bay, north side of Nelson  Island.  Take notice that Donald Ivan  McDonald of Surrey,- British  Columbia, occupation salesman,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following  described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted in unnamed bay, R. King N.  E. corner post D. McDonald  South West corner post; thence  1 .100' north; thence 300' east;  thence 100' south; thence 300*  west and containing aA acres,  more or less, for the purpose of  summer home  Donald Ivan McDonald  Dated Nov. 30, 1969.:  Dec. 23, 30, Jan. 7, 14  rays of the morning sun, we  picked up speed and trundled  rapidly along in our single car.  A distinct blue range of snowy  peaks poked through the puffy  clouds. Later we passed by the  foot of these glacier-clad giants  dwelling in eternal snow with  us nearly in the tropics. Our  descent brought us from a narrow side valley into the main  Urubamba Valley wherein lie  the most magnificent Inca ruins.  Our descent being rapid and  considerable, changes were striking in nature's works. The composition, shape and clothing of  the land all changed, markedly.  The low, thinly blanketed angular sedimentary hills of the Cuzco valley changed to fantastically steep, sheer, bare, cMff-  bounded, rounded thumbs of intrusive rock. These reminded  me of the cliffs at the head of  Princess Louisa Inlets except  are dwarfed by comparison.  Towards Manchu Piechu these  became heavily r clothed, where  possible on the steep faces, with  broad-leafed tropical growth.  The latter part of our passage  took us beside the boiling, roiling Urubamba River. Swelled  with rich brown water, it seemed  to be tumbling over itself in its  eagerness to reach the Amazon  and drop its heavy load in more  powerful hands. In its bed  could be seen dark green ser-  pentimzed boulders.  A little past the entrance to its  valley we stopped to. observe the  ruins of Ollantaytambo, clinging to steep hillsides. The passengers mingling, I met fwo  American    university, students  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   d.os  OPTOMETRIST  For Appointment  886-2248  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  ��  o  fa  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS    . an  a  s  i  .01  -  �����  ���  I  ��  mm  I  f  For Personal Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  ALSO  A-l   SELECTED USED CARS  rAJ��ilCNNIEWX  When it comes to all cotton  fashions, Keeping it in the family  doesn't mean everyone has to  dress alike. Far from it.  For mom, there's the soft  but practical cottons. The lush  loungy velours in comfortable  new at-home shapes. The sooni  to-become-a-classic jumpsuit has  been modified and made looser  for leisurely wear without losing its fashion impact.  For dad, there's the man>-  about-the-house cottons. The  trick is to take a basic and  give it a wild new look. A bath  robe isn't a bathrobe any more.  It's a shower and shave set: a  vividkarate-shaped wrap around  with matching shorts in all-cotton terry.  For* the kids there's the young  fun cottons. At last the little  girl look is where it belongs: on  little girls; There's the dainty  little-prints in demure dresses,  a lacy looking crochet that  proves a bit of -see^through is  kids stuff. V  Cotton's versatility does it  again, distinctly different looks  geared to ��� each individual's fashion needs.  GIIM0RFS  WRIOT SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE S0UHD 5, 10/ 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All YOur SEWING NEEDS. SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  '���-������; ������������������ m^mmmmmm.-        9 .   ���: . ���'.-  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAWTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SH0PPE  r .   . f ' ���  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  from Quitto,    Ecuador    where  they're taking anthropology and  Spanish Literature. They noted  my boots (Yukon rubber boots)  saying ail the Canadian's they'd  met so    far had    marvellous  boots.    They    met some    B.C.  types in Quito, with calk boots  on!  These fellows had some coca  leaves and offered me some to  chew but I declined as I didn't  wish to numb my mouth just  then.  They say it helps to alleviate hunger and altitude sickness.  The Indians of the high  Andes often chew them to dim  their hunger pangs and the bone-  chilling cold. One of the Quito  students had a large cob of corn  or mais. Such com is eaten by  pulling groups of kernels off by  hand because individual kernals  are so large. So when a hungry  little beggar approached us my  friend held the cob out to him  and the chicolor muchacho eagerlypried off some kernels and  stuffed them in his mouth. The  chico later returned for more.  I felt this was an imaginative  response to a beggar and one  involving awareness of immediate   human needs:   food for  hunger. Money would have been  too impersonal and cold.  Latter on a minibus on the way  up to Machu Piechu from the  train terminal, I met an American woman who has been to  the Himalayas on a enmomg expedition with her explorer husband. She noted the similarities  between the native people of  both the Himalayas and the  Andes. Finally we piled out on  top, at the hotel and after a  payment of 50 soles and a brief  walk, what we'd heretofore seen  only in enticing glossy photo-  ., graphs was now revealed to our  eyes, personally and gloriously.  At first it seemed smaller than  I expected but walking through  it gave it larger dimensions., A  few white alpacas feeding at  the end of the main plaza. Ev-  every where on the ground a  green carpet contrasting with  grey stone structures. Building  stone granite ' rock, meaTium :  grained, like the composition of  the surrounding mountains. As  such, being medium grained and  grey, it lacked the fineness of  texture, closeness of fit, and  rose color of Inti Watana (Solar Observatory)   at Pisca.  After  one-half  hour  of  very  hard,    steep,    sweaty,    gaspy  climb up the narrow stairway-  traii I viewed the city from the  summit of Huayna Piechu and  marvelled at the sight (and site).  I could now view the city an its  broad natural context and see  how it draped across the natural saddle and retained a closeness in. form and height to the  natural     topography.     Incised  deeply, circling sharply around  my   perch   was Urubamba,   its  course followed by the railroad.  Serrated,  thickly   clad   green  ridges  folded  around and rose  above me, into the grey sombre  clouds.   Later,   waiting in   the  train  to   depart,   these   clouds  descended    and   poured   forthv  their gift to the thick tropical  vegetation and I thought of the  poor fellows who were camping  out in the ruins that night. But  it soon ceased, heavy but short  lived. On return I saw vestiges  of an old Inca trail to Manchu  Piechu    on the    steep hillside  across   the   river.   I   reflected  that Machu Piechu was the climax of many for their South  American    journey. Especially  for those who made rapid jet  reconnaisance of the continent.  For myself, a confirmed land  travellor, much of interest lay  ahead as 1 vaguely continued  south towards   Patagonia   and  the Strait of Magellan.  MAY'S SEWING CENTRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313     . ;  ' "  WANTED  Used furniture or what  bare yon  WE BUT BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USD RIRNSTURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28131  ANDY  CAPP  ((To say thai advertising makes people buy  is nonsense. Advertising can't reach into  somebody's pocket and take the money.  It informs and persuades.  It encourages us to spend and save.  It opens up a wider choice for all of us.  And isn't that what our free,  competitive economy is all about?} J  Prof.W.H. Poole  School of Business  Queen's University  For the full text of Professor Poole's remarks on advertising, write to the Canadian Advertising  Advisory Board, 159 Bay Street, Toronto 116, Ontario. We work for better advertising.  BLACKTOP  DRIVEWAYS  PARKING AREAS  Repair Service  If you have an Asphalt area  that requires repair call us.  We will co-ordinate this in  our Work Program.  Complete Program  MACHINE GRADED  MACHINE SPRSAl?  MACHINE ROLLED  OUR ESTIMATES  ARE FREE  Winter Works Program ai a Saving 1o you  Our men and equipment are available to you on this program for a limited lime  only. It you have considered asphalt surfacing, why not call us now and just see  how little it cosb.  VALLEY  PAVING LTD.  CALL THE  BLUE SKY  MOTEL  885-9987  ANOTHER WINDOW?  CERTAINLY!    USE THE COAST NEWS  WHEN YOU ADVERTISE Coast News,  Jan.i 7,. 1970.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED  Phone  886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per.word  over 15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  l.week after insertion.  COAST HEWS WANT ADS       PETS  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons,   886-2827  Thur.,   Fri.,   Sat.,   8 p.m.  Sun., 7 pm.     Jan. 8, 9, 10, 11.  Sat. Matinee 2 p.m.  WALT DISNEY'S  RASCAL  and  HANG YOUR HAT  ON   THE  WIND  Mon. Tue., Wed.,  Jan., 12, 13, 14.  A FINE PAIR  Rock Hudson Claudia Cardinale  Coming  FINIAN'S  RAINBOW  Jan. 12. Mon. 2 pm. O.A.P.O.  Executive meeting, Health centre, Gibsons.  Jan. 20 Delicious Dorothy Cooking lessons from 1 to 3 p.m.  Greene residence^ R.R.I. Half-  moon Bay. Book' now. Maximum 6 persons per lesson.  Jan. 30 -31-Feb 1, Hear Howard Klassen, Canadian director  Wycliiffe Bible Translators, in  Calvary Baptist Church,, Gibsons.  BIRTHS  DUFFUS, Bill and Carol Duf-  fus are proud to announce the  birth of their son, William Alexander, 2 libs. 14 oz. on Dec.  25, 1969. at St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt.  STEfNBRUNNER To Mr. and  Mrs. Bruce Steinbrunner, a  daughter Dawn Patricia, 5 lbs.  14 oz. on Jan. 2, 1970. at St.  Mary's Hospital Sechelt. A sister for Jeff.  DEATHS  WYNGAERT ��� January 2, 1970  Mathilda Wyngaert, in her 89th  year, of Gibsons B.C., passed  away quietly in St. Mary's Hospital. She is survived by two  sons, John, Vancouver, Frank  Gibsons, B.C.; 1 daughter, Mary Fletcher, Gibsons; 2 grandchildren, Alfred Fletcher, Nanaimo, Mary Mcintosh Sechelt;  6 great-grandchildren, Funeral  service Tuesday, January 6, at  2 p.m. from the family chapel  of the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, BX3. Rev. Brian With,  Pentecostal Tabernacle, Officiating.  CARD OF THANKS  I wish  to thank all the Merchants of the Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza for my swell bike.  Tommy Zueff  A sincere thankyou to . friends  and neighbors for their cards  and flowers, and words of sympathy during our recent bereavement. Special thanks to  Rev. D. Morgan and Dr. Hob-  son for their words of comfort.  The Crosby Family  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  S86-2601.  HELP WANTED  Competitive salaries offered to  career minded girls. Bank of  Montreal, Gibsons.  WORKWMID  Chimney    sweep    and    stoves  cleaned.   Phone   886-2839.  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.   Beat the fall winds: We top,  limb, fall or put TV antennas in  trees. Insured work, done to  your satisfaction. Our estimate  may be lower than you think.  Phone 885-2109.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-1887  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  MISC. FOR SALt  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE ' SAWS  SABRE SAW   CHAIN  NUTS & BOLTS  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  One guitar amp, 5 watts, 3 input. Ph. 886-9905 after 6 p.m.  3 used Canadian Power saws, 1  used MoCulloch saw. New Partner chain saws. Sabre chain saw  chains. 886-9600  EARLS IN GIBSONS  23" Rogers. Majestic console,  b/w reconditioned $119.00  23" Phillips TV  b/w console 229.95  Matching Vikdng washer   195.00  dryer   125.00  Together   295.00  24"   Gibson   Automatic   range,  slightly used, 269.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  Sechelt Ph. 885-2171  Set of Tempo Drums practically  new; blue color, with cymbals  and 16 inch high hat, $300 or  best offer. Phone 886-9541.  Moffat electric range, 1 yr. old,  used 4 months, near new baby  buggy. Phone 886-7404.   Large Duotherm heater; Jet  well pump, large tank. 886-2566.  ���Lawnmowers-^-  ���Outboards���  ���Chain Sarws-r-  Repaited and Serviced  Authorized Dealer  ���Yamaha Oulboards���  ���Lawnboy Mowers���  ���HomeSite Saws���-  ���Sabre Saw Chain���  NUTS & BOLTS  Head of Wharf  886-2838  IF IT'S SUITS - ITS MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  ���v-;:��"A SPORTING, GOODS ?& *?4'  Hardware and appliances ^  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GD3SONS  886-9600  Good used piano. Phone 886-7018.  Used drafting equipment���board  T square, triangles, compass  etc. Reasonable. Leave name at  886-2622. .  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1963 Ford' Fairlane, 4 door, Auto,  trans., Radio, power steering, 1  owner. Phone 88542470.  1965 Chevy Van, 31,000 miles,  stick shift, 8 ply tires rear 6 ply  front. Near new. Trade for auto.  shift same value or $100 below  going price for cash. Call 886-  9373 after 6 p.m.   1956 MG for sale. Phone 886-  9686. '  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. Sangstercraft and 6 hp.  Evinrude, used 1 month. Phone  886-9658.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  "Holiday Home Exchange"  for information about rent  free holiday. Write: Box 444,  West Vancouver. B.C.  For membership of explosive re  quirementa contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESS�� AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAHABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 836-9303  2 registered 6 week old apricot  toy poodles for sale. 886-7018.  Toy and small minature poodle  puppies, registered and innocu-  lated. Black, apricot and cream,  , from $50. 885-9797.  Small dog and puppies for sale.  Phone 8864842.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE    UIC news  LOST  1 br. all-elect, furn. log cabin  suite; 2 bedroom wft. cottage,  semi-furnished; winterized waterfront 2 bedroom side-by-side  duplex, unfunished R. K. Vernon  Gower Point Road, 886-2887.  Large gray part' Persian cat,  "Smokey" from 1230 Shoal Lookout. Phone 886-7241. Reward1.     .  FOR RENT  Fully furnished 1 bedroom suite,  parage included. Phone 886-2686.  1 bedroom suite, main floor of  bouse at Granthams. Sorry no  pets. Phone 886-2555.  1 bedroom house, Gibsons area.  Phone 886J2395  Warm, furnished room with fireplace,   centrally   located,   very  moderate rent. Available Jan. 15 .  Call 886-9383.  ��i   ��. Ml���   ,,     ������     | I   I   ���      ,    ������ -��� .1   ������ I      .   I     ���       , ���   ��� ��� ��� ���  2 bedroom furnished house,  Soames Point, for 6 months $125  month. Ken Crosby. Phone 886-  2481. :    ���     '      '.    ��� ���'  Waterfront cottage, 1 bedroom,  furnished. Phone 886-2566.      ���  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished .of^unfurnished, available now in Seaside Plaza. Under new management. Phone  886-2924 or 886-7240.  Winterized waterfront - 2  bedroom side-by-side duplex, unfurnished. R. K. Vernon, Gower  Point Road, 886-2887,  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400'square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GD3SONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments va-.v  cant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities; drapes, blinds, parking, water, -garbage ceHec*^  tion. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  ?ost Phone 886-2905  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887. \  Four lots, comprising 3 acres,  approx., with 200 feet Gower  Point waterfront, cottage with  big granite^ fireplace, grounds  partly cleared and park-like,  blacktop road. Full price $26,000  on realistic terms.  Two bedroom home on highway at Gibsons, on over 2 acres  18 x -12% living rm., 10x18 cab.  kitchen, roman tile fireplace, A-  oil furnace, handy to schools  and shopping. $22,000 full price,  $15,000  down'.  One of the few five-acre  blocks left in this fast developing  area: Potential view land, uncleared: $5,500 full' price. Roberts Creek.  ��� '^  Selma Park family home:  view, on large corner lot, handy  to store, bus, etc., nicely finished house, two bedrooms, living,  dining rm and kitchen, main  floor, all lower floor rooms finished: decks, garage, driveway.  Full price $26,500 ��� try your  offers on terms:   '  Davis Bay: Excellent situation on over one acre almost level lot features this older style,  but most attractive home: 25x16  ft. living rm, big dining rm and  kitchen, 2 bedrooms; decks, A-  oil furnace, cottage on grounds.  A fine view property with 120 ft.  road front: Full pVice $19,500,  terms.     ;  Gibsons: The ideal retirement*  situation: a one bedroom home  with rental suite, view, convenient to shopping: $12,600, terms  $7,000 down, bal $50 monthly at  7%.  Gibsons: Two bedroom home,  good crawl space, dry, on view  lot, handy to all facilities: Full  price $13,900; $4,700 cash to 8%  agreement for sale at $125 per  month.  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-3248  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewer 8864389  Mrs. L. Gteard, 886-7760  WAKTEDT0RBT  Responsible couple requires 3  'bedroom home, Sechelt vicinity.  Phone 886-2857.  FUELS  COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatgiow Briquettes  Phone 8864535 ^  Alder firewood for sale. Phone  886-9959. ,  PftOPERTY FOR SMI  1 large lot, Wharf road, Porpoise Bay. Asking $4,000 or offers. Contact W. J. Ericiesoh at  885-2854 or G.W.  Gee; 886-98^6;.  Gibsons ��� Cozy 1 br. furnished  home, on large level lot. Large  L.R.-DR with fireplace, short  walking distance to shops and  beach, garage $12,500. Call 886-  9609 after 3 p.m. v  ~~       TEXADA ISLAND  2 level lots by store, Gillies  Bay. SEA VH3W. 10,400 sq. ft.  area for $5,000.00. Cleared.water  in. Handy to power, phone, TV  cable. Box, 60, Gillies Bay.  Ph: 486-7433.  View lot for sale, 76' x 265* deep  Centre Gibsons. Phone 886-2861  evenings.  -.���������:viLotS: at Langdale Heights, convenient to school, $2,250. View  lots from $2,350.  Choice of view lots in Gibsons,  including Seaview Subdivision,  from $3,500.  2 Only, one acre lots, gentle  southern slope, 125' paved road  frontage, access to clean gravel  beach, no water problem. $3,000  each.  Cleared semi-wf. lot 100' wide,  payed road. Terms on $8,500.  '. Building sites with view, close  to Selma breakwater, newly supplied with water.  Spacous living quarters for  large family, part bsmt., car  port, close to sea. Half cash on  $13,000.  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD,  688-3501  777 Hornby St.  Vancouver  JACK WARN, 886-7244  886-2681 (ev.)  K. BUTIEU REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  CONSTRUCTION  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything tor vout  building needs  NOTICE  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.  LIVESTOCK  Pinto gelding, sound and well-  mannered, Phone 886-2619 after  6 p.m.  Ride again with the Silver Spur.  11 a.m. or 2 p.m. Phone 886-9909.  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  Two bedroom house, Gibsons  Village, on 80* lot, nice, view.  Living room looks over Howe  Sound, modern bathroom (Pembroke) , large kitchen, cupboards  laundry tubs. Solid foundations,  paved crawl' basement. $13,900  F.P. with $4,500 down.  886-2481 V  One acre, partially clearedj  ready for house or trailer. Good  well area, close to Gibsons.  $2,900 F.P.  886-2481    '������'���;.  One bedroom house, suit couple  or bachelor, on Hillcrest Road.  Very neat.and compact, all services. Electric heat. Workshop  included. $9,009 F.P.  886-2481  $10,000 cash will handle lovely  home on Stewart Road, Gibsons  village P&B Living Room, with  unmatchable view, large kitchen,  dining area, modern; bathroom*  and three good sized bedrooms.  F.P. in living room, also in basement, which could be finished  for rec. room br another bedroom, and still have room for  utility. Well developed garden,  garage, etc. Only $30,000 F\P.  886-2481    .,.*/  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves: 886-2098       Eves 886-2985  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES BIGLBH LTD:  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  Gibsons 1337  Family home, view of-harbour  Full basement. Auto-furnace.  Large sundeck, carport. Close  to shopping and. school's. Reasonable down payment, $5,000.  Gibsons. 1275  Large corner lot with expansive view,.  $3,700. ���  Roberts Creek 1308  Large level lot. On water line  and paved road. $3,500.  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  Marine Drive Cowrie St.  Box 369 Box 155  886-7015 885-2161  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 886-7015.  Peter Smith  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  for  Best Results  in Sellin  Buying  Run it  CLASSIFIED  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  Q. I expect to be laid off from  my present employment within  the next few weeks. If this happens, I plan on making a brief  search for work in the area  where I now live, but if no work  is to be found, I will leave this  city to Jive in another part of  Canada. Should I file a claim  here the moment I am'laid off,  then file another one as soon  as I get to the new location?.  A. For your own protection  you should file a claim as soon  as you are laid off here. If you  later take up residence in a new  area    you should    before you  . leave, tell.the local office where  you made your claim of your  intention to move. When you  arrive at your' destination, you  should immediately contact the  local office servicing your new  area and give the officials all  the   information  they need  to  �� have your claim transferred to  that office.  Q. My employee, htft without  giving me his book. I have  placed stamps on ��hinsurance  card, but dp not know whether  the card is to be mailed to him,  or to the Unemployment Insurance Commission office:. Which  is right?,  A. When an employee separates before you -receive his insurance book, the. insurance card  must be mailed to the UIC office  and a receipt should be obtained  for it. If you have now received  his book, attach the card to it  and mail it to him. '���_���''.  Q. I am a housewife and have  been working part time for over  a year and; paying Unemployment Insurance. Now someone  tells me'that I don't have to  contribute as long as I work no  more than 24 hours a week and  sign a form ' supplied by the  commission: Is it possible to  get a refund of what I have paid  . in solar?  A. You are not entitled to a  refund. As you work less than  24 hours a week you can obtain  exemption from future; ^contributions toy lodging with your  employer a form, UIC 587A, Declaration of Inconsiderable Employment. This certifies that  you do not normally depend on  insurable work for your living.  CHIira SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aldan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion,  '  4th Sunday, Family Service  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sunday  Evensong  \   UNITED  Gibsons United Church   y\  11:15 a;m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m.. Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m. Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  BAPTIST    'T  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School. 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and-Trail, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  /Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  - Highway and Martin Road   .  Sunday-School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.  wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With   GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2000  Sunday School. 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11a.m.  WITH CHOm AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation  Tuesday     Service 7:00 ./  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service 'Bern any mm am  insurance  Low cost; insurance will become a reality for most Canadian fishing vessels in April  1970, Fisheries and Forestry  Minister Jack Davis has announced. This will be brought  about by changes in the federal government's fishing vessel  insurance plan.  Larger vessels of up to 100  feet, registered length will be eligible for insurance coverage  for the first time.  Mr. Davis also indicated that  rate schedules were being  changed in order to make the  fishing vessel insurance plan  fiancially self-supporting. Revenues in other words would be  sufficient not only to cover insurance claims but also to pay  for administrative costs as well.  The new rate schedules for  the different vessel categories  are as follows; One percent of  appraised value up to $5,000;  two percent of appraised value  from $5,000, to $25,000 and four  j>ereent of appraised value over  $2&Wr " '"''"^^v ;\;./'.,  . Owners of vessels valued at  $5,000 or less will receive 60  percent (70 percent in B.C.) indemnity of insured value in the  event of a total loss.  Owners whose vessels are  appraised at between $5,000 and  $25,000 have a choice. They can  insure at 2 percent for a 60 percent (70 percent in B.C.) recovery of insured value in the  event of a total loss or they, can  insure for 95 percent r��S>very  at the 4 percent rate.  Owners of vessels appraised  at more than $25,000 and paying  a four percentvpremium will receive 95 pecent of insured value in the event of total loss.  There will be a 5 percent deductible for partial loss of vessels valued at more than $25,000.  On the other hand boats at less-  than $25,000 wUl have a partial  loss deductible of   15   percent.  The minimum insurable length  ^of a vessel under the present  plan is 18 feet. This lower length  limit will be removed and will;  be replaced by a minimum appraised value of $500. The department of fisheries and forestry of course reserves the right  to refuse insurance on vessels  which are judged to be unsea-  worthy.  Currently there are some 7,-  500 fishing vessels covered under the fishing vessel insurance  plan with an appraised value  of $40"million which are owned  by individual fishermen and private companies.  Public corporations which operate large trawler fleets have  never been covered under this  plan, the minister said. They  are not included because they  are already covered by private  insurance companies at rates  which are comparable to or better than those which are offered  to individual fishermen in our  announcement.  The federal government's fishing vessel insurance program is  designed to protect the small  man, Mr. Davis'said. It is designed to protect individual fishermen who otherwise may go  to sea without; any insurance  whatever. By; insuring their  bbats in large numbers we can  give these fishermen the min  imum coverage which they require. We can also give them  this protection at reasonable  rates.  The loss of his boat is a catastrophe for the individual fisherman the minister said. Without insurance he runs a terrible  risk. The govenment's fishing  vessel insurance plan, by making sure that he can obtain coverage at reasonable rates; makes  it possible for him to get back  into the fishery. The intended  plan for the 1970's gives Iffm the  backing of' all the peop7e of  Canada. It gets him back earning a living. It gets him back  in the fishery without a subsidy  of any kind, Mr. Davis said.  IN FISHERIES POST  The appointment of J.W.  (Jack) Leggett to the position  of regional fisheries biologist  for the Cariboo Coast region is  announced by Dr. J. Hatter,  director, of Fish and Wildlife  Branch.  Born in Souris; Manitoba, Mr.  Leggett attended school in Kim-  berley and Nelson. He graduated from Notre Dame University, Nelson, in 1967 with a B.  Sc.j majoring in botany and/  zoology. In 1969 he received his  masters degree in zoology from  the University of Victoria.  Mr. Leggett is stationed at  Williams Lake and in his new  position he will be responsible  for fishery management and research programs in the Cariboo  Coast region of the province  You can order  them at the  COAST NEWS  Scratch. Pads  Rubber Stamps  Rubber Stamp Pads  Counter Cheque Books  Acco Fasteners  . Time Books  Record Books  Receipt Books  Theatre Tickets  Typing Paper  .Envelopes  File Folders  Carbon Paper  Columnar Sheets  Mimeograph Paper  Statement Pads  Adding Machine Rolls  Gibsons ��� Ph. 880*2622  Coast News, Jan. 7, 1970.       5  Change dollars  for US. visit  if you're planning a trip south  of the border, don't take any  Canadian cash with you to spend  there. Strange as it^rnay seem,  your cash isn't worth what Ottawa, Washington, and olfher  governments of the world say  it's worth. The best you can get  for your Canadian cash in the  U.S. is 90 U.S. cents for one  Canadian dollar���despite the official rate of 92.5 cents.  Exactly why Americans refuse to deal honestly with Canadians is anyone's guess. But,  the New York State Thruway  Authority refuses to pay more  than 90 U.S. cents for one Canadian dollar. Modem Purchasing  magazine gives businessmen  these tips on how to avoid being cheated in the U.S.:.  Pay as many bills as possible  with credit cards. In converting  these bills from American dollars to Canadian dollars, credit  card companies use the lower  official rate of exchange.  Where you find yourself unable to pay with credit cards,  use travellers' cheques. These  can be exchanged at virtually  any bank at the official rate of  exchange.  Buy your U.S. cash in Canada  at your local bank, which will  always give you < the official  rate.  HOLIDAY IN RENO     C  Ed and Kay Butler along with  Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Harrop  spent the long holiday weekend  down at Reno and report having  a fabulous time. Their views of  Reno and its facilities are that  it is a place that once seen is  never forgotten.  Incorporated  Kay Butler Realty is now an  incorporated company with head  quarters in Gibsons. Mrs. Butler  started in* the realty business  with Totem Realty back in 1957  and after that company folded  she joined Dick Kennett in 1959  and then in 1960 joined Sechelt  Realty in Sechelt where she remained until July 1962 when she  opened her own office.  WATER BYLAW COPIES  People who have mislaid their  copy of the Coast News dated  Dec. 17 containing a rundown of  the Regional District water bylaw and want to have one available, can obtain copies while  they last at the Coast News at  the regular price of 10 cents.  WEST COAST WILDERNESS like this is contained in proposed  Cape Scott Park ori northwesterly tip of Vancouver Island. An additional 576 acres, free of all encumbrances and described as highly  desirable for parks purposes, has come under Parks Branch control in exchange arranged with a logging company that .'gave the  company timber cutting rights only to two parts.of Strathcona  Provincial Park that have low park value. (Parks Branch photo)  Ollie Klievin  Olie Klevin, in his 87th year,  late of Pender Harbour, died  Jan. 5 in Nanaimo. The.funeral  service was held at 3:30 p.m.  Wednesday, Jan. 7 at Nanaimo  with Canon Alan Greene officiating.  He was a well-loved member  of Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112 at Fender Harbour  and his jovial manner and ability for dancing endeared him to  many/people; He leaves his wife  arid daughter, Mrs. Nichols of  Nanaimo.  r  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LEHERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATE  ��� LEGAL DOCUMBflS  and other required papers  Ph. 886-2622  NEW WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD PROCEDURES  Effective January 1,1970 the Workmen's Compensation Board will introduce new  procedures designed to speed compensation payments to injured workmen  covered under the'Workmen's Compensation Act, simplify paperwork for workmen, doctors and employers, and reduce administrative expenses associated  with the processing of claims.  After that date, here is what will be required:  THE WORKMAN  iBi  iBPff  Ipf  BnXaT  gHHi  ?%&z%M        ^^   ������  sin  asH*<. .'���  *Wk  W!W  ^^^^^mm^^  &&*2ffiffl%/&&@S&��j&  jjjJPa  1   Report to first aid attendant  if one is available.  2   Get medical aid, if required.  3  Notify your employer  advising HOW, WHEN and  WHERE the injurypccurred  and the names of any witnesses.  A   Send in an application if  ... you lose more than three  working days as a result of an  injury. You do not need to  submit an application in other  cases unless the Board asks for  it. When the Board receives  notice of a "time-loss" injury  (more than three working days  layoff) from the doctor or  employer an application will be  mailed to you. An application  Will also be mailed in other  cases where it is felt advisable.  THE EMPLOYER  4   Provide suitable trans-  portation and attention to  the injured workman from the  scene of the injury to the  nearest doctor or hospital for  initial treatment, if required.  O   Report the injury to the  ^  WCB within three days.  THE DOCTOR  ��|   The new procedures will  eliminate the doctor's first  report of injury in most cases  where a workman will not be  disabled for more than three  working days.  O   In the majority of "no  time-loss" cases the doctor's final report and account  form along with the employer's  report of the injury will 'contain  sufficient information to allow  payment of medical aid.  The new procedures will in no way affect the workman's  right to compensation and will speed up the processing  of claims. By accepting the doctor's or employer's report  of a "time loss" injury, in many cases, an initial payment  can be made to provide for the necessities of the claimant  and his family.even before his application is received.  It is stilj important that workmen inform their employers  of any injuries that occur.  To ensure further that the workman's rights are completely  protected, a claim will also be initiated upon receipt of  notification from him. The new methods are expected to  streamline procedures.for the workmen, doctors, the WCB  and the employers of the province who finance the  entire cost of workmen's compensation.  woRKmerts  compensaTion  BOaRDBSSK  707 West 37th Ave., Vancouver 13, B.C.  Phone 266-0211, Telex 04-507765  Cyril White, Q.C., Chairman  Hector Wright, Commissioner  R. B. Carpenter, Commissioner Coast News, Jan. 7, 1970.  Point of l#w  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  We have been collecting. a  number of trick questions on  the criminal law, that we have  received over a period of time.  Q. Two shipwrecked men grab  onto a plank which will only  hold one. Neither can swim or  save their lives in any other  way. One man pushes the other  off the plank and the 2nd man  drowns and the 1st survives.  Is the 1st man guilty of any  crime?  A. This exact case has never arisen in the history of the  English Common Law  system.  That is, it has never come to  court (but it has arisen in fact  without, being charged). These  circumstances    have, however,  often been discussed by eminent legal authorities and writers.  If the first man was. charged  he would in law probably be  guilty of murder. The argument  the   accused   would    raise is"  known as the defense of necessity, and it would probably fail.  The classic case concerned a  boatload of shipwrecked sailors.  They were 18 days without food  or water  and they  killed the  weakest of  them and fed  on  his body for 4 days, when they  were rescued. It was found as  a fact at the trial that the victim would probably have died  and the accused would probably  have died if they had not engaged in .this act of cannibalism. They were found'guilty of  murder but were, however, pardoned..  ' Q. Is ignorance of the law ever an excuse?  .  1 A. Ignorance of the law is no  excuse. Our law avoids 100 per-,  cent hard and fast rules that  have no exception but this is  such a rule if ever there was  one. The classic case concerned  a sailor, when sailing ships were  common and before the days of  radio communication. After leaving port a law was passed and  it was absolutely physically impossible for the, sailor to know  of its existence, has ship having  been continuously at sea. He,  having broken the law before  the ship reached its 1st port of  call, was later convicted. This  appears harsh but the highest  judicial opinion has decided that  the alternative, i.e. to open the  gates to a defense of ignorance  of the law, would result in still  greater evils and absurdities.  Q. A man is forced by threats  on his own life to kill' another-  person. Is   he guilty?  A. Yes. Of murder. This is  known as duress but it is no de-  ( Copyright)  fence even though it be proved  that the killer honestly believed  he would be killed; This as the  classic defense under war  crimes and it will not succeed  even though, by the military  law of some other countries thef  Holler could be legally executed  for failing to obey an order of  his military superior.  Q. Two lovers being forced  apart by circumstances make  a suicide pact. They both take  poison and one dies but the other survives.. Is the survivor  guilty of a crime?  A. Yes. The crime of counselling another to commit suicide. The maximum punishment  is 14 years.  Q. Is it against the law to  commit 6uicide?  A.   This   is not a  crime���ff  corpse   cannot be  tried.   Certainly    undesirable consequences in civil law may, however,  ; f result, such as the voiding of  a life insurance policy.  Q. Is attempting to commit  suicide a crime?  A. Yes.  Q. Can a man be guilty of  raping his wife?  A. Yes. Although the criminal! code of Canada specifically  states that rape must be of a  woman other than the accused's  wife. The classic case occurred  where a man forcibly held his  wife  while   their  butler raped  her. If one aids and abets another  to  commit  a  crime  the  1st person is also guilty of that  crime,���-thus the driver of the  get-away car in a bank robbery  is guilty of bank robbery���even  though  he never  entered  the  bank. A man also can be convicted of raping  his  wife it  there has been a judicial separation or, in some cases, where  a   separation   agreement   between them is in existence.  Q. Can a women be guilty of  raping a man?  A. No. The criminal oodn tojC  Canada ���pedficaUy states Utt>  in a rape charge, the accused  most be a male person and flat  victum must be a female person.  Q. Can a women be guilty of  rape?  A. Yes. See the question about  the butler. If the: husband had  been instead, another woman,;  the woman could be convicted  of rape. But���if a woman forcibly holds another woman  while the 2nd woman's husband  "rapes" her, the husband is not  guilty of rape but of some lesser offence such as assault.  Similarly, in this case, the woman would only be guilty of  assault.  CROSSWORD PUZZLE  j ACROSS  J   1. Billiard  stroke  j   6. Indian ape  j   9. Straighten  .the margin  : SO. Listening  device  ! 11. Dermal  bony plate  12. Lucky  number  14. Sand  trotter  15. Full  assemblies  16. Siberian  gulf  IT. Mauna   jo. "The   the Rains  Came"  fO. LSD happening  13. Kind  25. Adorned  with  mosaic  SO. Anger  11. Olden  times  82. Printers'  measures  86*. Sphere  ST. Plural  ending  88. Do, re,  mi, etc.  40. White  poplar  43. Slip out of  44. Golf pro  ���Julius  45; See 31 v  Across  40. Canary's  .relative  47. Like a  tax.  48. Sound effect  in'"_iie Tiu.-  Icy Song"  DOWN"  1. Gruesome  2. Astr'.ngont  substance   '  3. Place to  build  4. Fish line  5. Electrical  Engineer  6. On an  even   ?. Became  hysterical  8. Stadium.  11. General  Winfield  12. Chip or  splinter, p.a  of stone  13. Denial.  18. Fuel .  carrier  21. Exists  22. Greek  letter -  24. Cathy's  other  name  26. Ragged  edged  27. Up until  28. Soon,  old  style  29. Sand  dunes  32. From  New York  to Halifax  33. Chess  maneuvers  Today's Answtr  Tips on refrigeration of foods  Q.  How  long  should cooked  roasts and casseroles be kept  in the refrigerator?  A. Roasted meats, stored in  the refrigerator should foe used  within 3 to 4 days. Left-over  casseroles and stews should be  /used within 2 to 3 days.  Q. Is it wise to let cooked  meat stand at room temperature before refrigeratime it?  A. Cooked meat or prepared  meat dishes should be allowed  to cool slightly at room temper  ature but should be refrigerated within an hour.  Q. How long should eggnog  be kept in the refrigerator?  A. Homemade eggnog should  be used up within 2 days but  pasteurized commercial eggnog  .may be kept at least one week.  Canned eggnog of course will  keep the longest as it is sterilized.  Q. Can Christmas cake be  frozen?  A. Yes, Christmas cake stores  very well in the freezer. It will  also keep satisfactorily for many months in the refrigerator  if well wrapped.  Q. How long should cooked  poultry be stored in the freezer?  A. Sliced or pieces of cooked  poultry are best used within  one to two months. They will  be less dry and retain flavor  longer if frozen Covered with  broth or gravy. Poultry casseroles may be frozen for the same  period.  Questions and answers on the  buying and using of Caadian  foods may'be directed to Food  Advisory Services, Canada Department of Agriculture, Ottawa.  BOOK FORSYTE  SAGA  Thorn Benson, CBC acting director of entertainment programming, announces purchase of the  Forsyte Saga, a 26 episode drama series produced by the BBC  in co-operation with Metro-Gold���  wyn-Mayer,' for telecast on CBC  TV beginning in the spring. ^  Details of scheduling and starting date will be announced  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Water lines, etc.  Business Phone  886-2231  Home phone  886-2171  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2185  BILL McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  .34.  36.  39.  41.  42.  46.  Part of  a stable  Tower site  Whirlpool  Cold  Adriatic  wind  Ireland;  Palmetto  state: abbr.  1*9  32  35  44  �����  4S  VI  21  *4  22  10  ���  y��  Wit  2b  16  21  ���%h  '#,;%���>*  4b  A&  222x '  12  15  ��  3b  40  44  10  ���mfo  2*  51   .  41  l��  27  42  2ft  *7  14  2?  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Cliff Hanson ��� 886-2704  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE      "  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP EROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS*  886-2248  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  SHOP  All types of cabinets  SHOWROOM  Old  Telephone Building  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons  Phone 886-7211  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  SPECIALIZING IN  .   HEATING  886-7244  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ITD.  SCOWS   -   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Movuift  & Log Towing  Phone885-9425  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA    SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  i   Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira  Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Serving  the  Sunshine Coasl  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  v     & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN  Phone 886-2551  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and  Satisfaction  , Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto Glass Replacement  a Specialty.  COLLISION  REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and Service  Phone 886-7411  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  BOB LEE  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  SHEP'S TOWING & HAULING  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 886-2301 or 886-2448  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wooli  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site -  Phone 886-9826  K-BWHDIN6  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Now Serviu;; 'V  the Sunshine Coast  with:, .i;;,^^;  Quality Wiring "'"'"  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  COPPING MOTORS Ltd.  authorized  Sales & Service Dealers  for  VOLKSWAGEN  International Trucks  Honda- Motorcycles  Sportsman Canopies  Pam-Top Canopies  Starcraft Boats  Sportsman Boats  Parts? We Stock 'Em!  Sechelt ��� 885-2812  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEEIW00D  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSL DDL FURNACE  N   Down Payment --'Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 880-2357  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., RR.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  JOHN KIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Phone 886-2D31  From i a.m. to 5:30 p.m  Res. 886-9949  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  C & S SALES  For' all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER Ltd.  Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines.<  Phone 8S6-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ltd.  Everything for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto    Accessories ���   -  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  ��� Automobile  Assoc.   Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390  EXPERT REPAIRS  ������'���.'.'to";..;  o automatic washers  ��� automatic dryers  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  - VACUUM  CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph 886-2838  L.  INSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  >r <>''helt Highway & Pratt Rd.  -ALES & SERVICE  Port. Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  A. E. RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL ���  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2640  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062 ,  LAND SURVEYING  R0Y& WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332 Record sales for B.C. magazine  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa  Since in wintertime so many  houses have less humidity than  Death Valley California; you  shoukji consider growing plants  tJiat are at home in this very  region. These plants are extremely fascinating and at times  produce spectacular flowers.  Desert cactus require a drier  atmosphere than most plants  and they like periods. of com  plete drought, conditions most  house plants are expected to  endure when we go on vacation.  Many species will actually go  all; winter without watering, although they will shrivel slightly  and look grayish in color. When  they are watered: in early spring  they became dark green and in  no time produce, in the oddest  places, buds that very quickly  grow luxurious flowers.  No gardener can truthfully  say he dislikes all cactus for  there are so many diverse types  that one is sure to please. If  TAKE CARE ��� This Chinese, s^ at the  yancouyer Public Aquarium willbite,and can twist its long neck  to reach any part of itsibody.Theadult specimen, a gift from the  Wakiki aquiarium one month ago, can be viewed! in safety at the  Aquarium.  Granny Wyngaerl, pioneer  The passing away on Jan. 2  of Mathilda Wyngaert; better  known throughout the district  as Granny Wyngaert, is the.  ioss of true, hardy pioneer stock.  She would have been 90 on Jan.  24.    ������������:.. ��� r-...-..  ���  During her stay at St. Mary's  Hospital for the past month, and  despite the intense seriousness  of her physical condition, saw  fulfillment of her intent to give  the usual Christmas gifts. She  gave instructions daily to her  daughter Mary, and daughter-  in-law Jean to see that each  would receive their gift. When  the family visited with her  Christmas Day, Granny's concern was whether or not she  had forgotten anyone.  The Wyngaert family settled  at Gibsons in August 1909 on a  parcel of wilderness at the base  of Alt/: Elphinstone. Granny's  husband,; Alfred was an iron  worker by trade, and before  coming to British Columbia spent  four years in the pulp mill construction field in the Province  of Quebec. Both in Quebec and  British Columbia, where he was  so engaged, Mrs. Wyngaert usually found employment as cook  in the townsite boarding house.  There was never dissatisfaction  among boarders when Mrs.  Wyngaert was the cook.  After settling, on his 53 acre  pioneer homesite. Alfred Wyngaert from time to time continued part time work at his trade,  working in coastal industrial  places such as Powell) iRiver^  Ocean Falls, Prince Rupert and  Port Alice ���Whenever possible,  he sought work to permit being  at home with the growing family. Like all local pioneers, during these times one had to consider land clearing to promote  semi-self supporting conditions.  In May of 1921 the family  moved to a new location along  the highway where the son  Frank is still in residence. Here  the family carved out a home-  site. Alfred Wyngaert ventured  into the poultry business and remained relatively active until  his death in October, 1959. For  a period of at least 45' years  all eggs were hand cleaned and  graded. When after son Frank,  took over the business, Granny  Wyngaert contiued to clean and  grade eggs. Customers would  often inquire when purchasing  eggs, who is the elderly lady  who seems to be always cleaning eggs?  While perhaps to some Granny will be remembered for her  faithfulness in the egg business,  to others, - particularly in her  church circle, she will be that  one with the true spirit of giving,  not only of her substance, but  of herself.... even until her  last day-  UIC news  Q. I hired two employees over a week ago and both of them  told me they had not obtained  insurance books this year. I  used to be able to go to the Unemployment Insurance Commission office here in town, but  now the office is closed down.  What. do I have to do to get  books for these men?  A. Write or telephone the nearest office of the Unemployment  Insurance Commission. Many  employers have already switched  to the bulk payment method,  which one day will become general. In that case, insurance  books and stamps will both become obsolete.  Q. I have read in the paper  where someone was fined $50,  or five days in jail, for not reporting . earnings that he had  received while drawing unemployment insurance benefits. I  thought it was only necessary  to report them if they came to  more;than half the amount of  benefit being received. Is this  correct?  A. In this particular case  earnings were such that he was  not entitled to any Unemployment Insurance benefits at all.  On the claimant's report that  must toe sent in every two  weeks, it is essential to list the  full actual sum that has been  earned during thaU two-week  period.  he dislikes those with spines he  can get the sand dollar cactus  that has a flattened spineless  body, an inch high and three  inches wide, divided by ribs  into pie like sections. This species produces jewel-like yellow  flowers an inch long. The other  extremes for those who find  beauty in spines are the hedgehog cactuses and the prickly  pears. -  Enthusiasts will often rave  about the velvety beauty of the  gold plush prickly pear, which  at the slightest touch, will unload a quiver of microscopic  spines into your hands. These  will irritate for a long time until  the last of the spines gradually  works out of your skin.  Among the small cactuses  most suitable for growing in  the home are the peanut-cactus  that forms clumps made from  a number of peanut-like joints,  the very popular old-man cactus, cylindrical type covered  with shaggy white hairs, and  its counterpart the oldlady cactus that produces a globular  stem, which top is covered with  snow white hairs when it is  a few years old.. Others are the  powder puff cactus which forms  globes one and a half inches  across with slender green tuber-  cules set on a pink body and  topped with tufts of silky hairs,  and the bird's nest cactus, which  has a shape rather like a bird's  nest. There are many more,  some noted for their shapes and  some for their stupendous flowers, such as the night-blooming  cereus that produces in summer  large 14 inch white flowers  with golden' sepals that emit  a scent strong enough to attract (as it does in the desert)  large winged-night-flying moths  for its fertilization.  Growing these desert plants  takes so little effort:and[attention that amateurs usually kill  them with to much pampering.  Through thousands of years the  true cactuses have gradually become accustomed to long periods of draught and they are  able to store sufficient moisture  in their tissues, for use in dry  periods. Unless4hey are^alTowed  to use some of this stored up  moisture they will eventually decay. The barrel type and prickly  pear types must not be watered  too often. Preferably, allow  them to remain dry from December to March and remove  them to a cooler place in the  home, such as near a .basement  window.  When you begin to water  again soak the plants thoroughly  and then wait until they are dry  before the next" watering. At  this time they will gradually  change their gray-green appear--  ance to dark green and start  to produce buds.  This period when strong signs  of growth appear is a good time  bo re-pot plants. Re-pott!ing  should be done every two years  to ensure good growth.  Plants left too long in the  same soil tend) to go into a period of dormancy that might last  for several years, causing them  not to die, but to shrivel in size  and become too weak to flower. It is not necessary to re-pot  into a larger size pot unless the  plant is young and the pots are  very small.  A good soil mixture for desert  cactuses is four parts of good  garden soil, a little on the heavy  side, one part leaf mold, one-  half part sand, one-half part  crushed limestone and one-part  crushed brick.  In June the cactuses may be  planted outside on the patio  where they can be kept watered,  or they may be plunged in a/  specially prepared place in the'  garden. They can be placed so  as to form a rock garden with  a few well-placed rocks or can  be  part   of the   garden   itself.  In any event, the soil where  the plants are to be placed  should be dug out to a depth of  the largest pot and two inches  of sand placed at the bottom.  Then fill the excavation up with  sand or sandy soil and plunge  the pots to the rim in this or  stand them on the^base and fill  in around them with sand.  For about a week after they  are planted outside they will  need shading during the hottest part of the day. A sunny  position in the garden is absolutely necessary.  .  Three hundred and thirty-two  subscriptions to Beautiful B.C.  were received by the Coast News  for processing to various parts  of the world from the Sunshine  Coast residents.  This is the largest number  the Coast News has handled  since the magazine was made  available for weekly newspapers  to offer to the public.  The heavy sale in this area  is reflected throughout the entire province and publishers, of  the magazine have explained  the predicament they are in as  a result of the heavy sale. Here  is a letter sent to the Coast  News:;       '  Editor: We wish to advise  that due to unprecedented demand for subscriptions to Beautiful British"Columbia magazine,  we  have completely exhausted  our stock of the current winter  issue. As of this date, we are  processing all subscriptions received, however, the recipients  will not receive the winter issue.  We are however, forwarding the  1970 Bonus Calendar Diary with  the greetings as requested by  the purchaser.  We will niail,the first issue of  these subscriptions to the recipients -with our spring, 1970  issue which will be available  early in 1970 and we will see  that each recipient receives the  summer, fall, and winter, 1970  issue as published.  We are very sorry for any  inconvenience that has been  caused in this respect, however,  it is primarily due to the tremendous efforts of agencies such  as yours that has helped us to  obtain more subscriptions than  ever before. We wish to assure  you that we will do our utmost  in the future to print sufficient  magazines to  meet anticipated  demand.  As stated above, we are seeing that all subscriptions are  processed and the recipients  will receive the Bonus Calendar  Diary. The processing of all  orders is being carried out in  the normal manner and the only  item that will not be mailed is  the current Winter issue of Beau-  iful British Columbia magazine.  Our supply of the Bonus Calendar is adequate to meet all requests.  As a point of interest, we printed 208,000 copies of the current  winter issue, which is the largest quantity ever printed and  as mentioned; the wonderful reception to our promtion during  the past few months has caused  this situation. G.L. Levy, business manager, Beautiful British Columbia  Magazine.  MONDAY CLOSING  Starting Monday January 5!hf  PARKER'S HARDWARE (1969) LTD.  will close on MONDAYS until further notice  Parker's Hardware (1969) Ltd.  Phone 885-2171  Cowrie St.  SECHELT  You can help  Send for your copy of the advertising  industry's code of ethics. Read the booklet.  Keepit handy.  If you see an advertisement that you think  breaks or seriously bends the rules, fill in  and mail the comjplaint notice enclosed  with the code booklet.  Send for your booklet today.  Free Canadian Code of Advertising Standards  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  mail to: Advertising Standards Council  159 Bay Street  Toronto 116  Send me a copy of the advertising industry's Code of Standards, including a  complaint notice.  NAME..........  ��� ��� ��� ��� <  ��� ��� �� ��� <  ADDRESS.  CITY  ��� ��� ��� .v.... -ZONE PROVINCE.  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board: we work for better advertising.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  l  l  I  l  l  l  l  I  I  l  l  1  I  I  i 8       Coast News, Jan. 7, 1970.  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12% ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs,  886-7424  Cycle Sales & Service  now available at  HUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  AH  Models  Available  Twilight Theatre  Thur., hi, Sa.r 8 p.m.  Sun., 7 p.m.  Sat. Matinee, 2 p.m.  Jan. 8,9,10,11  Some things are Irresistible  A Ring-Taied Rapscallion .  . .  A Freckle Faced Boy  and a Summer  Warm with  Laughter!  WALT DISNEY  Productions presents  Rascal  ... the masked band'rJ  Steve Forrest ��� Bill Mumy  Technicolor  plus  HANG YOUR HAT ON THE WWD  SATURDAY MATINEE CLUB  Members, bring your membership tickets for the Bike Draw  Mon., Tues., WedL  Jan. 12, 13/14  A FINE PAIR  Rock Hudson  Claudia Cardinale  in Color  COMING  HNIAN'S RAINBOW  Editor: In your issue of Dec.  31 on pago five you have an  advertisement about a first baby Contest. You. say Gibsons  and Sechelt welcome the first  New Year's Baby born on the  Sunshine JCoast after Midnight,  Jan. 1, 1970. Should* this not ibe  After December 1969 Midnight.  Midnight is the end of the day  not the beginning, the prize is  for the first baby born at the  start of the new year which after midnight Dec. 31: not after  midnight January 1, 1*70. The  definition an the. dictionary that  I have says, the middle of the  night, 12 o'clock! It 'does not  matter to me', of course what  you mean, I will not ibe a contestant. B.L. Cope  Editor: Community spirit is  emerging in Gibsons! Friday  night, during store business  hours at Sunnycrest Plaza, the  Elphnstorie school band (complete with conductor) was playing Christmas music for the enjoyment of shoppers;. As one of  the shoppers I would like to say  thank you to all the students  and personnel involved for adding to the holiday spirit;.  Mrs.  A.  DeGrand  Editor: On behalf-of the board  of school trustees I would like  to thank you for ^ your interest  and co-operation in : reporting  school district news and newsletters during the past year.  G. Lloyd Yorkston AssistaiV  Secretary-Treasurer  Editor: Are schools doing your  child more harrn^ than goiTd?  As you know, a child before Se  or she starts school, has the eagerness to learn. He is an - eager  .curious and competent learner  When he enters the school room  he is faced with a whole new  set of rules and no longer is he  satisfying his curiosity in his  own way. He is forced to see  the world and it's teachings  through the eyes of an adult and  most of all he is forced to please  Annual Vestry Meeting  St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons  Friday, Jan. 9 ��� Potluck Supper at 6 p.m.  followed by the Annual Vestry Meeting  All members urgently requested to attend  Gigantic Clearance!  ���mm**      .-viA-.-sr��5?'.-*- ���--*���  ���������  .  ��� -   ���-<iifi��iiti&* --^mamo*  on all regular stock  Coats ��� Jackets ��� Ski Wear ��� Fun Fur -Hats  Slack Suits ��� Orlcin Slippers ��� Happy Hoppers  Housecoats ��� Loungewear ��� Sweaters  Bras ��� Girdles ��� Lingerie  ALL AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES  IIHi'ii's Fiisliiim iSliop  GIBSONS  Phone 886-9941  Editor: I was very pleased  to read in your paper your challenge to the District Chamber  of Commerce to take up the  question of the proposed hotel  tax, '������  '-' '-'  I am sure that a lot of residents are like me, Just go in  for a special doctoror business,  and have to stay -overnight.  If the Chamber of Commerce  take this up. I hope that everybody will be behind them,  Camilla Thyler  Editor: An open letter to the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  Gentlemen:  Please add 2 more names to  the petition opposing Construction Aggregate plans for gravel  mining���which you may if. you  wish, disregard as "hearsay",  as you have the other 130 names.  My folks bought a home in  Trail Bay some years ago-looking ahead to their retirement.  Surely you are not too blind to  see, Gentlemen, that the charm,  attraction and main "industry"  of the Sunshine Coast is that  one can get away from the city,  with its dust & noise etc. whether on vacation or for retirement.  JTo destroy the very peace and  quiet���not to mention the clear  fresh air in which people have  invested their lives and life  savings would be no less than  an outrage.   "���'  And to ask these people to  show "just cause why construction Aggregates should not bo��  allowed to operate as planned."  Gentlemen: How could such  cause not be plainer? It's like  a thief holding a gun at my head  and a policeman asking me to  give just cause why he should  not shoot me!  My wife and I look forward  to returning home and visiting  with my folks and seeing their  Antique and Boutique Shop. And  hope that my mother will not be  making for tourists little china  conveyor belts with wording  "Welcome to the Gravel Coast".  Barry & Donalda Whaite  SELMA PARK FIRE  Monday night's fire call from  Sechelt fire hall occurred at Selma Park where a shed in rear  of the Crouse home was totally  destroyed. The fire occurred  about 8 pm.  \  Home exchange    London film  plan outlined  that .adult. . This is. where the  boredom and fear take over his  own freedom and pleasure of  learning.  From ��� now on until he-: has  finished his initial phase of learning, he spends too much of his  learning power in trying to bluff  his way in convincing the teacher that he knows more than  he does. :  The reason for this? He;has  now learned that he can get  more attention and! respect by  giving answers that the teacher  wants to hear but he does riot  really understand the answers  or even the questions that are  asked.  The sad part of this game the  child is playing with his educators is that his power of learning is being lessened. Some of  course just give up.  ��� There are two ways of giving up; some do it openly by  clowning around and finally  dropping out of school; or. there  are the students that retreat into a world of fantasy and daydreams. Even your A student  is not learning anything in a  permanent and useful way so  that he is equipped for further  learning when he finally leaves  school. This is true, also in some  of the higher levels of learning.  Our educators, one day, will  probably find a way to instil in  young minds that thirst for  knowledge. For us, the students  of today, it will be too late!  R. B. WardstrOm  Ever wodered how to manage  that far away vacation? Now  it can be done economically by  signing up with the Holiday  Home Exchange. This new organization, based in Vancouver,  operates as a central clearing  house for -people interested in  exchanging their home for a vacation.  There are many advantages  to the plan. The budget-conscious family can now afford to  live in a home in the area of  .their choice without paying Mgh  prices for motel and restaurant  services. It is ideal for retired  couples, teachers, and many  others able to take longer trips.  You move into a "home atmosphere" with neighbors ready to  meet you, and ensure a pleasant  stay.  The home exchange plan works  very simply. For a registration  fee of five dollars, along with an  application form giving your  family size and type of accommodation, you are listed in a  directory, published early in the  spring. After the directory arrives at your door step you select your choice for an exchange,  and write off to them, extolling  the virtues of your area! A positive reply then leads to suitable arrangements being completed. For information the  mailing address is: Box 444,  West Vancouver, B.C.  The home exchange idea started in the United States several  years ago, and has now spread  to Canada. Directory listings  will probably cover all of Canada, the United States, and other  distinct points.  RECIPES  WINTER   EGG   SALAD  6 B.C.    Fresh   Eggs,    hard-  cooked  '   % cup finely chopped green  onion  1  tin   (28  oz.) baked beans,  drained  1 Tbsp. chili sauce  1 Tbsp. salad dressing  1 tsp. prepared mustard  %tsp. salt  Pepper to taste  Salad greens  .Garnish: 3 slices! crisply fried  bacon pieces, eighths of hard-  cooked egg  Chill all ingredients. Peel and  chop eggs coarsely. Add eggs  and onion to drained beans.  Mix well. Combine chili sauce,  salad dressing, prepared mustard, and seasonings. Add to  egg mixture. Toss to combine.  Line a salad bowl with salad  greens. Fill with egg and bean  mixture. Chill. Before serving  place eighths of hard-cooked  egg in a pattern on the top and  sprinkle with Ibacon pieces.  Serves ��.  v MACHINES SOLD  Macmillan Bloedel has announced that its subsidiary,  Bumaby Paperboard Limited,  has sold its two cylinder machines and related equipment and  building to Belkin Packaging  Limited, Richmond, B.C. The  machines, located in Burnaby,  have a total.annual capacity of  55,000 tons of felt and boards.  Belkin took over the facilities  Jan. 1, 1970. No purchase price  was announced.     '  NEED A  PASSPORT  PHOTO?  The Coast News  can take it  for you  Phone 886-2622  People of the United Kingdom  and other parts of Europe served by the B.B.C. will soon be  watching a Jack London story  filmed on location in the Yukon  Territory.  The film, To Build a Fire, is  a famous short story by the  celebrated author from the Kliori  dike Gold Rush days, Jack London. David Cobham Productions Ltd. of London, England,  have been commissioned by the  B.B.C. and West German Television to produce a 50-minute  television film oni the story,  which is set in the Yukon about  1898.  Mr. Cobham, who will be  personally producing and direct  inig the show, was in Whitehorse  in December/making preliminary arrangements for the production, with the assistance of  the Yukon Department of Travel and Information.  An interesting aspect'-of the  department's assistance to Mr.  Cobham was in locating a husky  required for the film. Actually,  two huskies were required,,  with the second dog to stand by  in case anything should happen  to the first. The dogs, an identical pair, are being supplied  by Fred Stretch, a Yukoner  who is well-known in sled-dog  circles.  The Department also assisted  Mr. Cobham in finding a suitable location for the film and  a log calbih: The c^abhi will be  used in the film and initially by  the actor, who will spend a  week  there with the  dogs.  Business  Forms  CONTINUOUS REGISTER  CONTINUOUS CARBON  CARBON SNAPS '  REPAIRS SERVICE  WORK ORDERS  PEBONAtiZH) OR  STOCK FORMS  order yoiiir \  Packfoldform  PH. 886-2622  \-%l  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BIRDS  I  ��  i  1  8  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  For Personal  Service  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Biros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  5  ��� m  K  I  H  s  ALSO  A-l  SELECTED USED CARS  ;       SAT., JAN. 17 ' r  At WELCOME BEACH HAU (Redrooffs Road)  A Bum's Bistro  A La 'Les Halles'Paris ,  (But Bi-Lingual)  In aid of Greene Court Development  S3 includes:  Dancing, 8 p.m.; Floor Show, 9 p.m.: Prize Giving 9:45 pm!  Supperj 10 p.m. ��� Wine, Hot Onion Soup, Home made bread  ^Assorted Cheeses ;'  COME IN! Meet new friends in Old Clothes  The House of Dallis  -   LTD.' :"'-, ������������'  ANNOUNCES COURSES TO BE0IN JANUARY 14  REGISTRATION DATE STARTING JAN. 7  Classes will be held 4 days a week  Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays only  10 a.m. to 12 noon; 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.  Classes in resin craft, dippify glass,  feather flowers and ribbon, rattan craft, etc.  Accommodation for 6 persons in the morning,   :%  6 persons from 1 to 3 p.m.  and will carry on fHf March 30,1970  APPLY AT  The House of Dallis Litd.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt Phone 885^2813

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