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Coast News Mar 25, 1965

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Array GOLDEN ;CUP AWARD  COFFEE -  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE &  MOTEL.  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Provincilt-I  Library,  Victoria, B�� C.  ' SERVING THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.    <        Volume 19, Number 12, March 25, 1965.  7c per copy  Kinsmen offer Paving for Gibsons  comment on  withdrawal  Sechelt's Kinsmen club as the  result of Norman Burley's withdrawal of an, offer of the use of  land for. a park has in a letter  to the Coast News expressed the  thought that "when personalities  and petty politics play , major  roles in everything and anything  that is done in the village, then  it is about time something was  done about it."  Here is,the Kinsmen letter followed by a copy of. the letter Mr.  Burley wrote to the Kinsmen outlining his reasons for withdrawing the offer:  Dear Sir:  . Enclosed you will find a letter written to the Kinsmen Club  of Sechelt. We have full authorization to- publish this letter verbatim and on behalf of the club  I am taking this opportunity to  do so as to my mind it points up  something this community is  lacking ��� community spirit.  When the Kinsmen club thought  of this park project it was in  our opinion everyone from local  residents tb tourists alike would  benefit:; However,' when personalities and petty politics play'  major .roles in everything and  anything that is done in the village then, it is about time something was done about it.  The proposed park was a very  generous offer on the part of  Mr. Burley and he should be  commended for his spirit in trying to better the town. However  through a lack, of knowledge and  an overbearing attitude the, guiding hand of the village has lost  to the community an excellent,  and. may I say, only park area  with good facilities for picnicking  Gibsons street paving for this  year was announced at Tuesday  night's council meeting last week  and will include paving of the  following streets by the H. Williamson Blacktop and Landscape  Ltd.:  Trueman Rd., Cochrane Rd.,  Glassford Rd., Skyline drive,  north and south and Abbs Rd.  Amount involved for this paving  will be $15,000.  Council also ordered that Mo- ���  bile  Stationers  Ltd.   required  a  business .license   before   it   can '  transact business in the village.  Difficulties have arisen in the  operation of Kinsmen park by  the Kinsmen service club which  resulted in considerable discussion by council. The matter arose  when the club sought some relief  in taxation. It was felt that the  club could not carry on its responsibility for the park.  When a steel gate is completed  for the garbage dump the dump  will be closed 'to all except the  contractor appointed by the municipality Who will have the sole  right of entry for the disposal of  garbage.  Museum given name  A nucleus of people who a  short' time ago indicated their  interest' in establishing a' local  museum, met at 8 p.m., March 15  in the Gibsons Library building.  Considerable discussion centred around the legal requirements.  The secretary, Mrs. Bernie Morrison, is currently engaged in  preparing, necessary data for  Earl Dawe, who is handling the  legal aspect of negotiating with  the Registrar of. Societies in  searching possible (h-P^ca^on of  museum name, ' obtaining by-  law~s, constitutions, with intent  to register. The , tentative name  is Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  Society.  Membership of $1 annually was  paid by those present as well as  being submitted by some not in  attendance. Mrs. Lenore Inglis,  treasurer, welcomes ( anyone interested in becoming a member.  Considerable ground "wort has  already been prepared by-the  president. Lester Peterson, in  obtaining from local residents  many pioneer museum pieces.  Others "are retaining certain-articles of value, pending establishment of permanent quarters. This  will be realized after completion  and. swimming.t      ���-'-.,        ;     ��� -0f the municipal building now un-.  minting, this letter,. W&^^honsthi&on,5 at ^dMffif*  the present library is favored  with a portion of the' new building and, the presenf library build-  Nimmos win rug  . The draw for the PTA raffle  made at last week's meeting,  found Mi*, and Mrs. Bill Niirimo  holding the lucky ticket worth  , $75 in carpeting from Burritt  Bros.,. Vancouver. xy  .A plant ;f or the new staff, room  was presented "to Mr. G. Cooper  by Mrs. E. Dawe on behalf of  - the^PTA. Miss Oliver, Coast-Gari-;,  baldi Health Unit, led discussion  on the needs of emotionally disturbed children, and other resolutions to come before the provincial federation xwere discussed.  ; Plans are being made by Gibsons and Sechelt PTAs for a joint  appeal for funds:for the. scholarship land bursary fund for Elphinstone students ; going on . to  further   education   and   training.  Kinsmen club hope to stir a storm  of controversy and raise people  from their apathy. Then, in my  opinion, we will,be starting on  the road to creating a better  community.  There are too many people in  and .around Sechelt, who sit back  and criticize the efforts of others without contributing anything  themselves. After this fiasco I  think that some people should get  off their, haunches and .-pour a  little effort into their community. ~ , Glen R. Phillips,  President, Sechelt Kinsmen.  Dear Sir: <  ... When you approached me for  the use of a portion of my land  for a parksite I offered; you an  acre and a half on the following  conditions: : '.  a. Anything  done  on  the  property  must  meet  with   the   approval  of Mr.  C.  McDermid  as.  he was right next to the site.  ��� b. Proper sanitation would be  supplied.     y  c. You would obtain full co-operation from the "Village; Council  sOj that any picnic arrangements  they might have would be centralized in the; one-area, on account of sanitation-problems.   ��� .  d. If this agreement was to  cause any ill feelings whatsoever  then the offer would be withdrawn. ';Xx  As I was tying up this property for ten years on a lease at one  dollar a.year, and paying taxes  on the land and also on any improvements, I thought that the  conditions were very reasonable.  However as the people of the village through their elected representatives Benner and Gordon  have taken strong objections to  my terms and state that I am  very demanding, and should be  ignored, I must regretfully withdraw my: offer. N. G. B.��� Burley.  ing becomes the permanent museum quarters.  -  "It is - regrettable," Frank  Wyngaert said, "that during, the  past 20 years .numerable pioneer  museum articles have been disposed of as junk. Some of these  consisted of tools and household  ejects, which are no longer  used. The owners realized no value in them.  "Unfortunately none of us realized years ago the value of a  local museum. Mr. L. Peterson  has for the past few years devoted considerable effort towards  this goal, and personally, I feel  that we owe him much praise  for his achievements to date."  $15,000 fire  Fire destroyed the Gordon Walker home on Mason Road,' West  Sechelt last Friday night resulting in a loss estimated at $15,000.  The home was valued at $10,000  and its contents at $5,000.  The fire was reported to have  started when stove heat ignited  a wall. Sechelt firemen respond- _  ed and managed to put out the'  blazexAt 5:30 a.m. it. flared up  -.agajiugxsjuJtijigL .iniXflmplete'. de-;  struction of the home. Mr. and ���  Mrs.   Walker  had   two  or  three,  children. All are being cared for  by relatives in the district.  Adult memo!  You have been invited to attend Elphinstone School Mardi  Gras on Saturday, April 3 starting at 12:30 noon and, continuing  until 7:30 p.m.' in the School Hall  at' North Road and ' Sunshine'  Coast Highway.      '  If you feel up to it there will  be' a pie eating contest, bingo,  games of skill,"a fish pond and.a  chance to meet those friends you  have not seen for some time. The  proceeds of this event will go  towards, a youth project at the  school, i  ���After the Mardi Gras there will  be- a dance in the same hall.  Centennial meeting  -- The Roberts Creek. Centennial  Committee has called a public  meeting for March 31 at Roberts  Creek Hall. A Centennial project  is to be chosen. Householders  have received folders during the  "week which they were asked to  fill out and return, specifying  their choice of project. There  are three suggestions:  1. The new post office grounds  aVRoberts Creek.   , i'  2. Contribution to the Senior  Citizen housing plan.  3. Contribution to the- Brothers  Park at Gibsons.  ifrhe offer of land has - been  withdrawn, leaving three choices,  plus suggestions * which, may be  brought out at the meeting. . .  Afore teachers!  OAPO for Sechelt  <JAn Old Age Pensioners Organ-,  ization is now being formed for  Sechelt and district.  <The charter has now beens received and an organization meeting, will be held in the Selma' Park  Community Hall at 2 p.m. Thursday^ April 1 to elect officers and  arrange - future  procedure.  All  senior  citizens are invited  'ta��*'i_v.tend. ���If- -transportation _-4s ^-roMms^n^tJrbulatihns:-~mamtarn'-,'  required,    please    phone   Harry    ed by Dick Kennett, local wea-  Hill, 885-9764. . therman.  New classrooms and new teachers compounded school trustee  problems at Monday night's meet  ing of Sechelt District School  Board in its Gibsons office. The  problem involved synchronizing  classrooms and teachers.  Should teachers' be hired for  the two-room school on Mason  road and for the addition to Lang  dale school, on the understanding the classrooms would be  ready for the next school term?  ��� or would they? Result of debate was. that Gordon Johnson,  school superintendent should proceed/to' arrange: for up to- nine  more teachers for the next term.  Later in the meeting discussion arose on the using of what  are called internes for schools.  Internes are on their way to becoming teachers and are hired  as, fill-ins in school districts to  obtain further experience. The  board left the idea in .the consideration stage.  When a motion received no  seconder covering the report of  efforts of Trustee Mrs. Ball > to  obtain a department official for  the opening of the new Elementary classrooms, Mrs. Ball tendered her resignation as chairman of the public relations committee.  It was learned that the board  has under, consideration a plebiscite for $220,000 for additional  classrooms  which  might  be  put  PENSIONER LOSES MONEY  An old age pensioner reports  losing a small sum of money on  Saturday in the vicinity of Ken's  Foodland between 4 and 5 p.m.  The finder is asked to phone the  Coast News at 886-2622.  ~     21  FINE  DAYS  During the last 24 days the  area has experienced only one-  fifth -of an inch of rain. The unbroken fine weather from Feb.  28 to March lasted 21 days  ac-  before the public by the enS of  the year. At present the board is  stymied by the department which  has set the amount of the plebiscite and by builder prices which  range   $40,000   higher.  On a vote the board decided  to purchase a TV for use in Pender Harbour school area '  Chairman" Horvath reported on  a meeting between trustees and  parents concerning school discipline arising from a recent junior section dance at Elphinstone  Secondary .School. Parents inquired 'whether some tightening  up could riot be instituted. Chairman Horvath asked the press to  note that discipline starts in the  home and that the schools could  not accept the responsibility for  the lack of training shown by  some.  Store expands  With a 15 x 50 foot building addition- adding/,700 feet of shelf  space and wider aisles for convenience at Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store on Gower Point Road in  Gibsons, shoppers are enjoying  greater freedom in the improved surroundings, Ken Watson,  proprietory announces. >  -   Not' only has, the inside of the'  store received a lift but the outside area involving storage space  and access to it has also received   attention.   Some   500   square  'feet has; been added to this space;  by ah; addition to one section and  the  building  of  another  storage  building with a roadway area being cut from the lane behind filestore so trucks can now navigate  in   one .direction",  entering  from  the School/road. and coming out  on" to'Gower'' Point road.  SPCA MEETING  The SPCA annual meeting wilK  be held on Thursday evening of  this week in the.Welcome. Cafe,  SrfZjhson&O'PavTl.0'5-lCl ini��_-_stf9 _i;-. -~ arsons are invited to attend the  meeting which starts at 7:30 p.m.  DONORS THANKED  The bazaar and tea held by the  Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary  on March 19, was very much of  a success. The door prize went  to Mrs. R. Mason. The mystery  parcel, which was a box of mar^  aschino chocolates, went, to Mr.  R. Mason. The doll was won by  Mrs. Grace Gumming' with. ticket No. 2. Branch and auxiliary  members are reminded of the  social on March 26.  Completed hospital ends H.LD. first phase  With   this   report   for   1964   to  ov   many   individuals,   organiza-  CLAYTON FUNERAL  . The funeral service for Edric  Sydney Clayton, 74, of Sechelt,  will be held Thursday at 2 p.m.  from St. Hilda's Anglican church  with Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiating. Mr. Clayton died on  March 22.  the ratepayers of the four zones  of Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31 the  trustees are pleased to announce  that "the job they have been elected to do has been completed  and'that the district is now provided with a fully equipped, modern: hospital, already serving to  the needs of the residents for a  number of months.  The trustees feel that this is  the proper time to express to all  ratepayers from Egmont to Port  Mellon their gratitude for the  support the ratepayers have given during, the long years of preparation and actual construction.  Without wishing to detract in the  least from the great efforts made  Sechelt motion is rescinded  Rescinding a motion passed at  the previous regular meeting  Sechelt's municipal council last  Wednesday night.' decided to invite Gibsons municipal council  to attend a dinner for Hon. Dan  Campbell/ minister of municipal  affairs. :   ->  '  Hon. Mr. Campbell will visit  Sechelt on April 9 instead of  April 2 as previously announced.  Following his meeting with  municipal officials of the area  he will address a public meeting in Sechelt.  A motion at the previous meeting confined the attendance at  the dinner to Sechelt only. Councillor Ben Lang who was not  at the previous meeting seconded  Councillor Swain's move  to  rescind the, motion confining the  affair to Sechelt only. Councillor Lang re-opened the matter  with the suggestion he thought  it would be neighborly to invite  Gibsons.  Councillor Joseph Benner reported he planned to re-organize  the recreation committee of  which he is chairman, in preparation for the May Day cele-  With the setting up of a recreation director for the area, recreation, committees will not get  quarterly grants from the government.  Councillor Lang and Benner  were named to attend the annual municipal officers convention in Victoria May 31 and June  1 and 2. There is the possibility  that others might attend. It was  oration. On suggestion of Chairx   decided it would be a good con-  man Mrs. Christine Johnston  council decided that money now  held by the recreation committee amounting" to about $250,  surplus from last year's May  Day event, be turned over to  council, which from- now on will  have to finance the operations  of    the    recreation    committee.  vention to go to because a large  number of municipal officials  would be there and many problems could be solved by approaching  the  right  one.  Council backed a request for  support from the District of  Burnaby in its effort to obtain  a Centennial sports arena.  tions, hospital authorities, architects and contractor towards the  new hospital, it was you, ihe taxpayer, who made the construction possible. By your willingness, as expressed in two plebiscites, to be taxed by the Hospital Improvement District, by  other taxes paid by you to the  federal .and provincial governments, you provided the funds  needed for erection of the hospital. Therefore, without dwelling  on any details about the legal  ownership of the hospital buildings and content, we emphasize  that you can rightly look upon  the hospital as yours.  Your interest in the,, hospital  is fully safeguarded, and the bylaws of the hospital society, as  approved by the provincial authorities, provide that the district  and the provincial government  appoint one representative each  to serve on the board of hospital  directors.  The only duty remaining for  the time being is the administra-:  tion of the district and- the provision of annual taxation for the  repayment of our debts- to the  provincial government and to the  holders of our debentures. Our  debt to the provincial government will be paid off in the course  of 1966, the one to the debenture  holders in 1982.  It is anticipated that the present hospital facilities will be  adequate for a number of years  and no long-term borrowing appears necessary for some time  to come. However, when such expansion should become necessary  because   of   the   growth   of   the  MRS. BUSHFIELD DIES  Mrs. Frank Bush-field, widow of  Rev. F. Bushfield, United Church  minister in Gibsons from 1940 to  1945, died in Vancouver, March  22. She leaves two sons, Harold,  Richmond and Keith, Seattle, also  a daughter, Phyllis, Yakima.  The funeral will be held on Thurs  March 25 at 11, a.m; at Harron  Bros., 10th and Quebec,  First reunion of grads termed great success  - BASEBALL REGISTRATION,  All boys from Pender Harbour  to Port Mellon who are interested in. Babe Ruth or Connie Mack  baseball are urged to be at Hackett Park, Sechelt, at 2 p.m. Sunday for the purpose of registering! Also anyone interested in  coaching or assisting with the  teams is invited to attend.  (By MRS. M.  WEST)  Elphinstone Secondary School  is building traditions and one' of  the pleasantest promises to be  an annual Homecoming. The  first reunion of grads took place  Friday night* and was a great  success, although as it had been  arranged at short notice it had  not been possible to contact everyone.  It seems that girls go all to  pieces after graduation as the  grads could only persuade seven  stalwarts to volunteer for basketball. The school won 10-4 but  the grads, Marilyn Anderson,  Helen Bezdeck, Pat Hogan, Dianne McDonald, Shirley Nelson,  Leanna Whitaker and Linda Yablonski proved themselves heroines. At one time the gym resembled a roman arena, but the  casualties limped back to take  part in the game  . Many hours of practise must  have gone into making the Elphinstone Cheerleaders such a  well co-ordinated team. They  didn't have to work too hard however to whip up enthusiasm as  the boys' game vvas touch and go  from the start and excitement  mounted to fever pitch, in the  last minutes as each team scored  alternately.' The final score was  37-37 with Gary Butler, Gary De  Marco, John Lowden, Lome McKibbin, ��� Bill' Nimm o, Perry Oikc  Lowell, Pearl, Wayne Poole,  Bruce Puchalski and Dean Robil-  liard playing for the grads against the senior boys team.  Between games and the dance  the returning grads were welcomed by Mr. S. Potter, and  Judy Gathercole, president of  the student council. Refreshments were served. Mr. Wiljo  Wiren cut the homecoming cake.  There have been many changes  since Mr.' Wiren graduated in  1923 from the old Howe Sound  United School known' affectionately as the Barn. This building  which "housed the secondary  school u���-.".:l to be located at the  c6gu o. i!:* school property below   Hie   elementary   school.   In  1946-47 when the Squamish  schools became incorporated into  the Howe Sound School district,  the Howe Sound United School  changed its name to Elphinstone  There were 69 returning grads  representing the years from 1952-  64, several coming from Vancouver and Burnaby. Leanna Whitaker visiting from Edmonton,  extended her holiday in order to  attend and Lloyd Burritt arriving home from Kelowna for the  weekend at 10:30 p.m. came up  to the dance.  If you did not get an invitation  this year please contact the  school so that your name can bo  on the list for future homecomings.  population,   the   necessary   long-;  term  financing  will  not impose.  too  much  oi  an  additional  bur-.  ded, as'it can be assumed that  the  assessed values  of the properties in the district  will have  grown   correpondingly,    so    that  the millrate should remain fairly static.  Reporting on last year's activities of the district, the annual  zonal meetings of the ratepayers  filled the vacancies on the board  of trustees. The 1964 board was  ; composed as follows: Chairman,  : J. E. Parker (Zone 3), secretary-  treasurer, F. West (Zone 2), trustees: J. M. McMillan (Zone 1),  N. R. McKibbin (Zone 2), F. W.  Stenner (one 2), H. B. Gordon,  (Zone 3), S. A. McDonnell (Zone  4).      >  With the close of the 1965 zonal meetings the term of office of  Mr. Parker and Mr. Stenner come  to an end and election notice has  been given for the two zones concerned.  The financial, statements submitted to the ratepayers with  :��� this report show that the district  ended the year with a surplus of  about $80, reducing the deficit  carried forward from previous  years to just over $50. This deficit should be fully eliminated by  the end of the current fiscal year,  if no unforseen expenditure has  to be met.  The revenues required by the  district could be obtained with  a millrate of 1.85, which was .15  less than anticipated. Although  no final assessments for 1965 will  be available until some time after the courts of revision have  finished their hearings, it is believed that the millrate for hospital taxation will not go up, as  our oblgations for 1965 are practically the same as for the previous year, approximately $32,500  for long-term debt service, $15,000  for short-term debts and $1,500  for administration.  Total revenue for 1964 was  about $62,000, of which $5,200  came from village taxation of  Gibsons and Sechelt, $47,000 was  raised by tax levies under bylaws No. 7 and 9, and approximately $9,400 was received as  interest on the proceeds of our  debenture issue, which was temporarily invested, until the funds  were required for construction  progress  payments.  Revenue    from    interest    was  made   available   to   the   hospital  society in the form of grants-in-  (Contimied  on Page 5) 2      Coast News, March 25, 1965.  ^^QUPIH(^JT;JS  Pensions geared to inflation  CENTENNIAL MEMO  In 1895 teacher     salaries    in  B.C.   ranged   from   $25' to   $135  <_foast Mjeuis  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  layment of postage in cash, Post Offipe-Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  15'milestf M  Sechelt council's decision to invite Gibsons council, to meet with  them, Hon. Dan Campbell, minister' of municipal affairs when he  visits Sechelt on April 9 is a move in the direction neighboring councils should go.  It is not often a provincial municipal minister brings himself to  the point where he will visit a Gibsonsl-Sechelt area when he has  many, many more problems of major proportions in other more  populated areas.  His visit should be a matter of convenience for all municipal  officials within a reasonable distance of Sechelt, to giVethem an  opportunity to informally discuss with the minister some of the  things which have been a bother to them. It also helps the minister  to find out what problems are facing local municipal officials. There  is much of a sameness in problems facing both municipalities.  It should be remembered that Gibsons, being the senior municipality having been organized in 1929, an interchange of informa-  iton between the village clerks would be of inestimable value to  the municipality of Sechelt which is not yet ten years old.  The rescinding.of a motion passed on March 3 by Sechelt council on March 17 cleared the way for offering Gibsons an invitation  to meet the minister. The rescinded motion confined the event  solely to Sechelt's council. Cabinet ministers having a heavy load  of work to carry would prefer to meet the largest number of affected officials at any one time. If there was a distinct advantage  to be gained by limiting such a meeting to Sechelt only that would  be an entirely different state of affairs but at the moment the only  thing there is between Gibsons and Sechelt is a matter of 14 or 15  miles of highway.  Orbiting signposts  The suggestion that our speeding provincial cabinet minister,  Hon. Phil Gaglardi would feel at home as an astronaut has merit  because astronaut's travel thousands of miles an hour.  There is however a point which might not sit too well with Mr.  Gaglardi. It was revealed by a wag who suggested it would not suit  him because he would not experience the feeling that lie was moving  at all. It could be arranged that a few stationajry sign posts could  be orbited so as to overcome this deficiency. He could then tick  off the miles to his satisfaction.  Who is responsible?  There is a saying that one should hot knock the weather because nine-tenths of the people couldn't start a conversation if it  didn't change once in a while. There is a variation to that theme  when we experience a long spell of more than 20 days of brilliant  sunshine ��� particularly in the variable month of March. The fact  the wea'ther is not changing becomes the subject of conversation.  There are those people who have blamed the various H-bombs  for bad weather. To whom shall we attribute good weather?  THE COAST NEWS  19 itos ago  MARCH   25  United Church Harmony group  presented a program of solos  and readings at the guest house  owned by Mr.  L.  Steadman.  Newcomers to the district include the Solnik brothers, Frank,  Walter and John who have purchased Mrs. I. Thompsons property.  ' Gibsons Landing tax rate for  the year was set at 20 mills with  extra income from the tax increase to go towards building  a municipal hall.  The Anglican church in Gibsons Landing started plans to  increase the capacity of the  church building.  A landslide created a disturbance which resulted in the discoloration of the water piped to  Selma Park residents.  George Batchelor was elected  president of Sechelt's Legion  branch 140.  INSECTS MAKE SCENTS  Many insects���notably moths,  some butterflies, honeybees and  ants ��� have an extraordinary  sense of smell. Lacking any nose,  they have sensory organs located in the outer segments of their  antennae or "feelers." We know  of an instance when the scent  of a female Cecropia moth, newly emerged from a cocoon in a  cage within a greenhouse where  a few windows were partially  open, attracted scores of males  ���some of them from miles away  Bees in search of nectar are attracted to flowers as much or  more by their scent as by their  color. Ants follow odor trails  made by co-workers. They live  in a world of smells.  .,<^p;*  '���%&'���'  .n_P,  ���   By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The Canada Pension Plan will  s9dnribecome law. Also there is  a 90 percent chance that, you  will-be paying into it next year.  So Canadians individually, as  well as collectively, should try  to understand this new legislation.  We already have Old Age  Pensions in Canada. Soon everyone who reaches 65 will be getting $75 a month. The new Pension Plan adds to this amount.  -.': But each of us must pay more,  in if we are to get more .out.  Usually these payments will be  deducted >by your employer.  They will amount to 1.8% of  your income.. Self-employed, if  they wish to join, will pay 3.6%.  Your contribution goes to Ottawa. A credit entry is made  on' your Social Insurance card.  A fund builds up in your name.  ��� And when you retire at 65 it  may be,worth as much as $104  a month.  You can count on $75 a month.  Depending on how much you  contribute you could get up to  $75 plus $104 or $179 a month.  Why am I all for the Canada  Pension Plan? One reason ..is  that the benefits- are portable.  You can work anywhere in Canada. And you can move from  job to job. Wherever you are  and whatever you do, your pension plan entitlement will continue to grow. Previously, employees had to think twice.  Changing jobs' often meant losing pension rights. So there has  been a stickiness to the movement of  people   across   Canada  and into better jobs which will'  be removed by the Canada Pension Plan. ������'  I support' the Canada .Pension  Plan ���for another reason. Any  increasei/in the' basic flat rate  of $75 tends to ' discriminate  against Western Canada. With  higher incomes, we pay, more  taxes than people in other parts  of Canada. Our cost of living  is higher. So, under a flat rate  system, .we pay more - into the  scheme and .get less, out of it.  An individual, contributory system is better. It is better for  most working , people - in high  income ���- areas ' like British Columbia.  What about funds accumulating in the early years of the  Canada Pension Plan?' These  are returned to the provinces  from which the contributions  originate. There they can be  used for any provincial investment such as power dams, highways,  schools and hospitals.  What about Quebec? Quebec  is introducing an identical plan.  Being fully integrated with Ottawa's plan, it follows that a  Canadian can work in Montreal  and retire to Vancouver with-.  . out any difficulty whatsoever.  What about private plans?  These are not directly effected  by the Canada Pension Plan.  Also the Insurance companies  can expect to extend their coverage as they have done in the  United States where a federal  contributory old age pension  program has been in existence  since the 1930's.  What about inflation? Price  increases will now. be taken into account by the Canada Pen-  Wanted: Giant tree statistics  Amongst   the .tbweringynative  tree species of British Columbia  the mighty Douglas fir holds the  record for the oldest and the talX  lest living tree in the province*  The oldest Douglas fir ever rey  corded in B.C. was found grow^  ing   in   the   Koksilah   watershed  near Deerholme   on   Vancouver  Island. Well-known    forest    historian  Gerry  Wellburn reported  finding a number- of Douglas fir  in excess of 1,300 years of age.  The tallest Douglas fir on record is 305 feet in height and  was located near Woss Lake on  Vancouver Island. A giant fir\  measuring 14 feet 4 inches .in  diameter was felled in 1886 near  the corner of Georgia Street and  Granville  Street,  Vancouver.  The most controversial record  for a large tree in B.C. is the  so-called Lynn Valley tree or  the Carey fir named after  George Carey, a resident of B.C.  since 1884. Mr. Carey is reported to have felled a Douglas fir  measuring ,417 feet in height;?  300 feet to the first limb; 25 feet  through the butt, with bark 16  inches thick; circumference was.  77 feet and the diameter 207 feet  aboVe the ground was 9 feet.  Existence of this tree has been  questioned by many leading foresters and historians but the belief by a few in its existence has  kept the legend alive.  Western red cedars in B.C.  have been found in excess of  230 feet  high,  over 1,100, years  Vancouver 3rd  Big city newspaper librarians  often have to settle bets about  the tallest mountain, which city  has most population in the world  arid who died when. To forestall anyone phoning the Coast  News about populations in Canadian cities here are the figures  as at Jan. 1:  of age and the largest in diameter had: a measurement of 17  feet 8 inches. ������;  The oldest yellow cedar was  found jn the vicinity- of Howe  Sound and reached an age of  1.030 vears. Another yellow  cedar found in the Nimpkish  Valley had a diameter measurement of 110 inches.  Western    hemlock    has ' been  known to reach a height of 243    %  feet with the greatest. diameter  ever recorded as 101" at 5 feet  from the ground.  The largest Sitka spruce ever  recorded; in B.C. was felled in  the Queen Charlotte Islands.  This tree scaled 51,004 board  feet, or enough lumber to build  five average-sized homes: Es-  timated height was between 250 x  and 275 feet. The tallest Sitka  spruce on record is one measuring 286 feet in height found near  Port McNeill on Vancouver Island.  Although interior species are  not renowned for great size or  age, the Forest Service has reported finding an Engelmann  spruce west of Invermere, B.C.,  with a diameter of 48 inches and  in excess bf 525 years of age.  A sample of white bark pine  measuring 37.7 inches in diameter with a height of 114 feet  was located in the Moyie Lake  area.  Unfortunately only a few records have been kept on the  giant trees felled during our past  history. The British Columbia  Forest Service is extremely interested in learning of record  trees of all species and would  appreciate receiving any interesting statistics on trees still  standing or felled. Any information should be forwarded to the  public information division, B.C.  Forest Service, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria.  Montreal  2,260,000  Toronto  1,989,000  Vancouver  828,000  Winnipeg  487,000  Ottawa  468,000  Hamilton  418,000  Quebec  384,000  Edmonton  372,000  Calgary  310,000  Windsor  200,000  Regina  122,000  Saskatoon  102,000  "If you .ould live your life  over would you marry me  again''  These figures, by the Domiri-  metropolitan areas except in the  ion Bureau of Statistics, cover  case of Regina and Saskatoon.  Latest figures on provincial  populations as compiled by the  Dominion Bureau of Statistics  based on a Jan. 1 total population in all Canada of 19,093,000  are:  Ontario 6,668,000  Quebec 5,624,000  British Columbia 1,771,000  Alberta 1,446,000  Manitoba       ' 960,000  Saskatchewan 946,000  Nova Scotia 761,000  New Brunswick      621,000  Newfoundland 494,000  P.E.I. 108,000     .  (m&  sion Plan both by the $75 Old  .Age ,Assistance - and the Canada  Pension Plan.' The two cheques  which you receive will increase  if the purchasing value of the  Canadian dollar  falls..  These, tflieti, are the basic  elements of the Canada Pension,  Plan ��� a Plan, incidentally,  which also looks after the widows  or orphans of pensioners and  disabled persons. ,  a   month   with  earning $50.  most   teachers  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  OPEN  -Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  i ���      _ _      _  DeMolay Installation  Mount Elphinstone Chapter Order of DeMolay  invites one and all fo the  i Public Installation of  Ken Preiss, Master Councillor elect,  and his officers  Sat., March 27 - 8 p.m.  Masonic Hall - Roberts Creek  REFRESHMENTS AND DANCING WILL FOLLOW  l v a. p\  HYPNOSIS    IS   NOT  A  PARLOR   GAME  Never' permit yourself to be hypnotized by  anyone but a physician or a dentist, who sometimes may use hypnotism as an anesthetic for  childbirth, surgery or easing of ' anxiety i or  pain. Avoid hypnotists who use it for entertainment. Hypnotism is not a toy!  For in unskilled direction, a reaction may result leaving one with mental disturbances, nausea, with some such cases reported serious  enough to need psychiatric treatment or hospitalization. Amateur hypnotists are dangerous.  ; Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt'  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  You're an  OWNER  when you're a MEMBER  Only at a credit "union do you  become a member-owner���a  rights and a share in the  shareholder with full voting  earnings ��� when you save or  borrow.  Key factors in making credit  unions    outstanding    in    the  field of family finance include: low cost loans; dividends on shares; interest on  deposits; and, ownership.  These and many other benefits become yours when you  are a member of, a credit  union.      V  This advertisement is published by the B.C. Credit Union  League in the interests of its affiliated members  ANNUAL  EETING  !>.('. Credit Union  SELMA   PARK   HALL  - 8 p.m. > I  Bright new classrooms  r, g   _-_   ___    ^__j__���_a_a fl ,,.-..  (By Mrs. M. WEST) ,  Although itrwas just an ordinary working day at Gibsons Elementary, owing to the upheaval  caused by moving to the new  school no special programs were  arranged, there was a gala atmosphere. The", brilliant sunshine  and the cheerful bright new classrooms of which the children and  teachers were so obviously proud  and the crowds of happy parents  all contributed to the relaxed  holiday feeling.  In a rather hurried visit several things caught my attention,  the beautiful cork panelling in  the new classrooms for picture  displays, Mrs. Neilson's all boy  class self-portraits, all cowboys  booted and spurred coming to  school, the beginnings of some  good shell collections, a well  designed and executed mural on  logging in B.C. in-Mrs. MacMil-  lan's room and a lively panel  discussion in Mrs. Skidmore's.  The program of films arranged  by Mr. E. Yablonski in connection with Education Week, was  of a high standard, relevant,  stimulating and sometimes amusing and worthy of a wider audience of teachers and parents.'  .. Of interest was a typical Japanese elmentary school, poorly  heated and lacking janitor service but every child in a grade  six science lesson on electricity  had batteries, wires, bulbs, the  equipment to set up his own experiment.  The teaching profession was  discussed by leading educators in  the film Teacher, Authority or  Automaton. The need for teachers to take more responsibility,  for the curriculum, text books,  courses, was emphasized. A  teacher who just repeats a lesson as given in a text book is a  technician but not a professional.  .The Test, a dramatic story of  cheating at school showed how  closely community standards effect , the school and how powerless teachers are without community support. This film may  be borrowed from the district librarian.  I worider where they got all  that gold. ��� Toni King.  It is very remarkable how these  articles could be so well preserv-,  * ed. ���' Virginia' Campbell."  B.C. Building at the Pacific  National Exhibition where the  Challenger relief map was greatly a"dmired: "        '  The magnificent map that took  seven years to build ��� Ken Ver-  hulst.  All those mountains carved out  by one man ��� Jim Burns.  East of Kamloops "��� there is a  penny on the map. ��� Glen Stubbs  I especially .liked the Indian  horse bridle, the knives and  spears. ��� Juanita Chamberlin. ���  How they pack the fish and put  them in cans was very interesting ��� Bob Johnson.  The   models   of ( various _ kinds  ' were' most' fascinating.'��� Mark  Dober.  I have never been here before  'so I hardly could believe it. ���  Dan Crosby.  The Aquarium, Stanley Park  I've read quite a few stories  about pirhanas but this is the  first'time I've seen a real one. ���  Lynne, Gooldrup.  I liked the giant sturgeon that  moved so slowly. ��� David Harris.  It was interesting to see how  the wolf eel cared for and protected its eggs. ��� Wendy Beaudoin.  It was an education in itself to  see the-creatures of the deep at  so close range. ��� Martha Brakstad.  I was very surprised to learn  that he (the octopus) was friendly and would play with his keeper. ��� Pat Hicks.     *  I thought when anyone would  go near him (the octopus) he'd  try to strangle the person ��� Linda Walton.  The lionfish was the prettiest of  all, it had very pretty fins with  sharp   things   sticking   out   the  sides. ��� Rory Eyerley.  (To be Continued)  Scholarly views  King Tutankhamuns Treasures  at the Art Gallery  Gold glittered everywhere.  Priceless works of art done  thousands of years ago there'before our eyes. ��� Marcia McHeffey.  A fascinating experience because I'll probably never see anything this old (3,500 years) again.  ��� Hairy Laing.  It is very puzzling to me how  these . ancient race of people  could/do such intricate craftsmanship.  ���  Eileen  MacKenzie..  ���I liked best of all the boy that  was mummified. ��� Greg Hogue.;  I thought it was very interest-,  ing to; learn how he died and how  he was covered in a black sub-...  stance and then wrapped in cloth.  ��� Dan Scott;   ;;  It sure is something to preserve  a boy for thousands of years ���  Norman Cooper. .   ;  I truly liked the mummified  boy, but to me he looks like my  little sister. There was a dagger  with a golden handle found beside the body. ��� John Mason.  CREST WANTED  British Columbia Nature Council announces a contest for a  council crest. Contest' is open to  all residents of British Columbia,  who may submit one or more designs suitable for an, emblem to  be used as badges, stickers, or  metal car tags. Design may be  in black and white, or one or two  colors., Size should be about three  inches across, and shape may  'vary." Send design to Dr!; J'.F.  Bendell, department of zoology,  University of British Columbia,  Vancouver 8. Deadline for contest is April 15. Prizes will be  offered.  v      SAVE OLD HOSIERY  Do not throw away worn-out  hosiery. Save them up. Drop  them ni" at the Coast News office where United Church women will pick them up, package them and send them on to  Korean women who unravel  therti and ;:make wearable clothing ��� from.-the  strands.  CENTENNIAL MEMO  New Westminster was incorporated July 16, 1860 and Vancouver in May 1886. Victoria  was incorporated August 2,  1862.    - ���      ���_-  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU WitH  ��� ���  COUNTER BOOKS  RUBBER STAMPS  FILE FOLDERS .  ADDING MACHINE ROLLS  RECEIPT BOOKS  ADMISSION TICKETS  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Caron nominated  Charles Caron has been nominated as the Communist Party  candidate in the federal riding of  Coast-Capilano. Caron, who is a  veteran trade unionist and is at  present the organization secretary for the B.C. Communist party, was his party's candidate for  the riding iri the last federal election.  Speaking to a public meeting  in North Vancouver's, Hendry  Hall, Caron said the central issue in the ��� forthcoming election  is peace. i  Coast News, March 25, 1965.      3  1  AIRPORT IMPROVEMENTS  A telephone and a 300 gallon  gasoline tank have been installed at the. Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal Airport in Wilson Creek  area. Latterly some 30 or more  planes a month- have been dropping in and more than once engine failure has forced small,  planes down oi. "the airstrip, Mr.  A. Swanson, president of Elphinstone Aero club reports.  'Show some' college spirit...  ^ v naid lor.  MER6DI1H  that's what you get  ive views  ��> "X ^.y *.;.', I-;" y,-  ���  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..,  Mackenzie Consituency.)  Mr. Leo Nimsick (NDP, Cranbrook) last week made an urgent plea for immediate reconsideration of Workmen's Compensation Board pensions. He  pointed out that these pensions  had not been increased since 1954  and some of the pensions1 awarded as early as 1944 and '45 had  never been increased at all.  He also emphasized that the  rates being paid" widows" and  children who had lost a husband  and father in industrial accidents  were_ receiving pensions set in  1954.  There has been a royal commission investigating the operation of the Workmen's Compensation Act for almost three years. -  Unfortunately the first judge appointed as the commissioner  died. This meant a long delay  while the new chairman examined all of the earlier evidence.  Unless legislative action is taken to increase pensions this year,  it means at least another 12  months delay. Mr. Nimsick returned again and again to the  subject, demanding that a change  be made, and he-was supported  by opposition speakers and government back benchers.  For several hours Mr. Peterson, the minister of-labor, remained adamant and,would make  no move to change the situation.  Opposition members > clamoured'  for an immediate boost without  waiting for the report of the royal commission. Only-the legisla-  INSURANCE CARD FOUND  If Bill Hamilton has lost an  automobile insurance service  card bearing his name it was  picked'up on Fletcher Road by  David Mcintosh who brought it  to the Coast News office.  tive assembly has the authority  to increase pensions and the  MLAs insisted that some action  be taken during the present session.  Eventually Alex Macdonald  (NDP, Vancouver East) suggested that the minister introduce a  bill under which the legislative  assembly would give the cabinet  power to increase the rates between legislative sessions, so widows and dependents would not  have to wait another year for an  increase.  Finally, Labor Minister Peterson said he would be pleased to  give this consideration, and he  further stated that when the report of the royal commission did  come in, he would recomanend to  the cabinet that tbe increase be  made retroactive to January 1,  1965.  This undertaking represents a  major victory for the members  of the opposition.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. .  Res. 886-9949  ^^r   through^HH  Fred cross^  Your help does so much  ^   for so many     A  Ooohhhy ahhh... just what you're looking for.  Find REAL ESTATE fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.  %X  How do you like your Electric Heating?^,  ... -. P.  yy ���'.-.'x      y, ������ op:-��� #**?*  We asked Mr] A. E. Bowers of Victoria   .. .Mr. J. A. Young of Burnaby  \  We asked: as an architect would you recommend  electric heating for your clients? "Very definitely.  Based on my own experience, I'm sure that with  the present rates it's the most economical way  to heat in B.C. Also electric heating gives greater  freedom in.home design and planning."  '^jS-i  Mr. Young said: "We had^heard that electric  heating was expensive. But we haven't found it  that way. And we've spent no money on maintenance at all in the six years that we've been  here." How about room-by-room temperature  control? "This is a real advantage."  the G. J. Peardons of Abbotsford  ���*i/  Mrs. Peardon said: "It's the cleanest heating I've ever had. And there's no noise." Mr.  Peardon,; asked about maintenance, said: "It's  never been touched since we put it in. That's  three years ago."  Three families. Three put of more than  7,000 in British Columbia - and over a million in North America - who enjoy the bene*  fits of tomorrow's heating system today.  Call B.C. Hydro. Find out about the comforts  and costs of electric heating for your, home.  B.C. HYDRO (-il-)  /  CREST ELECTRIC  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  S!M ELECTRIC LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320       SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131       SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325 Coast News, Mareh 25, 1965.  >-���  i"i  f  Something ��� New !i  ���        WE  FEATURE  Flavor    ���    Crisp  PRESSURE FRIED CHICKEN  Juicy    ���    Tender    ���    Delicious  _   * ;/ *  A Real Family Treat  TAKE OUT ORDERS A SPECIALTY  Soft Ice Cream Daily  Malawahna Drive-in  -    .1. ��� Phone 885-2270  Vz Mattress Sale  PRICE Ambassador De Luxe by Serfa  Single or,Double   CAl C   ��3Q Qfi  Reg. $7?;95 ,     OHLL  yOV.UO  ��\      Beautiful 5-piece  Dinette Suites  Reg. $99.50   SALE' $66.75  JAY-BEE FUMITIRE & IPPLIABfCES  Box 36, Gibsons. B.C. ��� Phone 886-2346  NOTICE  t_-__-__-___a_-_---_-_---_---_--_---P_��_l-___------__---__-_--ai  NDP MEETING  O.   Braaten, Guest Speaker  Federal coordinator for Coast-Capilano  Friday, March 2^  . " x'r.'ke _'_'  "    " 8 PJIL .- I.-JV...-  .-'���" ������'..=.  ...?;_���.���������    ;' .���'���������     .'.'-.-'.--.    X' ���  Roberts Creek Commuiijty Hall  ���..��� 'p-Opo  yr,p ��� -.-��������������� ���-��� -  ,   EVERYBODY WELCOME^  Next to a well dressed woman, nothing looks as good  as a well dressed man. To  get that way for the Easter  Parade, come this way now.  Marine Men's Wear  ��� <f -  Marine Drive ��� Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-2116  B0Wl:ip,c  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP).  In the > Ppewee League i,playoff, Alan Hemstreet;with a-big  253 in the second game led his  team to1 ,the.-,championship. His  team consists of Greg Nelson,  Scott Henderson and Billy Nestman: Ricky Nelson's team ��� were  runners up. ;  Matt' Jaegar, bowling in the  Sechelt Commercial was high  man for the week with 832 (309).  Dorothy Smith in the Ladies  League, topped the gals with 806  (304, 279).  League Scores:  Buckskins: Richard Johnson 688  (319), Tom Joe 579 .(205), Carol  August 506 (176), Delly Paul 492  (203).  Ladies: May Walker 279, Bev  Nelson 250, Dorothy Smith 806  (304, 279).  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  659 (273), Lee Hughes 271.    ,  Pender: Dave McDonnell 678,  Roy Fenn 278, Mae Widman 596.  - Sechelt Commercial: Matt Jaegar 832 (309), Butch Ono 747  (296), Norma Gaines 261, Howard Carter 727, Frank Nevens-777  (285), Lawrence Crucil 703, Sam  MacKenzie 278, Dorothy Smith  633.  Sports Club: Jean Robinson 644  (258), Pete Jorgensen 702r Hazel  Skytte  261.  Ball & Chain: Mike Johnson  685, Mary Flay 543.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Jack Goeson 378 (201),  James Duffy 360 (200), Arlene  Johnson  366  (210).  J��niors:   Alan   Hemstreet   375  (253), Denise Frigon 154 (109).  TEN PINS  Men's: Ray Benoit 539, Chuck  Rodway 502, Pat Mullen 501,  Howard Carter 510, Henry Chris-  tensen 512 (211), Lawrence Crucil 530, Ron Robinson 563 (211),  Don Caldwell 520.  ?25fr, F. N��vens*772 (285,. 281), G.  * Edmdnds--246, A.-Holden 245, H.  Lowden 255, L.- Carvier 638 (262),  A. Robertson 252, J. Clement  253, D. Crbsby 626 (241), L. Pil-  lings-740 (264, 284).  Ladies: Lucky Strikes 2397,  Starlighters 926. D, Musgrove 502  - K. Horvath-577, H. Thorburn 599  (255), M. Lee 560 (241), M. Carmichael 537, VE.. Bingley 502, M.  Holland 574, I. Plourde 559, D.  Crosby 523.'. -., , '..���  Teachers Hi: yMixups 2647  Hopefuls 1109. B. Whitelock 297,  S. Rise 619,. H. Skytte 610, J.  Whieldon 632 (254), J. Quarry  255.  Commercials: Who Knows 2957  (1037), I. Hendrickson 260, L.  Wray 256, H. Hinz 240, F. Nevens  704 (246, 245), D. Hopkin 603, N.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Four teams from Sechelt competed with, four teams-here on  Sunday with a six game match.  Games were well matched  throughout the six games. Match  completed with a difference of  only 12 pins in favor of E & M  Bowl. Return match is scheduled  for next Sunday, March 28.  League  Scores:  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2879 (1038)  J. Panasuk 627, F. Reynolds 638  (261), F. Nevens:673.  Gibsons A: Midway 3041 (1060)  A. Plourde 735 (263, 243), K. Holness 753  (294)i  H. Shadweil 240,  B. Peterson 244, R.  McSavaney  ��� ���  Our Chapel, is spacious,  well appointed and, we believe, its atmosphere reflects  the solemn purpose for which  it was built.   ' p  However,.: the '��� question  whether or not the funeral  service should be held here  or in a church is a matter  for the family to decide, and  depends largely on their religious affiliations and the  customs  of their creed.'  In cases of doubt, certainly  a family cannot do better  than to talk over the matter  with'-.���their clergyman1 and .be  guided by his. cpunsel.  HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME  Ph. 886-9551        Gibsons,: B.C.'  Kenny 683 (301), H. Jorgenson 676  (261), D. Gregory 275.  Port, Mellon:, Drifters.:,,2728  (1047>: A.-Ferguson 265, G. Musgrove 678,(299),. J/Horvath,"243,,  D. Dunham' 657 (338),/C. Sheppard 634 (266), J. Larkman'.640  (265)y *��� v ���< ��� ��� - '  . . Ball & Chain: Tigers 2670, Alley .Oops- 940.. L. Butler 268,, E.  Gill '263. B.- Benson 637 (319), R.  Taylor 243.        ,- ,.     ...  Men's: Latecomers 2936, Blowers 1103. A. Plourde 646 (260),  L. Gregory 699 (275), C. Sheppard 664 (260, 255), D. Hopkin  611 (241), N. Coates 245, H. Jorgenson 609, B.' Wilson 636 (249),  N. McKay 618 (246), F. Nevens  843 (311, 260, 272), F. Reynolds  784 (312), ,H. Lowden 262, S.  Rise 624 (266).  Juniors: R. Godfrey 287 (153),  P.  Clement 273  (148), M. Musgrove 243, C.._fc__toy< 30?, (177), W.  Wright  294   (M),   C?* Forshner  307 (152, 155), JTW^steJl 406 (277)  RtAOY MIXED CONCRETE  Washed pea '^favef &  sand  Washed & screened plasterers  Washed &,screenedty.  plasterers  sand  . Drain rock &  fill ..  ,  ',..,   -,>  '        call, x  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd  886-2642  18 yrs. serving Gibsons area  I  I  Shop Easy No 5  SECHELT  Will be closed Thursday afternoon,  March 25, from 1 p.m. on, for the  funeral of Mr. E. S. Clayton.  r  be money-Wise:  Ask for helpful hints on every phase bf personal banking  at your nearby Royal Bank branch. -  Money-saving hints, like: how our 2-Account Plan can help keep  your Savings Account safe from "nibbling"; how a Personal Chequing  Account (at 10��-a-cheque) can save you money on paying bills;  how ypu can cut costs substantially by borrowing .       ;  the Royal termpian way! yo.]  Leaflets available; use your      ]Sb��u|   wni " a b        '"'__ n ti_r  Royal Bank services fjjjg   ROVALBANK  ' R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsons Branch  GONGRA TULA TIONS  To Our New Sub-Agents    %  REDMAN'S  RED & WHITE  MARKET  Sechelt  HOMEUTE  .XL-12.  SUPER XL  XL-15  CHAIN   SAWS   &  ACCESSORIES  BUYRIGHT  BUY  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  TRY THE NEW  XL-12  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  AUTOMOTIVE  Lid.  HOMELITE  XL-12  SUPER-XL  XL-15  and  PIONEER 550  CHAIN   SAWS   &  ACCESSORIES  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph.  886-9521 Phone 886-2622  '" COMING  EVENTS  , ,.',.. \ x    P  / ��   y   *   *  * ���    7rM���r���  Mar. 28* Thurs.1, 2- p.m.i" -Gibsons  Garden~Club, United Church-Hall.  Enthusf^  g^rttejiers ,-welcome.  March. 25,���Welcome, Cafe,   7:30  p.m.,   S.P.ClA.  Annual 'Meeting.  / -All 'interested, welcome.    ���'   ",  March 27, Sat., 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  ������   Hardtime  Dance"," Wilson   Creek  Community,/Hall.  Admission' $1.  ���   April   3,   Elphinstone   Secondary  !   School    Mardi    Gr.as,   , Gibsons  ���School.Hall,  12:30 noon to 7:30  p.m.'_   r  BIRTHS "  MACHON ��� To Mr. and Mrs. D.  Machon, Gibsons, on March 13,  1965, at St. Mary's Hospital, a  son, ToddiRussel, 4*.lb.,- 9 .oz.,. A  brother for Danny.,  DEATHS  CLAYTON ��� Passed away' Mar.'  22, 1965,  Edrie Sydney Clayton,  age 74   years   of   Sechelt,   B.C.  Survived by his loving wife .Florence,   2  sons,   John,   Woodfibre,  'B.C., RichaYd,,Sechelt; 2 daughters', Mrs. Maurice Hemstreet,  Sechelt, B.C., Mrs. Roy,Morris;  Aylmer, Que.,' 13 grandchildren.  1 sister, Miss Margaret Clayton,,  England. Funeralservice Thurs.,  March 25'at 2 p.m. from St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt,<  Rev. J. B. Fergusson officiating.  Interment St. Hilda's Churchyard  Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, do-  . nations   to  St.- Mary's , Hospital,,.,  Sechelt, B.C HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C., direc-  I tors.  WILLINGHAM ��� Passed away  March 17, 1965/ John Ebenzer  Willingham,, aged 80 years, of  Langdale, B.C., Graveside. service was held on Sat., March 20  10 a.m. at Seaview Cemetery,  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. H. Kelly officiating. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME/ Gibsons, B.C., directors.  THOMSON ��� Passed away Mar.  13, 1965, David Thomson of the  Chamberlin Road, Gibsons. Survived by 1 son Authur, 1 nephew, Walter and other relatives.  Private funeral services were  held followed by cremation. HAR  VEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors. -  IN MEMORIAM  FLUMERFELT ��� In loving  memory1 of Forde, a dear son  and ,brother.  We who loved you sadly miss you  As it dawns .another year.  . In  our - daily ' hours   of  thinking  ^Thoughts of you are always near.  -Ever remembered by his family.  FLORISTS .;        -  -Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK WANTED  Lots cleared, any size, anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE. For particulars  phone 886-2954.,  8 ft. Paragon low boy refrigerated 'dairy case, in perfect condition.  $150. Phone 886-2470.  2nd hand chesterfield, brown nylon freize. Cheap for quick sale.  D. Machon, Headlands. Rd., Gibson's, y .   ,  - Coast News, March 25, 1965^.      5 /  - DRESSED' POULTRY. Limited  ~ number;,qf birds available' at 25c  '."lb., for 12 birds, or_28c lb. ;under  '. 12 birds. Wyngaert Poultry Farm  A: 886,93-p,    ' ,    ;     .  Blond  bedroom suite,  $80;' _nat-  '   tress' and box spring, -$'/5r_ridge ���  ; $/5;    combination   oil   and   propane stove, $75; automatic wash- >  er   $150;   diningroom   suite* $25;  -Phone 886-9593.  Quantity of scrap metal by \  ' -School,District No. 46- (Sechelt). ,  May be viewed at Maintenance  Snop beside School Hall in Gib-  * sons. Offers for same to be in  hands of Secretary-treasurer, Gib  sons, by 5 p.m., March 31, 1965.  POULTRY MANURE. Phone for  requirements well in advance.  Sacked for convenient handling.  Wyngaert   Poultry   Farm,   886-  -3340."-  -   " ~     ��� ''  -���*   "   ���     >   ���  ________________���____���____-___���������-_____________ >.  One  Enterprise  gas  range,   one  30 gal. hot water tank, both as -  new. Phone .886-9974.  120. bass accordion, - $135;,,-! Niagara cycle massage chair,- $250;  sewing machine $30; rebuilt turbine water pump complete - with  motor, $75; washing machine $35.  All in good condition.. Phone > 885-  '9513. . ��� --   . *      -  Power mower,"'electric mower,  v deepfreeze^ walnut desk, chrome  kitchen tset, diningroom suite,  sectional chesterfield suite, wring  er washer, TV, cotton rug, child's  chest' of drawers, short lined  drapes,   miscellaneous  household  -items.  Phone  886-2772.   ��� _^_________ __________________   .   , -y  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762.     '  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  For, jguaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Complete bed, $30; couch complete $15. Phone 886-9661.  Shotguns,, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales" Ltd.  Gibsons. 886-9303.  Portable building, 16' x 10', insulated, wired, used as addition to  trailer.   Phone   885-9581.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  Pressure pump, $50. Phone 883-  2465.  Garden ���. tractor, plow and cultivator in .good condition. Phone  886-2493.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons^ 886,-9303  ��� _   _____________  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Do you have sewing  machine troubles?  Call your^ repairman  at 886-2434 x  Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl  Roth,   Phone  886-9532  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields -Lawns -< Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 ���  Sechelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for; Dayle.  ARE "THERE    TREES    NEAR  YOUR   HOUSE   WHICH   NEED  TOPPING? xUNTOPPED TREES  ENDANGER YOUR PROPERTY  AND   POSSIBLY   YOUR   FAM-  ILYS LIVES. CAN YOU AFFORD  THAT RISK? If high prices are-  worrying   you,   theny .phone   us  and put your'mind at ease; We'reX  sure our prices will please you. '  Odd jobs  are  also welcome,  of  most any sort; No job-too small  or too large.  For particulars:   .  PHONE  886-2954  WANTED     ".  .        ~~  Require    $6500."   Good    security.  "  Box 736, Coast News.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK     AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  MISC. FOR SALE  6 year size baby crib with mattress, $25: First size crib with  mattress, $10. Ph. 886-9504.  RADlb~SPECIAL~  8 transistor, $29.95  Trades accepted at  Atari's in Gibsons  Must sell. Good condition walnut combination radio. Phone  886-2477.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294,' Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour." Phone 886-9946.  Maryen Volen.      x  ~ PEDICURIST _~  Mrs. F.E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  X 885-9778  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWaRY  MARINE MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-211G, Gibsons  NELSON'S     X  LAUNDRY  &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone, Sechelt =885-9627  or  in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  V���'������>������ ..;;���������'������������ YOURf.���   " 'i:''":y  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps     '  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.   Phone  885-9510.  Will remove trees and buy logs  in small quantities. A. Simpkins,  bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, 885-  2132.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  CARS, TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  HOPKINS  *     <i  2  bedroom *���  Parti basement  ���<view_home   fully:, serviced: and  just two 'minutes from ferry.. Oil  heatingi <Full  price  $7,500  easy  -terms.      ��� \-  GIBSONS   ,     '  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  ��� view 'lot' Extra large' living room  -and kitchen. Pembroke bathroom  utility   room   wired   for   washer  and   dryer.   Full   price   $7,900,  Terms.  View Lets ��� Your choice  of  two fully serviced view  lots  in  new home area. Full price $2,250  each with easy terms.  View Lot ��� Large  fully  ser-  * viced lot' in- Bay" area. 'Level,  cleared and ready for building.  Full price $1,250. ^  ROBERTS CREEK  -' Acreage ��� 15 acres "of beauti- -  fully   treed,   parklike   view   property   close   to   highway.   Full  price  $4,500  ' DAVIS BAY.r  View Lots ��� Fully r serviced  view lots close to wharf and safe  beach. Prided from $1,200. Terms -  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront. Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 80 feet" frontage  in sheltered bay. Beautifully  treed with Arbutus a'nd evergreens. Excellent- fishing '"area.  Full price $3,250, terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900.  Res.  886-7783.   -  SELMA PARK REVENUE  '���; Large modern 3 br. home on  waterfront.-_2 rental caoins on  safe swimming beach.- Real value at $18,500.     v '. ,  '   WEST SECHELT REVENUE  ' Owner's cottage plus 3-bedrm.  rev.  home,   2  2  bedrm  modern  -rentals. Stoves and fridges included $185 per mo. plus owners  (free.  Only $14,000 terms.  EGMONT 330'  WATERFRONT  ' - Fisherman's cottage, safe anchorage 5.31 acres, ideal resort  site, excellent fishing and hunting area. $12,500 terms.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  ' Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-,  retired.  100  FT.  WATERFRONT  Over one acre. $2275 full price.  10%   down,   3  years  to  pay  or.  'cash offer.  17 ACRES,   700'  WATERFRONT  2 bedrm view home, protected  bay. Frontage on Sunshine Coast  Highway.  .Ideal    subdiv.    poss.  . Real investment. at ,only $18,500  ' terms:  One acre, 80' Beach front  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  DAVIS BAY,  2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport; level to beach. 69 x 150 view  lot.  $11,000  terms.  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts ��� Creek waterfront'. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.    "  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  1.74 ACRES, 100' WATERFRONT  Safe,   year   round   anchorage.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM    Highway frontage, $5500 terms.  GIBSONS ��� Fully modern two  bedroom bungalow with two finished rooms in the basement,  jbaiiascaped view lot, convenient  to shops. D.P, $3000.  GIBSONS ��� Terrace   Heights,  Choice view lots with all village,....  facilities.   Priced   at   $2000   and  -  $2500-.with down payment of $500. y  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Imiriedi-"  ate possession. Modern :two bedroom bungalow, fireplace. Level;....  lot fronts on Beach rA venue. GoodU  bus   service.    F.P.    $5500,    D.P.  $1000, balance $50 monthly. a  WEST SECHEUT;���/Waterfront'?���  , Paved Highway.VAttractive three."'.;.  bedroom bungalow. Living room \  24',    spacious    modern :> kitchen..'���=���  Splendid Trail Islands view. D.P.J  $3500, balance $65 monthly. ('.-';  PENDER HARBOURy^ Water-j *  front,   700'.   Eleven   acres,   old]  house and boat house. A buy ac  < '$15,00.0,Vdbw.n5 payment  $5000.   1 ���  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd. :]\y  Exclusive Sales Agents  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.   BC. PHJ 8863481  Eves. - C.Il; Gathercole, 886-2785 ",'  $400 down gives possession of  cozy 2 br. cottage, on view lot.  Central location. Full price $7500  INVEST NOW! ! i $200 per ac-  and 24 ac. in block with large  highway frontage. Terms too.  A real gem! ! ! Immaculate 4  room home on landscaped view  lot, car port, separate work shop  etc. Many extras included in the  modest price of $15,750. Terms  available.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats: $18,000 F.P.  W.F. Lots ������ Building Lots ���  All  sizes,  All prices.    .  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT  WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F3>.  ���Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  T'"'' By Kent,  885-4461.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  .-' #s N^yPhbhe^885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.X  Must sell," '58 Cadillac 4 door  hardtop. May be bought cheap  for cash.-Phone 886-9656.  1959 Ford Custom pickup. Phone  886-2230 after 6 p.m.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000     XX  $1000 down buys-view home in  Granthams. Bal. $50 per month.  It is new,.in spotless condition.  All electric heat. F.P. $8,500 cash.  ���"&:��^lft^(WIN":',::  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones. 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500  or 886-2496  WEST SEOHELT . "   '"' ��� ~  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms. -.'.Pp  3 acres good land and 3 room  cottage with bath. $4500.  Good view lot and building site  $1650 terms.  2 bedroom house on 3 acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  WEST  PORPOISE  BAY  3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600,  with $4000 down. .  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  Modern 2 bdrm home about 3  years old, Wilson Crdek. Full  basement with furnace. Low down  payment.   $14,^00.  For all kinds'of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone  885-2065,  885-9303.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  3 bedroom home on' 3 acres,  cleared. Low down payment,  easy terms. Phone 883-2448 or  885r218p:  ��� Pender Harbour, 250 ft. waterfrontage, 8 room house and garage. $16,000. Mrs. H. Reid, Garden Bay, B.C.  View over, the ocean, comfortable  3 bedroom home, full basement.  Reasonable   offer   accepted.   Ph.  ;'886-2477.  -2 :- bedroom home in Welcome  Beach. Large L.R. and K. Pic-  ��� ture windows, good view of ocean  1V_ acres, $6,000. Less for cash.  Phone 885-9520.  Lot Q, Langdale Heights. Clear  title. Cash offers considered.  Owner, Box 735, Coast News.  Choice level lot, 199x333, year  round water, road and power  close in.  Phone 886-2397.  Corner view lot. Selma Park, 116  x 200. Phone 885-2087.  SPARE  WHEEL FOUND  Mr.   B.   T.-Briggs   of   Gower  Point road reports finding a spare  wheel for an English car on Honeymoon Lane' during; ��lie Mar,ch;  14   weekend.   The    owner   can "'  phone 886-9963 ......  HUB CAP LOST  Will the person who phoned  886-2313 : regarding 'a lost v,hub  cap please' phone that number  again.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  nroperties.  For action on your property  oall or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803  Davie   St.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682.3764.   Eves   988-0512  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)  1V_; acres level land, 6 room  ranch style home, Beach Ave.,  Roberts. Creek. Price $6,500, less  for cash. Mrs. E. Cupit, 1491 W.  46th Ave., Vancouver 13. AM 1-  7467.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 3 bedroom home and 7.9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone  collect  485-6838.  2 view lots, cleared, near waterfront and highway. $500 each or  $995 for the two. Apply. 11422,12th  'Ave.',":Hahey,;VB.C. t-K o:yy"~^'  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway."Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division'  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf .  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  ��        Phone 883-2233  FOR   RENT  STORE  FOR  RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone "886-2559,  3 room unfurnished, cottage. Ph.  886-9661.  REST  HOME  Ideal home care and good food  for aged or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump $26 ton  Majestic Egg $25 tdh  Drumheller Lump $29 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes , $35 ton  PRATT ROAD        y  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ^ Ph. 1��_-95S5<:'  ALDER; MAPTJE, 2nd growth  FIR, cut to desired length.  ��� Delivered Anywhere on  Peninsula   :'-..-  Maple and Alder, $111:  2nd growth Fir, $12  Old growth fir, $14  pi per cord for orders under  12";   $1  extra  for  orders  in  upper   Pender   Harbour   and  Egmont  Ph. anytime, 8 a.m. to.9 p.m.  885-9671 or 886-2954  COAL & WOOD  v    Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons ,  We deliver  anywhere  on the.  Peninsula.   For  prices   phouX ^  :   -886-9902       % 1  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 8S5-2283  Everything for your-  building needs  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  BOATS FOR SALE  Length 32 ft., beam 9 ft., 90 horse  diesel, 3 years old, 3 bunks, sink,  oil stove and toilet, anchor winch  search light, whistle, charging  plant, hydraulic steering, 140 gal.  fuel tank, good all round boat in  good condition. Can be seen at  Gibsons Boat Works, or phone  886-2513.  16 ft. Turner Clinker built with  inboard Briggs & Stratton, var-  '���ibio nron. $150. Ph. 886-2163.  21' lorg, 8' wide boat with 100  hn     '���-f)~�����1-'>"+boarH    Tnterplan  motor, galloy stove, bunks. Box  734, Coast News.  MD. report  j (Continued from page 1)  .; '--.V % y.yp-  aid for projects not in the ori-  ' gihal estimates. Servicing long-  and .short-term debts including  interest and service charges required about- $46,500,;. $900 was  "spent\on:the .districfjS' administration including an amount set aside to help the hospital society  with the expense of the opening-  ceremonies of the new hospital,  in which the district's share of  50% was considered as adequate  for the- occasion.  The balance sheet shows that  on December .31, 1964, just under  $78,000 'remained on deposit from  the debenture sale, which amount  has now. been used and the district's, share in the construction  oosts'has been paid in full. Total  grants-in-raid .since 1962 inchidr  ^in^thjei a^v^iinount to $435,000.  ?Ind_^mi-^$__^|'of the district was  ^re^p^b|f$23,000vin 1964, a siin-  ^ilafr --_n__b-hfr being provided for  1965. At Decemfber 31,. 1964, the  district'^ owed a total of about  $390,000.  The.(trustees are pleased to inform*'the'ratepayers again of the  close co-operation which was  maintained' between the district  and the hospital authorities during the past year, in all matters  concerning the construction and  equipping of the hospital. We acknowledge publicly and with gratitude'the ^assistance given to us  by the -" hospital administrator,  Mr. N.; Buckley, the members of  the construction committee and  the board of hospital directors.  Also, as in the past, a great number of officials of the provincial,  government have helped the trus-r  tees in the'performance of their  duties. To all the officials a warm  thank-you ;is extended on behalf  of all residents of the district/  Church Services  yP    ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion.  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:3ppm..   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family, Service  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  '���..;",, Egmont    ;XX,.  ;��� 3 p.m... Evening  Prayer  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m.y .Evening Prayer  s  ,        rUNITED  _.;.C^*^��'��bsons ������.������;.     p 0 ~ ' :  11 am., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m;.  Divine Service  , , Roberts  Creek  ;?/Xj2i;p.m.^ Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess, > every   second  ;   SiindSy"bf each month.  Wilson Creek  ,11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  :. .y .Sunday  School.  9:45 a.m.  "Worship  led  by  Rev.   W.  M.  ' _Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second .Sunday of each month.  t  '     r ��� -   '. ���-   ���  *.'"--   ,: BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30,p.m.. Evening Service  Prayer?Meeting:. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  '11:15' a m ,l WorshiD  Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  '   "       ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure-Heart of Mary.  Gibsons.  11 a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and   S'vp^riy   ^'"W  each Sunday.at 11  a.m:  Roberts   Creek   United   Church  Radio Pr'r��r"-arn*  T*n ���v>'"  Speaks to You, over C-FUN,  7:45 a.m., every Sunday  PEMTETQSTAL  9:45   a.m..   Sunday  School  7-30   n.m .   F!va"<,",1't'f:',   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Tues.. 7:30 p.m.. Bible Study  Fri..   7:3ft  n r>i .  Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABFPNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7'-30   p.7n..   Evangelistic   Service  1M "l      'Jii'ulav  c"hno'  Wednesday, 7 n m., Bible School  Fridav.  73ft p.m..  Rallv  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In  Selma  Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  iFHOVAH'S WITNESSES*',-  Rible Stnriips. Tues.,, 8 p.m. '  Service Meeting, Fri.. 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk. Sun.. 3 p.m.     .  Watchfower Study.  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom  Hall at  Selma Park improvement  imperative: Gargrave  Coast News, March 25, 1965.  The complete overhall, and  modernization of Highway 101  between Langdale and Powell River was urged in the Legislature  on Thursday, March 11. The plea  was made during the highway estimates by Tony Gargrave, MLA  (NDP, Mackenzie).  ''This highway improvement is  imperative," Gargrave said. The  impact of the great industrial expansion at Powell River .will result in heavy haulage of material and frequent passage of vehicles over this highway, ,he said.  The village of Gibsons should be  by-passed by a road from Langdale to rejoin the Sechelt Highway behind Elphinstone school,  Gargrave told the minister of  ���highways, Mr. P. A. Gaglardi.  The debate arose while the  ���minister of highways' salary was  -being discussed in the legislative committee. It is during this  .time that the policy of the department isy reviewed, y  the village of Gibsons*, and the  complete blacktopping of road  approaches to Roberts Creek.  Another bottle-neck on Highway  101 is the Lois River bridge, Gargrave said. The Lois River bridge  is old and it has difficult approaches. Ths bridge must be  replaced, he said.  The local member also urged  the minister to increase*the priority for the consideration of a  highway around Howe Sound.  "The Sechelt Peninsula is an important recreational area," he  said.  Tony Gargrave also discussed  with the minister of highways the  necessity for more federal help  lo highway-building programs in  the' province. Mr. Gaglardi  agreed.  The road approaching Gibsons  from the Langdale ferry passes  ���over ��� a small bridge, which; is narrow, inadequate and dangerous,  Gargrave -said.   "In   any   case  this bridge should, be replaced -r- ���  it is an important approach to  the village of Gibsons," he said.  ��� He y alsQx told   the   legislature  ;that ferry transportation was vital to the south end of Mackenzie riding. Though ferry service  across   Jervis: Inlet   and   Howe  Sound is the responsibility of the  B.C. Ferry Authority, service to  Texada  Island and the Comox-  Powell River ferry service is the  direct responsibility of the minister of highways. "Industrial ex-  panson at Powell River will place  unbearable burdens on these ferry services," Gargrave told the  legislature.  /. The local MLA also urged improvement and blacktopping of  ���secondary roads in  and around  ';"'���'���/     o  "'::':..-  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,  THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Hot X Buns  Fresh Daily  AVAILABLE  NOW  GIBSONS BAKERY  t      Ph. 886-2415  Power system  for Alta lake  ; BX^ Hydro lias announced  plans to construct a power; distribution system this year in the  ^Alta Lake area, about 30 miles  north of Squamish.     y  Extensive". development is expected to take place in this area  following completion of the Squa-  mish-Pemberton Highway. The  community of Alta Lake, located  in an Alpine setting at an elevation of 2,500 feet, is expected to  attract visitors throughout the  ��� year.  . One of B.C. Hydro's new power  customers in the area will be  Garibaldi Lifts Ltd. which is  scheduled to place its gondola  lift to Whistler Mountain in operation in the fall. Foot of the  lift will be at Nita Lake,, 1^2  miles > south of Alta Lake.  , Other initial power customers  will include two logging camps,  three lodges, a school, a community centre and a number of  seasonal and year-round homes.  Development, planned to take  place oyer the next few years includes five subdivisions, three  .motels and a service station. Development of some of the subdivision is already underway.  Power for the area will be tapped from a 230,000-volt transmission line which feeds Bridge  River power to tbe Greater "Vancouver area,    x;    ^     .  Asmall substation will be erected 1% miles, south of Alta  Lake and 9.1 miles ot distribution line will be bUilt this year.  to distribute, power in the a. re a.  Construction of the power facilities is scheduled to begin this  spring as soon as snow conditions  permit.  lava! radio station sought  <MWftWk��fiw."D^.  Sechelt's  municipal  council is  angling to get the national defence   department   to (move - its  v naval   radio   .station   at  Aldergrove to the Sechelt area. '  The matter was placed before  council of Wednesday night of  last week by Councillor William  Swain who said he noted that  the station had to be moved  away from Aldergrove because  of the encroachment of industrial plants too close to the station. �� y  j  The Ottawa dispatch which  arounsed ^Councillor Sy/ain's interest follows:  The purchase of properties  around then naval radio station  at Aldergrove will have to continue, a spokesman for the national  defence  department said.  He said the alternative would  be to remove the naval establishment  to a remote  area.  The spokesman was commenting on complaints about the  land purchase expressed by  Aldergrove merchants, who  claim the displacement of families constitutes a serious threat  to the community.  The spokesman said it is ab  solutely necessary 'to .create a  land buffer around the naval  radio  station   to.-prevent   com-  ,   mercial or industrial  expansion.  "The property hasv to be acquired    to    prevent   intolerable  "> interference to reception and  transmission that industries  might create," he said.  "Evert the establishment of  one small machine shop in the  buffer area could cause trouble:"  The first- bank to be founded  in British Columbia was the Bank  of Vancouver, in 1910.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks. Built or Repaired  > Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  922���JIFFY;__NIT SET in fluffy, ribbed stitch on 2 needles ��� use  knitting worsted in 2 shades of a color. Beret, all sizes; mittens  small, medium, large included.  547���GAY TV SLIPPERS���teens; college set'love rick-rack and cross-  stitch trim. Whip up several pairs of quilted cotton. Transfer, pattern, S, M, L, XL included.     y0  542���COLOR-SPARK A ROOM with decorative birds of many colors  in outline, single stitch embroidery. Ideal for picture, towels, cloth.  Two 5 x 8-in.; eight 3^_ x 4-in. motifs.  Thirty-five cenfs (coin's) for eacn pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Pept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  ���www  L.A. Royal Canadian Legion 109  RUMMAGE SALE  Sat., March 27 - 10 a.m.  Legion Hall - Gibsons  At the   Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine- Shop ���'."."  Arc & Acty. Welding  Steel Fabricating X  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956  ��� 886-9326  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating-  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  For all your Heating needs call       SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Ilii rl In Nil sun n  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-2586  BINGO  Thursday  March 25  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  : fJltli CROSS  i.r*S"��iw*rs.TME���f-'  yy  j    y   s  __���   '/ '''  care  unit ordered  0~ Campbell   River   and   District  Hospital has received permission  'from the provincial government  to proceed with plans to build a  40-bed nursing care unit, with 25  .   beds ready on completion and 15  to be finished at a later date.  The announcement was made  from Victoria by the Hon. Dan  Campbell, minister of municipal  affairs, and MLA for the Comox  riding.  Officials have also received approval for completion of a 12-bed  unfinished section of the hospital.   The   provincial   government  ^will  share ( up  to  50 percent  of  costs of both projects.  The hospital is the first in the  province to receive approval for  a; nursing unit for treatment of  chronically ill patients. Last year  the hospital board of trustees  initiated a study into the needs  of a centre for treatment of  chronically ill patients, and a  brief outlining of the findings  was presented to the government  for consideration.  The brief estimated that cost  of construction would reach about  $345,000. Provincial government  participation in the scheme could  cut this figure in half leaving  only $175,000 to be picked up by  ratepayers over a period of years.  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons, on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus  passes park site  Phone 886-9826  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���-  Commercial  P  Industrial   ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses-complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and  ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENff GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, Ph- 8869826  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations   of  warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs  Your  choice  of  financing  plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone. 885-2062  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  ���:  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local'& long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer       ���  ' Phone  886-9325  <i>  HITS NEW HIGH  Spending in Canada for purchases, wages and taxes by  General Motors, of Canada in  1.964 reached a new nigh of $765,-  000,000, the company reports.  GM of Canada spent $706,000,-  000 in 1963 and $575,000,000 in  1962. The 1964 spending total includes a record $102,000,000 payroll, $94,000,000 of which was  paid in Oshawa. The company's  employment has risen to 19,500  people from 17,700 people a year  ago. These totals do not include  spending or employment by six  other GM con.pai.ie:. in Canada  or by GM of Canada's 1,200  dealers.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all makes) -  also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  < HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  tor. Sechelt Highway'& Pratt Rd  SALES AND SERVICE  Port  Mellon ��� Pender  Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  880-9533  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  *>hone  885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O.  Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK EyDECKER    -  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  orblder Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  SCOWS  ���"���,.      LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ������   to clean your watch  ������;-'. and -jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELER?  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151      ��� _r i -lh ���-������  ������ ���  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel,        . Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill     -  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery      .  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening ���.������ ;  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  ".   specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713 woo  grows  Greater interest, in smallwood  " for pulpnuse is-'Creating a labor-  situation,-in the area: The "increase in the use of kraft pulp  on export markets is creating  a stronger demand from all  pulp mills for any available  smallwood.  As a-result, operators, including Jackson Bros.', of Wilson  Creek, "now that the snow, has  cleared away In the interior  areas/ are seeking men to work  bn smallwood projects. Since  Rayonier Canada > (B.C.) Ltd.  has been eliminated in small-'  woods - harvesting in this area  by a decision of Hon. Ray Williston, minister of lands, forest  and water resources, .the, market is open for free enterprise  operators.       /  The Urueen Audience  Allocation bf timber rights for  three proposed-pulp, mills brings  to nine the number which are  expected to begin construction  now that their basic wood supply has been assured., ^  They are . at Squamish, Quesnel, and Prince George" and at  Prince" Rupert, - Kitimat, Houston,' Tahsis and two locations  near Kennedy in the Rocky  Mountain Trench area. In addiction three pulp mills, two at  Prince George and one at Kamloops, are actually under construction and several expansion  programs are under way among  the 14 existing pulp and paper  mills.  A decision is expected from  Mr. Williston in the near future  which may result in one or more  i don't want to ec     \  unR&ASoH/\Bt.e, Aweet.,   ^v  eur.couLo ^oo possibly  *  STAND IT Tc> MISS FIFTeeN  Minutes of that soap  ���  of^ra?* "fff prcsidcnt is  ADDffcFSSiwe The NATION  RIGHT NOW OW A AlAITei*  Of. the UTMOST  t/rtPOKTANCe  LnilNI IN Mi & GAftDMIIG  Lawns' made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  *v,-  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  */������'".', ���������'.:. -\    P- ��V  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE MP OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  mills in the southeast part of  the province. A number of other  pulp mill' proposals are still in  the formative stage.  - The Rayonier Canada (B.C.)  Ltd. application for a pulpwood  harvesting area taking in a good  deal of/territory,in this area has  been disallowed by;--Hon. Ray  Williston, minister of lands, forests and water resources.  The Rayonier company is nov  in process of > expanding from  250 to 550 ��� tons of pulp a. day  and claimed it would have to  have���pulpwood  from   this  area  Mr. Williston said the disallowance should not jeopardize  the expansion plans. He said  that in his opinion the wood  requirements could be met by  increasing the utilization standards on Tree Farm Licences 6,  24 and 25, which the company  holds. This would mean logging  trees down to a size of' 9 inches  diameter at breast height, a  policy which is coming into  force in coastal public sustained  yield units, and also logging to  lower stumps and smaller tops.  At the same time the company  would purchase wood from established operators and bid on  directed pulpwood timber sales  which will be made available..  The minister explained that  in, coastal public sustained-yield  units it has been the practice  ' to log only 13 inch trees or bigger. They will now be logged  ..down to nine inches. The extra  timber available will be allotted  so as to' increase the allowable  cuts of established operators,  make pulpwood sales available  to pulp mills and leave the Forest Service a 'contingency reserve.  Mr." Williston said the decision  was based on a policy of not  granting exclusive pulpwood  harvesting areas *on coastal public sUstained-yield 'units because  the material is required and can''  be utilized by more than one  pulp mill and should be open  to competition to ensure best  utilization.  George Phillips  George Phillips of Sechelt, a  painter -by trade who lived in  Sechelt at least 40 years, died  ��� on March 12. Mr. Phillips within the last two years donated  his old home Sechelt to the  St. Mary's Hospital society. It  is"- now" known- as Hospital"cot-"  tage and is used by the Sechelt  Hospital auxiliary as its headquarters.  Mr. Phillips, it is understood  also left the remainder of his  estate in the form of bonds, to  St. Mary's Hospital society.  The funeral service was held  March 15 at St. Hilda's Anglican  church with Rev. Canon Alan  Greene officiating. Cremation  followed. Harvey Funeral Home  were directors.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  WANTED NOW  Cat operator   -   Gravel truck drivers  Donkey operator (mobile spar)  Shovel loader operator (grapple)  % yard shovel operator  Front end grave! loader operator  Brush cutters   -   Loggers of all kinds  TOP WAGES ��� TOP SAFETY RECORD ��� A GOOD PLACE TO WORK  Travel time comparatively nothing ��� Home every night in time for supper  Interviews now at  JACKSON BROS. LOGGING Co. Ltd.  Wilson Creek. B.C.  Phone 885-2228 - Evenings 885-2028 or 886-7776  Coa'st; News, March 25, 1965. .    7  RED CROSS  x IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  Flag stamp available in late June  14 get grants  Forty cent per capita administrative and program grants have  been approved to 14 local Centennial committees in the province  by the board of directors. "  The communities are: Bam-  field, $152; East Wellington $200;  Gabriola Island $180; Nanoose  $240; Fort St. John $1,980; Lum-  by $920; Coldstream $888; Lister  $144; .Wells-Barkerville $478; Pen-  ticton $5,800; Okanagan Falls  $204; Winfield $580; Mission City  $1,360;   and Hatzic Prairie $110.  The approvals bring to 60 the  total number of local Centennial  committees throughout the province who have received the first  10 cent instalment of the 40 cents  per capita administrative and  program grant made available  by the provincial government.  The money is separate from a  joint federal-provincial grant of  $1.60 per capita for permanent  commemorative projects.  V ���       I. ���! ��� ������     I ���        _-_���!���  H.I.D.meetings  Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement District No. 31 announces, general meetings in the  four zones of the district at Granthams, Gibsons, Sechelt and Madeira Park."  These1 meetings which will start  at 8 p.m. will -be held in Granthams Community Hall, Tuesday,  March 23 for zone one; Gibsons  Elementary school hall, Monday,'  March 22 for zone two; in Sechelt. Eementary school, Thursday, March 25 for zone three and .  in Madeira Park Elementary  School, Friday, March 26 for  zone four.  At these meetings H.I.D. trustees will report on financial conditions. There _ will also be an election for one trustee in each- of  zones two and three.  $4 increase helps.  The increase in the amounts  the municipalities of Sechelt and!  Gibsons "will get arising from the  addition of.. $4 in the provincial  government municipal grant will  mean $2,000 for Sechelt and $4,000  for Gibsons. Before the increase  was made each municipality received $16 per person. Now they  will get $20, which .means Gibsons receives about- $21,000 and  .Sechelt. slightly- under $10,000.  This money goes directly into  municipal operations.  VIET NAM AID  The B.C. branch of the Save the  Children Fund is making a special appeal for funds to aid the  children pf Viet Nam. The money will be to provide food, shelter and medical aid and will be  handled in Viet Nam through the  British Ambassador.  All donations should be marked Viet Nam Appeal and sent to  the Save the Children Fund, 2775  West Broadway, Vancouver 8.  Receipts will be issued for income  tax purposes.  CAPT.  SHANNON  CHOSEN  Coast-Capilano ..Conservatives  met on March i.0 to choose their  candidate for the next federal election. Unanimous choice of the  67 delegates was Capt. Boyd  Shannon, fisheries executive and  resident of Deep Cove in North  Vancouver. Capt; Boyd Shannon,  in his acceptance speech, said  that while he was new to an active political role he had always  taken an interest in politics.  CENTENNIAL MEMO  When Vancouver Island Joined  British Columbia in 1866, it immediately gained a new neighbor, Alaska ��� which then was  a Russian possession. The United States purchased Alaska in  1867 for $7.2 million.  Adme  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS   ��� 885-2111  MTES ��� S85-2155  Details of a commemorative  postage stamp depicting Canada's new flag we're * announced  by the Hon. " Rene Tremblay,  postmaster general. The new  stamp is to be placed on sale  June 30 to coincide as closely  as possible with Canada's national holiday.  The stamp will be printed in red '  and blue and will be of the horizontal large size. The flag, main  theme of the stamp, will be in  the official colors of red. and  white and' the background will  be blue. The only wording to appear on the stamp will be Canada, in the top right corner, the  words Postes-Postage along the  lower right border and a large  five in the lower left corner.  The department expects a  greater demand for the new  stamp than for other commemo-  ratives. As a result, some 35,-  000,000 stamps are to be printed  as compared to the usual 27,000,-���  000. The stamp was .designed and  is to be printed by the Canadian  Bank Note Company Limited.  Many, many cards  Thanks to readers of the Coast  News, two large boxes of Christmas  cards have been gathered .'  and sent to schools in the area?  One   box   goes   to   the Reserve .  school   at   Sechelt  and  another  to  young  chil&ren    \n     public  schools of the area. There must ,  have been close to 3,000 or more  cards in the two boxes. Further  contributions t will   be  accepted  if there are any available.  The first press telegrams received over the CPR line at Victoria were published in the Colonist, Dec. 5 ,1886.  ' This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board *  .   or by the Government of British Columbia.   < eioi73_�� NOW  at  Morgans  Casuals  Sechelt  Ph. 885-9330  Halfmoon Bay  (By PEGGY  CONNOR)  A 33 pound ling cod was caught  at Secret Cove by a very excited  eight year old fisherman, Miss  Kit Moffat. It was a happy weekend at the Moffats, Lorraine was  home with her friends, Wayne  Hinson, Joan Brooks from Vancouver and Wayne's brother John  from Powell River.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Grundy have  sold their home but will be back  in April to get ready to move.  A welcome back to the Charles  Tinkleys,  quite  a  drop in  tem-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7, SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will Have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Saturday Matinee show time 2:30  DOUBLE FEATURE  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� MARCH 25, 26 & 27  Glen Ford & Stella Stevens in "ADVANCE TO THE REAR'  Army Comedy  <    Margaret Rutherford in "MURDER AHOY"  Mystery ��� Comedy  S.  .   SATURDAY,  MARCH   27  Gien Ford in "ADVANCE TO THE REAR'  ,  Army Comedy  LOOK  WHAT  ROCKGAS &^K  iS DOING NOW  The water it brings yxm  is heated by  Fast Gas. So quick oh the recovery that a$ yon use  water, it's heating more. Efficient Gas. No wait, no  waste. Water's hot when you want it, hot as you like it.  Dependable Gas. Your hot water supply seems never-  ending,: wash-day, bath day, any day, all day! Economical Gas. Because it's Gas, a smaller size', water  heater keeps pace with greater demands! Fast, Efficient, Dependable, Economical. You just can?t beat modern Gas!  Now  Available  New style  bulk cylinder = new low  rates for water heating  LEARN TODAY WHY NOTHING HEATS WATER  FASTER  OR  CHEAPER THAN  ROCKGAS  _-_--__-B------____----_-|  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,  B.C.,  Ph.  885-9713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  .Ph.886-2442  A. A. LLOYD  Pender Harbour, Ph. 883-2253  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Sechelt,   B.C.,   Ph.  885-2171  PENKJSULA PLUMBING  & SUPPLIES  Gibsons,   B.C.,   Ph.   886-9533  8      Coast News, March 25, 1965.  perature ' here, from Miami's 85  with everyone in swimmini  Mrs. Frances Fleming has ,sent  in her resignation as principal of  Pender%Harbour High School for  the end of this term, pending a  move to Vancouver.  Spending a weekend at their  Welcome Beach cottage were  Mr. and Mrs. Lionel Cook, Robin/ Wendy and Phillip. Mr. John  Reston was up with a few male  friends   on   a   fishing   trip.  Mrs. Joan Hansen and Mrs.  Peggy Connor were guests of the"  Sechelt Kinette Club at their  dinner meeting March 17, where  the.topic of discussion was their  coming'fashion show to be held  Sat., April 3 at the Legion Hall,  Sechelt, proceeds to Kinsmen  charities.  Shell Canada Ltd;  To show antiques  The Womens Institute on  March 31 at 7:30 p.m., will hold  a small showing of antiques, followed by, a talk and showing of  slides by Mrs. W. Hodgson, on  her recent trip to Europe. Tea  and cookies will be served and a  collection taken.  This is an invitation to all the  members, friend's and anyone  wishing to spend a pleasant evening at the W.I. cottage, South  Fletcher Rd, opposite the Health  Centre.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  announce their  New Credit Card Policy  1. Ail holders of our new Credit Card will be auto-.  matically entered in Shell's $40,000 Sweepfakes  This Sweepstake could win you a 1965 Ford Mustang, $1,000 in cash, a stereo hi-fi or one of 800  other prizes.        -' \  2. You can charge up to $150 on the new Credit Card..  3. You can use it for al) Shell services (including car  , washes), tires, batteries, accessories, other merchandise and repairs.   .  4. Hew Shell Deferred Payment Plan will be available  for all Shell services (including car washes), tires  batteries, accessories, other merchandise, and repairs. This hew Plan gives you up to 12 months fo  pay. (A small service charge is made). Minimum  amount you can defer is $30. Maximum is $150.  5. You can use fhe new Credit Card for Shell Marine  and aviation products, too.  6. All purchases are billed in a simple monthly statement with receipts attached.  (This can be invaluable for income tax purposse).  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  P  h  o  8  8  6  2  5  6  3.  F  R  E  E  D  E.  L  I  V  E  R  Y  Round  GR.  1st &  fl69  2nd cuts ^rlr  c  lb  Sirloin Steaks  79c lb  Sirloin Tip Roasts   89c lb  RED ROSE  Tea Bags  BLUE RIBBON  Coffee.....  120's  1  lb.  for  BLUE RIBBON  Mustard  BLUE RIBBON  16 oz.  >���������������������_  1.39  69c  19c  BLUE RIBBON  5 oz. INSTANT    ��� ... ftQA  With Free Mug      vwv  Coffee  PAULINS  Pepper  BLUE RIBBC  Cinnamon  3 oz.  BLUE RIBBON  �������������*��� ���������<  3 oz.  ���������������*���������  19c  19c  Cookies is-Su3��.. 99c  Regular Comet 2 r 45c  Plastic Ware "1.73c ea  KRAFT  Cheese Whiz 2ibs. for 1.19  Garden Gate Strawberries  >���    ;}:.,  39c ea  2 ��or 49c  ��rang  LUNCH  BOX  lbs. for  !HNAf.AS4  lbs. for  &53SS..  wa_i_-__-a-

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