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Coast News Mar 3, 1966

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons  ���  Ph.   886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 9, March 3, 1966.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 8  Water hopes get cool reception  *      * ������:������*.  *       *       *  *       *       *  *������'*.     *  Delegation advised to leave area to old folks  A cooler reception than anticipated was accorded the dele- ;  gation from the area group ;  seeking to start an area watery  project, when it visited water i  rights branch officials at their;^  request. yi  A  meeting  arranged by  let-  hand they were also told there  was not as much water available at Chapman Creek as they  suspected.  Because the Sechelt water  supply comes from Chapman  Creek and there are reported  negotiations  now  going  on  be-  Balloon busters tussle  The climax of Scouting Week  in Gibsons was a successful pot-  luck  Father  and  Son  banquet,  on Tuesday, Feb. 22 at the Legion Hall.  Honored guests included District Commissioner Mr. Lome  Wqlvertoh, Padre Rev, Kelly,  Mr. Don Hauka, district council  president, and JMr. George Rug-  gles, v chairman of the group'  committee.  Presentations were made to;  Mr.Cy Johnson, retiring chairman of the group committee,  and also to Mr. and Mrs; Ken  Anderson who, after many years  of iaithful service, are now  turning B pack over to Mr. and  Mrs:|Murray King.  Service stars were given to  MrsyiEvelyn Cooper, Akela of  A; Pack, on completion of her  first-year as a Scouter, and for  five; years service to Mr. and  Mrsy Ken Anderson.  Mrs. Doreen Matthews and  Mrsi^Jill Hill were invested as  assistant cub"masters 'of A Pack  by Mr. Lome Wolverton. y  Entertainment was provided  by Gibsons 1st Scout Troop, under the leadership of Scoutmaster Mike O'Reilly. Much merriment ensued over a boxing  match with balloons between  Danny Scott, Brian Cooper,  Francis MacKenzie and Tom  Azyan, enthusiastically refereed  by Colin Sweeney. This was followed .by. a tumbling.. display  with Alan Wilson, Philip Anderson and Franklin Roberts.  'A Pack Cubs entertained with  a campfire skit and sing-song.  B Pack presented their former  leaders with a lovely cake stand  as  a  parting  gift.  ROBERTS   CREEK  The annual Father and Son  dinner for Roberts Creek Scouts  and Cubs held an the Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek on Feb. 25  featured table decorations that  were a reminder of 50 years of  Cubbing celebrated this year  with the theme Fitness for Service.  The president of the group  committee, Mr. L. C. Bengough  introduced those at the head  table, and expressed regret that  the honorary president, Rev. C.  R. Harbord, was in hospital.  Following the toast to the  Queen, Glenn Blomgren proposed a toast to the fathers, which  was responded to by Mr. R. M.  Quigley. '. George Mcllrath proposed a hearty vote of thanks  to Mrs. J. Piper, president of the  Mothers Auxiliary and .her willing band of helpers for the delicious dinner they had provided and to the four Girl Guides  who waited on tables.   ^  Service stars were presented  to the leaders, Mr. G...JG. Thatcher, Scoutmaster, Mr. and Mrs.  P. Sluis, Cubmaster and assistant by the district commissioner; Mr J. L. Wolverton.  Fifteen Scouts earned their  air apprentice badges, made  possible by capable instruction  by Mr, Sid Butler. Mr. F. Huish,  regional field executive, presented the badges along with  an artist badge to Bob Bruce'.  Mr. Huish in an interesting  talk brought but the importance  of parents taking an active1 part  iif the boys' activities. vThe*ieve-*  nirig program was arranged by  two Scouts, Randy Naylor and  Douglas Oram who, were working for their entertainers badge.  Piano solos were played by  Gary and Billy Sluis. The Cub  Pack entertained with songs and  Mr. B. Varcoe led in folk songs.  The Scouts staged a conjuring  act and an amusing radio program.  SUNDAY SERVICE  An inter-denominational service in remembrance of Lord  Baden Powell, founder of the  Boy Scouts and Girl Guides was  attended *by Gibsons Scouts and  Cubs, Guides and Brownies on  Sunday.  The ceremony, in the Elementary School Activity Hall, began  with formal presentation of the  flags. In the color party were  Harry Lang, Mark Ruggles,  Sanda Ward, Karen Alsager,  Sherri -Wingrave, David Hobson,  Richard Thatcher and Dianne  Cramer.  Wendy Inglis led the service  in which the ministers of the  Anglican, Catholic and United  Churches, Sandra Ward and Elliot Truman took part. Deborah  Dockar accompanied the singing. A collection was made for  the World Friendship Fund.  ter from the water rights branchy tween Sechelt Lands which also  took William Price and ..Wally y owns the water system and a  Peterson of Gibsons and. Cjiff '- would-be purchaser for Union  Giilker of Roberts Creek to Vic-.'..Steamship property in Sechelt  tori a on Tuesday of last-week.7|.and, it is believed, also on Bow-  They expected to see Hyi). jj>e-7jcen Island and Egmont, members  Beck, water rights controller,' j,of the delegation are wondering  but owing to his absence settled f whether their cool reception in  for other officials.  Victoria has any tie-in with the  The  delegation was informed |,water and lands negotiations.  that it would have to workyiri  reverse and instead of introducing . the whole general watery  scheme as their project, they7;  were advised to do more work"* ���  in the field by lining up the les- ���  ser water schemes first, then  using the Chapman Creek." wa- 7  ter supply as the source which 7  would supply the area watery  works in existence. On the other 5  Day of  The    area   group   committee  plans a general committee meet  ing March 18 in the Health Centre, Gibsons to plan their next  move. It is expected Martin J.  J. Dayton, professional engineer  who produced the Dayton report  on water, for Gibsons council,  will offer his advice.  Wally Peterson appeared before council at Tuesday night's  meeting and outlined what occurred at the Victoria meeting.  He said that Mr. Dayton's reaction to official comment was  one of complete surprise| Mr.  Dayton accompanied the delegation to see Victoria officials.  As a result of Mr. Peterson's  outline of the situation council  will write MacMillan and Bloedel  company who  have  water  shed logging rights to see what  help can be obtained in that  direction. A letter will also go  to the deputy minister of forests  along similar lines. In the  meantme Mr. Dayton plans to  review the new situation and  see what proposal he can make,  Mr. Peterson said. He added  that the advice received in Victoria was to leave this area for  the old folks. The advice did  not hold much hope for secondary industries for the area.  Chairman Wes Hodgson in his  comment said government officials say there is no water  there and the Dayton report  says there is. Which one is right  he asked.  Referendum date March 26  er  Thirty-seven women from the  Sechelt area met in St. John's  United Church; Wilson Creek,  to observe the World Day of  Prayer service, based on the  theme "Ye are my witnesses.-'  Representatives from the.follow-  The ..district school board will  on Sat., March 26, present for  public approval a referendum  covering $782,400 for buildings  and equipment. This referendum will .replace the one which  was turned down! by 18 votes  last December.  This .was .announced at Monday night's regular meeting of  the school .board. Public meetings wili..be held at which members of the school board will be  available to explain the .school  needs of the area and to answer  questions. These meetings will  be held at Roberts Greek School  on Monday March 7 starting at  ing -churches took part in -thisr^ 8:45 p^m.;  Gibsons Elementary  service of prayer and commit1  ment: St. Hilda's Anglican, Bethel Baptist, Holy Family Roman Catholic and St. Johns  United.  The offering which amounted  to $32 was sent to the Womens  Inter-Church Council, Toronto,  where it will be used with many  other offerings from this world  service, to assist in various projects in many countries with  special emphasis on Christian  literature.  School,   Monday,   March 21,   8  p.m.; Madeira Park, Tuesday,  March 22, 8 p.m., and Sechelt  Elementary School, Wed., March  23, 8 p.m.  This referendum at $782,400 is  slightly higher than the previous one which was $768,000.  Changes cover , increases at  some points and decreases  where the board has changed  its plans. The changes will be  issued in the publicity covering  the referendum.  As. a result of the defeat of  the last referendum the school  board which dropped the Francis Peninsula two-room school  is now faced with the fact that  the department of education regards this . school as essential  and will not pay on a sharing  3rd fire in school  Mothers meet daughters  More than 160 sat down to a  Mother and Daughter banquet  at Sechelt's Legion Hall on Feb.  21. They were girls of the Sechelt Guide Company and three  Brownie Packs, with Father G.  P. Dunlop, O.M.I., Sister Juliette, " Division Commissioner  Agnes Labonte and District  Commissioner Harriett Newton  as guests.  Shirley Fearnley, Pat Gibson  and Ina Grafe headed the catering committee of Guide Ladies  Auxiliary members. Servers  were the members of the Anglican Young People's Association  of St. Hilda's Church. Also present were Guide Godmother Charlotte Jackson and Fairy Godmothers Glena Salahub, Donalda  Sigouin and Mrs. M. Chambers.  The toast to the mothers was  given by Laurie Allan to which  Verna Hewitt replied.  Dinner was followed by sing  ing led by music adviser Dorothy Stockwell, and by an excellent skit entitled The Silent  Spot performed by the Ladies'  Auxiliary.  With the Guides in horseshoe  formation, Captain p Lola Caldwell enrolled Joan Gory and  Kathy Stewart. District Commissioner Harriett Newton presented first year pins to Wendy  Bystedt, Janice Jaegar and Eil-  reda Muldrown. Badges were  presented by Division Commissioner Agnes Labonte. Marilyn  McKenzie, Marilyn West, Charlotte Bain and Linda Pearson  received their second class badges and all qualified for their  hostess badges.  Two recipients 6f the Pioneer's badge were Linda Hansen  and Donna Nelson. Donna also  received her Cook's badge and  Marilyn West and Linda Pearson received badges for Child  Care.  Women's World Day of Prayer was held in the United Church  at Roberts Creek with women  from St. Aidan's Anglican  Church and the United Church  participating in the service.  For- her solo, Mrs. Belle Dube  sang His Eye is on the Sparrow.  The music was played by Mrs.  Edith Sturgeon. The ladies were  pleased with the good attendance.  Honor Ruben  St. Patrick's will be celebrated March 19 with a dance from  7:30 to 1 p.m. in the Port Mellon Community hall. The program will feature dances performed by students of Vi  Moore's School of Irish Dancing'and Clyde Griffith and his  West Indian Band.  Mr. Griffith, recreation director in the Greater Vancouver  area, is also ah expert on the  Bongo drums.  On the occasion of his retirement, Mr. and Mrs. Tom  Ruben will be guests of honor.  Mr. Ruben has served the Sunshine Coast for many years as  recreation consultant for the  community programs branch.  He is a recognized authority on  folk dancing, and has a number  of active groups in the Abbotsford area.  Circumstances surrounding a  series of incipient fires started  in rooms of...Sechelt Elementary  school has school officials and  the ROMP using fine tooth comb  methods to track down a young-  Sechelt club  meets Mon.  The next meeting of the Sechelt Garden Club will be held  on Monday, March 7 at 8 p.m.  in the library of the Sechelt  Elementary school, when slides  of garden pictures will be shown  Tommy Ono who has often  been the driver of the ambulance as it took sick and injured people to hospital, found himself in the role of patient last  Thursday when he was rushed  to St. Mary's Hospital with a  broken arm and other injuries.  Tommy was hurt when a big  tractor tire burst at the Standard Motors garage.  Also in St. Mary's Hospital  are the Rev. C. R. Harbord, Mr.  Joe Gregson and Captain H. C.  Davison who was rushed to St.  Mary's after suffering a heart  attack at his home at Bargain  Harbour.  ster with pyromaniac desires.  To date three fires have been  discovered.   Two   occurred   on  Feb. 14, one a smouldering fire  in a chart box and later that afternoon another one in a base-     ~wjr % ���       -m  ment washroom when matches     fi TiMlftttlC   /llffi'V  and paper were found in a paper    -"M/t^f IXS   UU>9J  holder! Then on Feb. 24 another  basis any of the costs the board  will have to pay covering land  transportation from Francis  Peninsula to Madeira Park  school.  This cost covers the two-way  transportation of 99 pupils on a  round trip of 8.4 miles and total  approximately $41.35 per day.  An agreement to purchase Sechelt Elementary school property now on lease from Sechelt  Lands has been arranged with  H. A. Roberts, real estate, Vancouver, with the board putting  up 10 percent, $2,500 of the $25,-  000 to cover the purchase. If  the referendum passes the  board would then be in the position, of completing the purchase  of the land.  WARNING!  The administration and  medical staff of St. Mary's  Hospital wish the visiting to  be restricted to immediate  relatives in the interests of  all concerned, until the flu  is over.  fire started in the room where  the first fire was found. Students  and staff members spent a few  minutes in putting it out. It occurred at about 2:45 p.m. Members of the teaching staff and  Cpl. Nelson of the RCMP interrogated the children, eventually  getting down to individual questioning.  The next thing occurred Saturday evening when one parent  asked to obtain her son's shoes  from his locker. When they  were picked up, matches were  found in the toe of one shoe.  The owner disclaimed any knowledge of'the matches in his shoe.  The school staff and RCMP are  continuing their investigation.  In the meantime a request that  fire extingishers be placed in  each room has been fulfilled.  This information was brought  out at the district school board  meeting Monday night when a  letter covering the events was  read, from Principal W. L. Reid.  Gibsons Kiwanis club's last  two meetings featured speakers  who have discussed Brotherhood at one meeting and the  difference between business in  America and India.  At the Feb. 24 Peninsula-  hotel meeting with 22 present  and two new members, Rev..  Henry Kelly of St. Bartholomew's Anglican church discussed the meaning of brotherhood week and the week previous Bepin Oza discussed- the  variations between business in  his native country and on this  continent.  Kiwanis are looking towards  getting more work done at  Brothers Memorial park where  last summer the club spent  $1,600 and with the aid of volunteers put in about 940 man  hours of work. Just as soon  as weather permits work will  be started again. Arrange-'  ments were also made for the  Easter Seal campaign in April.  Homework panel opinions  QUARTET TO SING  A male vocal quartet will  visit Bethel Baptist church in  Sechelt at the 11:15 a.m., service and at Madeira Park Tabernacle at 7:30 p.m. The quartet is composed of young people from Vancouver who will  bring with them a speaker, Mr.  Jim Holt.  As our philosophy of education changes to meet the needs  of tomorrow so will come changes in our attitude towards home  work and examinations said Mr.  S. Potter summarizing the varied opinions of students and  staff of elementary and secondary schools taking part in a  panel discussion on homework  at Elphinstone Monday. As an  example senior students may  work on individual projects in  their own and school time rather than the stereotyped lesson  and homework approach to gaining knowledge.  Some of the points made by  the  panel  members  were:  The responsibility of the teacher is to teach responsibility and  a sense of accomplishment is  important to the male ego ���  Mr. J. Ferrari.  The school has the facilities  for study and less distractions.  A child's time at home should  be for family ljf.e ��� Phyllis  Thatcher.  The extra knowledge acquired by homework 4s necessary to  prepare for high school ��� Virginia Campbell.  A child needs time to himself, even an adult isn't expected to work more than an eight  hour day ��� Lief Harrison.  Needs of students for leisure.  ��� Kirk Thomas.  An educator's job is to help  and assist a child to learn, not  make a child learn. We need to  encourage a child's growth as  vary  a person not just cram him with  facts in preparation for objective tests ��� Mr. S. Knight.  Extra study necessary in high  school. ��� Pam David.  Homework necessary to combat 50% loss in fact retention  in first 24 hours and for perfection of skills ��� Mr D. Smethurst  Need more time for background and enrichment reading  in senior grades ��� Mike Willis.  Should aim to make school a  way of lire for better communication between elementary and  secondary levels ��� Mr. L. Peterson.  A variety of viewpoints, none  of them the whole answer, but  facets of the fascinating theories  which must be incorporate^ into,  cur philosophy of educating. ���i-     ���>���  �� ��� >' i '-��� **  _, *  2      Coast News, March 3, 1966  The Unseen Audience  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Mot&$�� r  as*  jvT-  D  i*,*?*  sg  3<  /  "SORILLA- GORDON, FORMER  STAR FULLBACK,LISTENS To  HIS SON BROADCAST   A  LESSON ON BACK<5AMMOK-  ��oast Jfotus  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unify in (he Community tiefs things done  Municipal airstrips praised  The recent search for the three youths lost on a hunting trip  in Victoria, B.C. triggered active participation by the Civil Defence Air Services Organization. Six private planes, all piloted  by members of the Provincial Civil Defence Air Services, were  called upon to assist in the search by the Air Sea Rescue Centre.  The owner and pilots of these planes donated their time to  the search with no thought of loss of pay or personal inconvenience. They received gas and oil for the time spent on the search  at agreed rates. We tip our hats to them ��� they serve when  called upon.  Following this episode, we reflected a bit on past disasters  and the role that light aircraft had played. The following are two  examples: During the Alberni Tidal Wave the airstrip at Port  Alberni was partially under water at the height of the disaster  and was closed off. The Hope Slide was approximately 10 miles  from a small airport where it was possible, to land small planes.  From a disaster stand-point, we feel that it is most important  for municipalities to develop landing strips. They serve a community in many ways. For example: Emergency medical cases  to special hospitals; air ambulance service; and the attraction  of air tourists and their families which is economically sound  for any area.���John H. Erb, provincial Civil Defence co-ordinator.  The Gibsons-Sechcelt Municipal Airport at Wilson Creek is a  going concern and greater use is being made of it year by year.  Interest lacking  Once again the Ratepayers' association in Gibsons has foundered. This is the third time in ten years that it has expired. Small  wonder now that in our affluent society with good wages generally and the value of the dollar not looming as large as it used to,  the people who could keep a ratepayer organization on the go,  fail to attend meetings.  The recent effort to enliven local municipal affairs with the  observations of a ratepayer group came about as the result of the  removal of household water users from metered rates. There were  perhaps half-a-dozen people who really objected. To try and keep  a ratepayer organization alive with a few people who have one  gripe is not enough. Yet with mounting school and municipal expenditures there is a place for intelligent exploration into such affairs. But who would attend the meetings?  minute message  Ash Wednesday was the beginning of a period of time  when the Church seems, to  some, to put a further damper  on things. There are those who  consider that there is little, or  even no, need for this kind of  thing any more, besides, what  has it got to do with being  a better person, or leading a  'good' life? If everyone lived  up to the 'Golden Rule' we  should all be better off ��� so  we say, but this is only a part  of the truth.  ' li we did away w.Uh Christmas, Easter, and some of the  other holidays, there would  soon be an outcry. We need  these days off for refreshment  and relaxation, for if we did  not have them there would,  most certainly, be a far greater  need for the psycho-analyst. It  is not so much in realizing that  we  need  time  off,  as  to  the  original  intention     of    having  such time off.  If we want to play soccer,  become a chartered accountant,  practice medicine, or to be a  better person, then we must  acknowledge certain rules, and  above all abide by these rules.  Just imagine, for one second,  that every motorist had his, or  her, set of rules, can you imagine what a horrible mess  there would be on our highways? So must it be in our  every-day living: There must  be time in our lives when we  sit down and ask ourselves  'Where are we going.?' The  Season of Lent is set aside for  just this purpose ��� to re-value  our lives, having in mind the  Redemptive Sufferings of our  Lord Jesus Christ, who died  that we might have life, and  have it more abundantly.���Rev.  J. H. Kelly, The Anglican  Church of Canada.  PiikiMiii|i  in passing  In case you have friends who  are always arguing whether  Toronto is a more heavily populated city than Montreal or  vice versa, here are the latest  and official figures from Dominion Bureau of Statistics  publications with all cities except Regina and Saskatoon including what is known as metropolitan area. Those two prairie  cities, have no metropolitan  areas yet.  1965 Census 1961  Calgary  323,000  279,062  Edmonton  385,000  337,568  Hamilton  431,000  395,189  London  , 196,000  181,283  Montreal  2,321,000  2,109,509  Ottawa  482,000  429,750  Quebec  392,000  357,568  Toronto  2,066,000  1,824,481  Vancouver  850,000  790,165  Windsor  206,000  193,365  Winnipeg  490,000  475,989  Regina  126,000  112,141  Saskatoon  106,000  95,526  Canada's population at January 1 this year amounted to  19,785,000, an increase of 1,-  547,000 since the census of June  1, 1961, the Dominion Bureau  of Statistics reports.  Among the provinces, the  largest numerical growth since  the 1961 Census was in Ontario,  596,000 or 9.6%; Quebec increased by 453,000 or 8.6%;  British Columbia by 209,000 or  12.8% (the largest percentage  growth); Alberta by 124,000 or  9.3%; Newfoundland by 43,000  or 9.4%; Manitoba by 37,000 or  4.0%;. New Brunswick by 28,-  000 or 4.7%; Saskatchewan by  28,000 or 3.0%; Nova Scotia by  22,000 or 3.0%; and Prince Ed-'  ward Island by 3,000 or 2.9%.  In a recent issue of Sea and  Pacific Motor Boat published  at Long Beach, California,  there is an article by Lester  Peterson of Gibsons. It is titled  How to Follow the Rock Painting Trail of Jervis Inlet and  is accompanied by a map depicting the traditional homes of  the Sechelt Indian Band. Two  photographed rock paintings  accompany the article. The  article is described for the  reader as a new kind of prowling adventure for argonauts  who cruise the inlet areas north  of Vancouver, B.C.  A balloon race ao>-oss the  prairies by the world's top experts in the sport, the Ballooning Fraternity of Europe, was  suggested by Canada's Centennial Commissioner John Fisher.  Speaking at a luncheon at the  Toronto Inn on the Park to the  Propane Gas. Association, Mr.  Fisher said that the association  and its member companies  could well sponsor such an  event, as a Centennial project.  The European balloonists are  looking for a Canadian SDonsor,  he said.  THE  COAST NEWS  19 h: 11! S 11,11  Gibsons Landing mill rate  was cut in half from 20 to 10  mills owing to an increase in  assessments. The sum of $30.0  was budgeted for fire fighting  equipment.  A Valentine tea was given in  honor of Mrs. Alice French,  past president of Legion Branch  140 auxiliary. She was present-,  cd with jewelry for her work  with the Legion over the last:  12 years. "���-'���'  :iy..  Alfred, son of Mr. and Mi\s..  Harry Winn of Gibsons I_an<j  ing took over meat cutting' at  the Peiper store in Irvine's  Landing.  Ben . Lang, pharmacist, addressed * school students, on  pharmacy and job openings as  a guidance class lecture.  Several dads were busy making sleds last week and the  youngsters had a wonderful  time sliding slopes.  Anew approach to family living  The social scientist and social  worker, trained in new techniques, v have started work on  a modern approach to preserve  what is good and to promote  the healthy adjustments in  family living required by our  changing  society.  The Vanier Institute of the  Family, according to its president, Dr. Wilder Penfield, will  add to this work through strategic research into family relations, the dissemination of information to the public, and;  most of all, as an agency that  takes as its objective the promotion and improvement of education in and through the home.  Writing in a recently published brochure, Dr. Penfield describes the emergence of the  Vanier Institute of the Family  as the conclusion and monument to the Canadian Conference on the Family, the need  for the institute, its organization and purposes.  The brochure quotes His Excellency, the Governor-General  as emphasizing that what the  institute can achieve will depend upon widespread public  support. This is not a nebulous,  ivory-tower endeavor, but a project that comes down to the  practical realities of everyday  living. It concerns the family  arid so, everyone, he states.  The idea ;6f a Canadian family  research and educational institute supplementing the work of  "existing organizations was in- ���  itiated by Governor-General  and Madame Vanier. General  Vanier is patron of the institute and both he and Madame  Vanier are life members.  Dr. Penfield points out in the  brochure that, as compared  with school and university, the  family and the home are still -  first in educational importance,  or should be. And the family  deserves and can use an ap-r  -propriate share in the vast  sums that are being handed  out so hopefully to academic  institutions. Family education  has four million classrooms in  Canada, arid it is only through  such an organization as the  Vanier Institute that money  can promote and hope to improve the culture of mind and  the building of character in  these classrooms, he adds.  Forest facts  for schools  The first of a series of five  booklets dealing with the forest  industry has been published by  the Council of the. Forest Industries as a Centennial project. Bound volumes of the  series will be given to schools  arid libraries, and class lots  will be provided to. all .secondary schools.  The first 24-page booklet British Columbia Forest Facts relates the history, product riiark-  ets and scope of the forest industry, while subsequent booklets, will detail information on  the individuals sectprs ��� logging, pulp and paper, lumber  and plywood.  The series will be used as  supplementary information for  Grade XI students on General  Business and Social Studies  courses. The booklets have  been prepared in co-operation  with teachers and officials of  the department of education.  '*��� *     "*  The brochure also - lists the  more than one hundred members of the institute, representing every province i of Canada  and a wide range of interests,  the officers, directors and staff.  It notes that the secretary- General of the Vanier Institute,  Mr. Stewart Sutton, a Canadian,  took up his duties in January,  1966. He was previously director-General of the International  Social Service, located in  Geneva, following eight years  as UNICEF director for Africa  and the Middle East.  Copies of the brochure are  available from: The Vanier Institute of the Family, 170 Metcalfe Street, Ottawa 4, Ontario.  N.  Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  "I  just  took  a remedy  for  up.et   stomach.   I'm waiting  to see if the pain persists pr  reoccurs frequently."  PIONEERS WANTED  The Sechelt Centennial Committee wishes to contact  pioneers in the district for the purpose of listing those  eligible for the special commemorative medallion in 1967.  For the purpose of the award, a pioneer shall be any  person who-was either born in Canada or a resident in  Canada prior to January 1,  1892.  N.B. ��� It is not necessary that such a person shall  have had continuous residence in Canada since that date  but must be a resident of British Columbia NOW.  Please contact Mrs. S. Dawe, P.O. Box 121 or phone 885-9537  IF YOU HAVE  JOB'S   COMPRINT  Do not lose your faith even though you may  be plagued by many boils constantly re-occurring. For a remedy has been perfected.  Boils are almost always caused by Staphylococci and your physician can inject the specific vaccine made from the type of staphylococci causing your boils. Improvement and  increased resistance to such boils usually results. The important thing is to see your physician.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gbsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  enjoy  the wonderful  world of  warmth with  OIL HEAT  Ask your Imperial Esso Agent to introduce  you to the wonderful v/orld of Esso warmth  soon. It's the kind of home,heating that gives  a family a pampered feeling. Carefree, safe,  always there. And it can be yours so easily,  because whatever kind of heating equipment  you own, Esso has the fuel to suit it.  DAN WHEELER, Agent  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 8869663  ALWAYS.LOOK TO IMPERIAL FOR THE BEST  Xsso] Canadians have language problem in British town  From the LOUGHBOROUGH & SHEPSHED ECHO  "Would you like a cookie?"  Mrs. Wendy Thomson asked an  '" "Echo" reporter. Then she corrected herself arid said: "I  mean, biscuit!$ Af$w minutes  later when her schoolteacher  husband William talked1 about  apricots he pronounced them  "appricots." And it transpired  that when-their youngest child  began school at Shepshed he at  " first thought his fellow pupils  were speaking in French ��� because he could not understand  their accent!  "Yes, we've had bur language difficulties, but I think  we are learning fast. So fast  in fact that when we get home  people may wonder what we >  are .saying," said a smiling  Mr. Thomsom        .  Language is only one of the -  directions in which the family  have' had to adjust themselves  since coming to spend a year  in Shepshed from their home  irriCanada.  *  *  They have encountered plenty  of points about. this country  which are unusual to them.  Some they like and some they  are not'so happy about.  But first, how 7 did it come  about that they left their spacious home in North Vancouver,  British Columbia, to reside in  a semi-detached at 16, Lans--  downe-rayenue, Shepshed?  It/is all tied up with a scheme  under , which teachers from  Cariadd1 and the United Kingdom swop houses and jobs for  a year to give one another a  'broader understanding of how-  other; folk live.  r "Quite obviously, it is a wonderful opportunity. A family of  five,. ������ such as ours, could not  possibly do it without an arrangement of this sort," said  Mr. Thomson.  Their children are" daughter  Robbin (16) and sons Roy (11)  and Glen (8). Robbin and Roy  are both at Loughborough College School. Glen began at Shepshed Junior. School and is now  at Ashby Manor House Preparatory School.  *  *  They aire living in the house  of Mr. and Mrs. Reg. Witter,  who are enjoying life in the  Thomsons' home in North Vancouver. They came here last  autumn and are due to return  in July.  So that he could occupy the  job vacated by Mr. Witter, Mr.  Thomson is teaching metal-  work at Ashby Ivanhoe Secondary School ��� though back  home his subject is woodwork.  Mr." Witter has been found  a metalwork post in a senior  secondary school in North Vancouver��� not the school Mr.  Thomson teaches in.  Both receive the same salaries as before, paid by their  respective education authorities  This means that although the  Thomsons are comfortably off  here ��� due to the Canadians'  higher wages ��� the Witters are  finding the going a little tougher in Canada, although it is  apparent from letters that the  cost of living is not quite so  high as they anticipated.. And  Mrs. Witter has taken a job  as a nursing assistant in a  hospital, receiving 26 times as  much for her labors as when  she began work in England in  1943.  *  *  *  "We  have  received  a  number  of letters  and  they seem  to be enjoying the experience,"  commented  Mrs.   Thomson.  She added: "I suppose they  are finding some things they  don't like, the same as we are..  But as soon as we are ��� back  in our respective homes we will  remember only the good things  ���that's human nature!"  TEHnE^&py'  Tenders are invited 'fdf-i'o.ad-  work, ditching and a hewygalr',  vanized  culvert   at   Gibson^;}-,  Sechelt' Municipal Airport. Ten-"  ders to close at noon March 9,  1966.  Please contact Jim Drummond/Box 274, Gibsons, B.C.,  or phone 886-7751 for appointment to view work to be dope.  Standing head arid shoulders  above . the rest arnong their,  very few gruihbles is '..��� not  unexpectedly���the English winter. And coupled along with  this is: the housing, which they  consider inadequate to deal  with the cold.  .In their district in Canada  there was at Christmas 18 inches of show, with a tempera-'  ture out of doors of 23 degrees  farenheit. But so good is the  central heating in the house,  which Mr .Thomson built himself out: of pumice blocks, that  the family are always snug.  "..'-.*      7*..'..-.* ���'���  "Here homes don't seem to be  made to. cope,"     he     added.  "Wind comes through the win-,  dow frames and the doors and  the kitchen wall is damp."  Despite their roaring fire,  ���they-find it difficult to get  warm and have taken to wearing all the time ��� in bed, too  ��� heavy pullovers.  He contended: "I think the  reason why you feel the cold  so much in England is that it  is damp."  The family, when interviewed  on Tuesday, had    just    come  : back after a fortnight in Austria.  At night, at St. Anton, where  they were staying, they turned  off the heaters on going to bed  and. threw open the windows.  It was so cold that milk in the  bedroom froze.  "Yet," he said, "because of  the crisp atmosphere you  could go out of doors without  an overcoat and feel perfectly  warm.  "But here ..." He did not  finish his words because bf a  "Brrrn\. ..."  They enjoyed last autumn,  however, and were enchanted  by the multitude of colors in  the countryside and harvest  scenes.  ���,.-.-*       *       *  It is clear that Mum and  Dad are not impressed by the  long-haired trend among British youth, as they are used to  the close-cropped Canadian  style. But their view is not shared  by  Robbin,     who     favors  flowing locks among the male  species.  How is Mr. Thomson finding  his teaching post?  He is enjoying it, although,  he stressed, he cannot draw  comparisons with back home.  For here he is teaching, youngsters aged 11-15 and out in the  Dominion he handles those  from 15-19.  % .   jje     #  He has found his English  charges well behaved and finds  it refreshing to teach younger  children for a spell, because  they are not so demanding.  Like all Canadians ��� who  come from a country lacking,  history-wise���-they regard England's ancient buildings as a  huge attraction.  All the traditional London  tourist magnets ��� such as the  House of Parliament, Buckingham Palace and Big Ben���they  consider fabulous, even more  awe-inspiring, in fact, than they  expected. --  They have already been to-1  London on numerous occasions  ���and will be going many more  times. "There are some really  tremendous places," observed  Mrs;  Thomson. ,  What of their life in Shepshed? They find the pace, of  every day existence much slower thari they are used to, which  is; at times refreshing to them  and on occasions annoying.  They like the personal touch  shopkeepers are able to cultivate through meeting the same  customer regularly.  In Canada in the huge department store in which they shop  they rarely see the same assistant twice.  But they are not too keen  on . having to visit several  places to purchase all the  things they need, instead of  buying all under the same roof.  Despite their remark about  long hair, Mr. and Mrs. Thomson have a "pat on the back"  for English young people.  "Teenagers here don't seem  to have a lot of money to throw  about, don't go roaring around  in cars, and seem very polite  and nice."  Coast News, March 3, 1966      3  On the point of cars, her husband commented: "At ��� the  school at which I teach in Canada there are 200 cars among  800 pupils. And don't get the  impression that the vehicles  are all wrecks. Some are^bet-  er than anything I have ever  driven."  When the five return to their  home, 1,200 feet up a mountain  side ��� they also have a summer residence on Savary Island, 100 miles north of Vancouver���they will have a great  deal to chat over with friends.  And they will feel particularly  proud to point out various imported items like hosiery made  in Shepshed.  * .    *      *  "Brand names such as 'St.  Michael's' and 'St. Botolph's  are well known among Canadians," Mr. Thomson declared.  Before our reporter left'Mr!  and Mrs, Thomson invited him  to guess what was the most  useful possession among all the  thing left behind for their use  by the Witters. It was���an umbrella!  i  EDUCATION WEEK  6 - 12  Education Week is your opportunity  to learn whatthe schools are doing  for our youth. You are urged to  participate in the special Education  Week activities in ytyur district.  *  BRITISH COLUMBIA TEACHERS' FEDERATION  1815 West 7th Avenue, V_m< ouver 9, B.C. Coast News, March 3,, 1966 MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  Mar. 7: Monday, 2 p.m., OAOPO  Social,   Health   Centre.  Mar. 24: 2 p.m, Gibsons Garden  Club, United Church Hall. Election of officers.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to neighbors and friends  for their many expressions of  sympathy and acts of kindness,  for cards, flowers and donations  to the Cancer Fund, in our recent bereavement. And a special thanks to Dr. Inglis, Les  and Iva Peterson, Linda Mallett,  Ralph Grigg and John Harvey.  ���Irene Coleridge, Ken and  Kay.    I wish to extend my sincere  thanks to my friends, neighbors  and relatives, for their visits,  flowers and cards, also nurses  and doctors kindnesses during  my stay in St. Mary's Hospital.  Thank you.  ���Clare H. Chamberlin.  I wish to thank all my friends  and neighbors for their visits,  flowers   and   cards   during  my  stay in hospital.  ���Mrs. A. Wyngaert.  FLORISTS  1 cast Pembroke bath, used. Ph.  886-2762.  John Deere 40 cat. Also sliding  gear donkey engine. Phone 886-  9697.  Used 17' TV $49.95  2 burner rangette, HOv $35.00  30" Deluxe propane range $89,95.  Singer Sewing machine $88.88.  Simplicity washer $39.95*  Moffatt Cottage range       $79.95'  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Store  Sechelt B.C.  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLarid   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455   WORK WANTED   Expert carpenter requires work  ��� building, alterations. Please  phone 886-2404.  r  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  HELP  WANTED ���  I WATERWORKS j  DISTRICT  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  Wanted, bookkeeper accountant ��� part time, about 10  hours per week, $75 per  month. Applications in writ-.,  ing with full qualifications  and references must be in  District Office before 4 p.m.,  March 8,  1966.  Six volt batteries, price $4.25,-  extra special while they last,  $3.45.  . Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Bargain, 12 cu. ft. Westinghouse  fridge, good condition, zero  freezer section. Phone 886-2876.  Approx 1250 sq. ft. Vs" and %"  used plywood, suitable for  sheathing. $60. 886-2987.  Electric portable Singer sewing  machine, $25. Phone 886-9697.  Swap or sell small dump truck.  Phone 886-2459.   38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells Phone 886-2762. W.  Warren, North Rd., Gibsons.  SELL OR TRADE  28 ft. concession trailer and portable sawmill. % mile west of  Solnik Service  Station.  POULTRY MANURE available.  Place orders in advance. Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Fresh in milking goats, $20 each  G. Charman, Phone 886-9862.  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles. We buy and sell  everything  Used furniture,, or what have  you? Al's Used. Furniture, Gib?  sons. Phone 886-9950.  Fibreglass speedboat for skiing,  fishing. Johnson 50 hp., breakaway trailer, nearest $695. 886-  2977, Box 541, Gibsons.  _i2'6"Clinker boat and small  wheel trailer with winch, $150.  886-2987.  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  WANTED  SUNSHINE CM$���^  Salal brush, highest prices  paid. West Coast Evergreen  Co., opp. P.O., Roberts Creek  or phone 886-2682.  SWAP  New '65 3 hp. outboard motor  for building material. C. S.  Wine, 6130 Bruce St., Vancouver  15, B.C.  PETS  Homes wanted lor Norwegian  Elkhound and Labrador cross  puppies.  Phone 886-2600.  LOST  REWARD  Paper parcel lost containing 4  cans 8 mm. films, socks and  Christmas cake. Reward to  finder. Phone collect 886-2637.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELERY REPAIRS  Free  Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-2116  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,  Phone   Marie  Cruice,  886-9379.  Part   time   retired   experienced*  sawyer for Sunshine Coast Pro-  e. See our large selection of wed-  Vding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Used electric and gas ranges,  0 also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713, Sechelt.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  ducts Co. Ltd.  Sechelt.  Phon?|;l958   Chey   p.cfcup>    pfo^;  885-2132.  West Coast Evergreen Co.;  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Salal 33c a bunch  Plant located at Roberts Ck.  across from Post Office  Phone' 886-2682  vgood   condition,   hew   Hcehcer'  *��� $700 cash. 886-2987.  '63 Buick Wildcat convertible'-  v. all power equipped. Write P.O?L  ���� Box  535,  Gibsons. ___'.  ' '52 Consul 4 door, $100. PKbne"  886-2158.  AL-ANON Help for relatives or  friends of a problem drinker.  Phone 886-9876.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-96i5  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz.  brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  . 885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, Phone 886-2146.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or jn  Roberts  Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  "      * ���  FOR  REN.  GIBSONS  3 bedroom, V_ bsmt. ��� Spotless older type home on view lot  in choice area. Excellent buy at  full price $6,800, down payment  only $1,500, balance as .rent.  View Home ��� Spic.7& span  part basement home on beautifully landscaped lot. 7. Auto-oil  heating. Fridge-included'vin full  price $8,000, teffrisv  2 bedroom ���"5:yearmold'home  on level lot in Bay ar.ea. -Large  cabinet electric' Mtdhehr'. with  dining area. Wired "for washer  and dryer.' 4 piece Pembroke  plumbing. Baseboard electric  heating. Full price $11,000 with  very easy terms.  GOWER POINT  Large View Lot ��� Cleared  and level with frontage on black  top road. Good water supply,  close to safe beaches. Full  price $1,750.  SELMA PARK  View lot ��� Large fully serviced treed lot with 100 ft. highway frontage and magnificent  view. Ideal building location.  Full price  $4,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  330 ft. coastline. Easy access  over private road off highway.  Southwest exposure with fabulous view. Selectively treed  with Arbutus and evergreens.  Many wonderful homesites. Full  price $11,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 85 feet frontage in sheltered bay. Property  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. Ideal summer  campsite. Full price $3,500 with  easy terms.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  r FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and' BURQUITLAM  Gibsons: Live luxuriously in  this charming all electric 4 room  home, centrally located. Panoramic view, delightful garden.  Try  $5,000  down.  ......���.��� (7.  Gibsons: ������ Low down payment  gives possession older type 4  room basement home on view  property. Nice garden, fruit  trees, etc. convenient location.  Excellent value at $10,500 full  price.  Gibsons Area: V/s ac, wooded, level, 294 on blk top road. A  real buy at $1500 full price.  Gibsons: Compact 4 rooms  featuring open living plan, large  level landscaped and fenced lot,  view, oil heat. Only $8500 on  terms.  Gibsons: 3 year old ultra modern 3 bedroom home. W/W  throughout,. convenient all electric kitchen with-spacious breakfast area. Terrific view from  picture windows in living and  lining rooms. Arizona sandstone  fireplace. Large sundeck. Full  base. A/oil furnace, etc. Terms  on $20,500.  Roberts Creek: 5 ac. parkland  secluded, artists delight, small  cabin with lights. $2200 with low  down payment.  Roberts Creek: Better than %  ac. lots, fronting on blk top  road. $300 down on $1500 full  price, convenient location.  Pender Harbour W/F:  3 ac.  with 102' frontage, cozy 4 room  cottage, partial base., fully serviced and fully furnished. New  Styrofoam floats, etc. Full price  only $11,900 with $3000 down.  Pender Harbour: VA ac, 215'  sheltered W/F with safe anchorage. $6000 very easy terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  The Guns of August showing  at Gibsons Tyilight Theatre  from Friday to Tuesday details  the explosive events leading up  to World War I, the story taken  from the Barbara B. Tuchman  Book-of-the-M6nth best seller.  Long buried movies of those  days are recalled in this feature  which stars the people 'who  made the events of those days.  Government archives of world  capitals have been searched for  the material unrolled in this  picture and intimate glimpses  of Kaiser Wilhelm, his Crown  Prince, Clemenceau, Joffre,  Czar Nicholas and Rasputin are  shown.  The othe pcture, part of the  The other picture, part of the  story She which contains an all-  star cast.  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  Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou*  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  26 acres, Roberts Creek  2 year round creeks. App. 600'  on highway. 2 bedrm house.  Large shop, horse barn. App 5  acres cleared. Good view. $12,-  000. terms.  ?y'55 Chev, 4 door, V-8, standard    <->oHjh?<-  ��n  v>*rt  TWteiinn   Hi��rh  .���������.'. th,-�� vodift   _.rtn<i Hras" rAiiaW*.    towage . on  ��?ort _meuon nign-  shift; radio, good tires; reliable  transportation.    Phone Wb-TftM  GIBSONS ��� Down payment  $1500.. Good value in two bedroom bungalow, quiet residential  street, centrally located. View  lot. F.P. $6700, easy payments.  GIBSONS ��� Near schools:  Two bedroom home, completely  renovated. New pressure system, 220 wiring. Excellent garden, shrubs, flowers, garage.  F.P. $7200 with D.P. $4500, balance iike rent.  GIBSONS ��� Acreage: Investment opportunity ��� 26 acres,  440' fronting on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Well located and reasonably; priced. Good possibilities in commercial and/or residential development. Only $1500  down on F.P. $9,000. Try your  offer on terms.   .  GIBSONS ��� Glassford Road:  Level, easily cleared residential lot 50' x 160'. A bargain at  $1200, terms.  way,  a.m.  Phone   886-9525  after  11  WORK WANTED  For plumbing and septic tank  work, and backhoe, Phone 886-  ���2762:  FOR SALE  69 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu. in., Auto., R & H, Good  tires, new paint job. Must be  seen and driven. Ph. 886-  98i4'Jnites, 885-9466 days.  Evenings,   C.  R.  Phone 886-2785.  Gathercole,  FUELS  MISC. FOR SALE  18" lawn mower. Cost $79.50. ,0%  recent $45 overhaul $25v  Roto-tiller (Merry-Tiller) full   -  width H.D. blades with 32"'  cycle mower attachment,  rubber wheels & wide steel   ;  wheels for rough ground.  A-l oond. Cost new $290.   $100  New herring gill net, 1SA"  mesh cotton. Hung with lead  1   and cork lines. Never  used $25.  12 pes 4 by 4 by 10 ft. long  dry fir rough. $10.  One single cod gurdy (Lemco)  first class $30.  16 ft. inboard boat (no engine)'  with shaft, prflpy etc. Professionally built Carvel built  excellent sea boat. A-l  Shape but needs painting.  A give away at $100.  See or phone Roy Bolderson,  Pdrpoise Bay Road, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9539.  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder >$12: Fir $14: Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed) $11. To order phone  886-9674. Al Cook, North Rd.,  Gibsons.  <T  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Dtfumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons.��� Ph. 886-9535  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  3 room cottage. Phone 886-9661,;  New suites, furnished or unfurnished, one bedroom, bathroom,  combination kitchen livingroom,  all - electric. New stove and  fridge: Phone 885-9333 after 5  p.m.  6 room fully / furnished home,  Granthams Landing. $100 including light and heat. Phone  1B86-2857.  2 two bedroom duplex waterfront suites, furnished. Phone  886-2887.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  ��� ~~'       STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft.  $65. Phone 886-2559.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 2 and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2827  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.  682-3764, Eves.,  988-0512  Beautiful south and west view  property near good beach and  recreation area ��� now being  subdivided. Choose your own  size from V_ acre up. On power  and paved road. Good water  supply. Cash or terms. The  Vemons, 886-2887.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-31511  Sechelt  2 bedroom home with space  for 2 extra bedrooms. 100 it.  lot. Oil stove stays. $11,900.  Easy terms.  Sechelt, 3 bedrm  Full basement, a-o heat. Large  landscaped lot. Decorated. Quiet  location.  $15,000 terms.  Sechelt building lots, 60 x 120  $1500 f.p.  Davis Bay lots, 60 x 150, all  utilities. $1500 to $2500. One  block to beach.  Sechelt waterfront lot 76 x 127  Treed. $7500 terms.  We  have  several good business   opportunities in   Sechelt.  For information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B.  Kent 885-9461  E. Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory               885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  ..Gibsons Area: Act fast, and  be in time for gardening! 1V6  acres, 100' waterfront, small  house with bathrm., beach cabin. Grounds terraced and planted to small fruits, etc. Terms on  $10,500. ���-������������'���������  Waterfront acre with comfortable view home, 7 rooms and  bath. Some finishing needed.  Terms. $3000 down.  Smart summer home on Vi  acre waterfront. 2 bedrooms,  lge. living rm., bright kitchen,  bath. Terms on $6,250.  Acreage for cultivation or development  See us for Revenue properties,  mortgages.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-21P5.  Res. Phones, 886-2500, 886-2681,  886-2393  View property, Welcome Beaoh,  2.5 acres on Redrooffs Road  (paved)  $3,000. Phone 886-2840.  2 acres, level, 1 mile from village centre, power, paved road,  water. Low down payment and  terms. 886-2397.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage: Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890. y     y  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  8.68 acres wild land, West Sechelt on Norwest Bay Road.  Phone   885-9972.  SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL'  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  No.  31 <  NOTICE  of annual general meetings of  the ratepayers in the four zones  of SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT No. 31 to be held at the  following places and dates:  All meetings to begin at 8 p.m.  Zone 1: Tuesday, March 22nd,  1966: Granthams Landing Community Hall,���  Zone 2: Monday, March 21st, '  1966:  Gibsons Landng Elementary   School   ���  old   building,  Classroom No. 7;  Zone 3: Thursday, March  24th, 1966: Sechelt Elementary  School ��� Library (Trail Bay  Building);  Zone 4: Friday, March 25th,  1966: Madeira    Park   Elementary School ��������� Activity Room.  AGENDA OF THE MEETINGS:  1. Election of one ratepayer to  serve   as   chairman   of   the \  general   meeting   and    one  ratepayer to serve as secretary of the general meeting;  2. Report of the trustees on the  undertakings of the Hospital  Improvement District for the  fiscal year 1965 and a statement of the financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement District;  3. Discussion with the ratepayers of any matter relating to  - ��� the undertakings  and finances of the Hospital Improvement District during 1965;  ,4. Election of a trustee to sue-;  ceed the one whose term of  office expires at the end of  the   zonal  general  meetings  (Zone 2 and 3 only ��� one  trustee each).  Qualification for voting: At the  general meeting in a zone every  person shall be qualified to vote  who is a Canadian citizen and '  is twenty-one years of age or  older and is the owner of land  situate in the said zone, or the  authorized agent of any board  or corporation that is an owner  of such land or the legal representative of any owner of such  land who has died, become insolvent or insane, and is qualified to be registered as a voter  under the "Provincial Election  Act."   Every   person   qualified  as   aforsaid to  vote   shall  be  qualified to be a candidate for  trustee of the Hospital Improvement District.  On behalf of the trustees:  FRANK WEST, Secretary Coast News, March 3, 1966      5  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  FRIDAY   to   TUESDAY  Winning not enough      Elphinstone    Autoniation,debatec|  Ursula Amlress leads John  Richardson into the Sacred-  Flame of Eternal Life in this  scene from "SHE," screen version of the famous novel by H.  Rider Haggard; The fascinating  film combines romance, adventure, spectacle and fantasy.  Schools must not just win  sports cups; their job is to train  every pupil to play the game  with confidence and enjoyment.  Mr. E. Mansouri used this statement as his theme for the physical education workshop held in  the gym of the Gibsons Elementary school over the weekend. . ;:.-:���  Employed by the community  programs branch of the department of education, Esmat Mansouri travels the province on  invitation from school districts  demonstrating^ how teachers  can lead their pupils in keep-  fit exercises: that are fun. Even  the one-room school can make  use of the calssroom desk as a  base for: push-ups and back  bends that will revive the pupil  and return him to study refreshed and vigorous.  With the recently completed  gyms in three of the district's  schools, teachers looked for  guidance in making the best  use of facilities gyms offer. The  answer came in great part with  the sessions Mr. Mansouri conducted with pupils of Gibsons  .���elementary7who turned out as  demonstration classes. How to  get pupil interest with the use  of their suggestions for exercising, demanding they think as  they exercise, and guiding the  exercises so that a complete  working of all body muscles is  accomplished were fully illustrated as Mr. Mansouri worked  with the pupils.  Asked how much time each  day should go into games and  exercises, Mr. Mansouri replied  that 20 minutes in small portions throughout the day between lessons is the very minimum. Pupils must have as well  their regular gym classes each  week. Actually pupils work better after a short game or set  of interesting exercises, he said,  and quoted the observation of  one researcher who found the  pupils wrote a better hand irii-  mediately after vigorous exercise than they did when the  writing lesson followed immediately after another academic  period.  Better posture, more vigorous  minds and greater stamina of  body, and the wholesome attitude/developed by mass participation in games are the challenging aims of physical education in the schools today, he  said.  Echoes  (By SANDRA WARD)  The last inter-season volleyball and basketball games were  played last weekend. On Friday  night the junior boys, senior  boys and senior girls played  basketball against Squamish.  The scores were:  Junior Boys: Elphinstone 42,  Squamish 40.  Senior Boys: Elphinstone 41,  Squamish 31.  Senior Girls: Elphinstone 34,  Squamish 18.  On Saturday two volleyball  games were played as well as  two basketball games. In volleyball the Elphinstone Junior  girls won over Squamish and in  the Senior girls game Elphinstone won over Squamish. In  the basketball games, Junior  girls, Squamish 37, Elphinstone  34, and Junior boys, Elphinstone  44, New Westminster Church 27.  The top scorers for the games  were Phil Malpass, 9 points;  Etta Stewart 14 points, Craig  Chamberlain 12 points.  Special thanks should go to  all parents and students who  took in billets Friday night and  also supplied transportation.  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORy Port Mellon  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the . Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  ;       y   yPh. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  .   Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour   '  Phone 883-2516 evenings  :    r   R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders y.  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2049  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  '      Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway &7Pratt Rd.  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ���- Pender Harbour  Free Estimates.  Phone 886-9533.  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L & H SWANSON LTD.  # TREE SERVICES ���  FALLING  ���  TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR  VIEW  All Work Insured  For information .   .  .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CLYDE'S  CVCIB  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the  Sechelt   Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK*  B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-9626  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  ,    Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for" ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil  Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1525   Robson   St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  The annual general meeting  of the community association  will be held March 7 at p.m.,  to elect officers for the coming  year.  The monthly meeting of Port  Mellon's Hospital auxiliary is  scheduled for March 9, at the  home of Mrs. A.  Greggain.  Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bentham celebrated their 35th wedding anniversary Feb. 10. It  was also Mr. and Mrs. Ben-  tham's 35th year of residence  in Port Mellon.  TAXI SERVICE SOLD  Sechelt Taxi on Wharf rd.,  Sechelt has been sold to Mr.  and Mrs. Laurence E. Hall, of  Gibsons. The business has been  on the market for sale follow-,  ing the death of Jack Jonas  who provided a taxi service for  many years' iri Sechelt area.  Salient  points  emphasized iri  Thursday's Unitarian Fellowship meeting in Roberts Creek.  Hall revealed that automation  with all.its problems is upon  us and that we are not prepared to cope with it.  The second of these was argu--  ed by a member of the audience  whose opinion was that, in effect, we always have managed  to cross our bridges when we  came to ihem and that we will  cross this bridge successfully,  also. He said we should glory  in the challenge of handling the  new way of life in which we  are about to find ourselves, and  that it is both negative and  pessimistic thinking to believe  otherwise.  The meeting, chaired by Ted  Poole, consisted of reports "  brought back from New Westminster where he and four others had attended a seminar on  Automation and Huriian Values,  sponsored by the Ad Hoc committee of the Democratic insti-  Roberts Creek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Rock  collections,   sea. shells,?  feathers,   post   cards   ���   these;,  and many other collections w-ere  displayed at the Roberts Creek  hobby show in the library of the  school.  It was sponsored by the Helping Hands Red Cross Juniors  group, Division 2. The display  was held to earn money for the  group's registration fee.  Robert Hartle's mineral collection attracted many because  of his unusual specimens and  attractive r arrangement. The  shell collections also caught attention because of the many exotic shells and local specimens.  The annual meeting of the  Roberts. Creek Community Association will be held at the  Community Hall on March 9.   ���  SECHELT   AUXILIARY  The monthly meeting of Sechelt's Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital will ��� be held in the '  lounge of the Nurses Residence  at 2 p.m., March 10. New.members are welcome. "''   '"' *'  tute which had its headquarters  in ��anta TBarbara, California.  To this centre, students come.  from all over the world' and  are instructed by a permanent  staff of .12 which cfsin be augmented by many teachers who  are on call.  The convocation in New Westminster which was. held ; in  Royal Towers Hotel, was attended by more than 100 peo-  pie who spent two days listening to lectures', meeting in dis- '  cussion groups and.taking part  in question periods. Speakers  were Dr. W. H. Ferry and Dr.  Robert Moon. It is the aim of  the Ad Hoc committee to "establish 100 such seminars  across Canada. Many more are  being held in the U.S.  Thursday    night's    speakers'  who had attended the seminar  were  besides  Mr: Poole,  Eric  Grafe,  Miss  Loralee  Sheridan,  Mrs. R. L. Liste and Art Lisch,  who  spoke in  that order.. Mr; .,-  Grafe   said  the  main  problem \  at present is how to get man.  agement   interested   to   handle  the approaching problems;  Miss Sheridan spoke against-.  ,the  present   inadequate   teach-.  ���.ing: in schools, .at ' the high,  school   level,   stating   that   the  '.students are being de-personalized, that garbage is being put  into them and therefore only  garbage can come from them.  She deplored the fact that many  subjects are not open to discussion in the secondary schools   .  Mrs. Liste told of a machine  .being tested in Japan, which,  if put in use will eliminate  100,000 typists. Automation, she  declared, is coming sooner than  expected and the government  is unprepared.  ���V   .    " ^ ,  -v  CAR ROLLS OVER  Early Sunday evening Frank  Martens of South Burnaby was  passing'another car on the hill  leading to Cunningham's filling  station when, according' to the  RCMP report, he lost control''  and rolled over causing heavy  damage to his cariThe Cunning-,  ham ambulance took him to St.  Mary's Hospital. He was reported to have.been shaken up considerably    -.''������' 7. ' ���- ���. - -'  Tire  BIG SALE ON DOMINION ROYAL  TOP LINE TIRES  FREE 1 SSftS * A FLASHING LANTERN  DOMINION ROYAL TIRES  WHY WAIT  / FOR  Gibsons Automotive Ltd.  GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-2663  YOUR CHEVRON DEALER 6      Coast News, March 3, 1966  J3V  THE  That hairy forearm betrays the true identity of the flower-  seller, Johnny Wayne, who seems to have Frank Shuster. fooled.  The comics are being seen on CBC-TV's Show of the Week several  times this season.  \��<^_5*  13��.  ;v*  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT, B.C. - Ph. 885-9626  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  PARKINSON'S  HEATING  By ANTHONY GARGRAVE  MACKENZIE MLA  What is the Premier Of British Columbia really like? Mr.  W. A. C. Bennett was born on  Sept. 6, 1900, in New Brunswick,  and his parents were of United  ���Empire Loyalist stock as Mr.  Bennett describes them. He was  married to Ann May Richards  of Wellington, B.C. on July 11,  1927. They have three children,  Russel J., William R. and Anita.  After a stay in Alberta, Mr.  ���Bennett established a hardware  store in the Okanagan Valley  in 1930, and his company, Bennett's Stores Ltd., still runs  five establishments. He is probably a millionaire.  Mr. Bennett was first elected  to the legislature in 1941,  and  was re-elected at every general  election since,  with brief  time  out in 1948 when  he  attemptd  to get into the federal house.  He ran and lost against O. L.  Jones, M.P.  a New Democrat,  and returned to the provincial  legislature in 1949.  A 1965 article in the Vancouver Sun, by Mac Reynolds, said:  "Few     outside     his     family  would call him lovable. Cece Ben  nett is about as prone to humility as iCassius Clay. It is inescapable that a strong politician  makes   enemies,   and   Bennett  makes enemies effortlessly.  "Perhaps the wittiest definition of his sense of fair play  came from a resident Toronto  correspondent, who wrote that  Bennett would win even if it  meant moving the goal post  while the game was in progress."  . The Premier understands  showmanship and possesses  good luck. Twice in his coalition government days, Mr. Ben- '  nett tried to win the provincial  Conservative leadership from .  Herbert Anscombe. Mr. Bennett failed each time, and you  cannot get luckier than that.  You would think that with the  successes Mr. Bennett has won  to date that he would have become benign and 'Unruffled in  carrying out his duties as Prem-  ier. Strangely, that has not  turned out to be true.  JTiis failure to answer letters  is peculiar. Even Royal Commissioners have found that,the  premier does not like to answer  con-espondence. I have often  written to Mr. Bennett, to be  completely ignored.  On budget day the premier exploded. In reply to a barb from  (Robert" Strachan, leader of the  opposition, about the Williamson  forgery case, the premier said  excitedly that there was no super-government in British Colum  bia. Mr. Bennett was flushed,  shouting, and waving his arms,  denouncing the suggestion that  Al Williamson had unofficial  cabinet rank in the government.  The specially invited guests on  the floor of the house were incredulous.  Recently the premier called  the legislature into a rare Friday night sitting. Alan Macfarlane (Lib., Oak Bay) who had  . been, attacking the government,  tried to adjourn his speech;to  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886*2728  mammmi^^ - 4*|AA    IA f* If DAT  Do you favor? oppose?        fuhwrali  Thurs., March %  8 p.m.  SHARP  DOOR PRIZE  m HALL  GIBSONS  1. The abolition of capital punishment?  2. Broadening the grounds for divorce?  3. Free university education?  4. Lowering the voting age to 18?  5. A compulsory Medicare plan?  6. A system of National Lotteries?  7. Closer supervision of CBC programs?  8. Collective bargaining for the Civil Service?  9. ��� Ottawa taking a tougher line with the provinces?  10.   Canada staying out of the war in Vietnam?  Please mail your reply to Jack Davis, M.P., Parliament Build  ings, Ottawa, Ontario.        No postage is required.  muuumuui  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  (Yes or No)  the following day. The premier  refused this courtesy and called  an unexpected night sitting.  ; In the confusion the premier  threatened to call a snap election. The situation was hard to  believe. ;  The latest snafu was created  when the premier called a press  conference last week. Because  most of the reporters were late,  (it was a hurriedly called conference), the premier locked all  of them out except an unfortunate radio reporter, who arrived  early. He was told to tell the  rest. When the press gallery  complained about their treatment the premier threw their  letter into the wastepaper basket.  Edwin Bolwell in the Globe  and Mail of June 23, 1962, quoted Mr. Bennett as follows: "You,  ���and I can both be successful  hardware merchants, my friend.  You and I can be successful  lawyers. You and I can be successful surgeons. ' In politics,  only one of us can win."  ANGLE PARKING COMING  Just as soon as it becomes  t feasible parking at Seaside  ' Plaza on Gower Point Rd. and  between Gibsons Bakery and  the end of the concrete retaining wall on Marine Drive, angle  parking will replace the present  system at both points. Such  parking may have to await paving of both areas. This came up  when Gibsons council discussed  parking problems at its last  meeting.  Wood can take it. In the process of yielding tne many "thousands of products vital to our  economy today wood can be  cut, cooked, distilled, pulled  apart, pressed, glued or pressure bonded, and separated by  hydrolysis.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phoiie 886-2422  Seaforth of Canada  I ARE  YOU INTERESTED  IN:  If Monthly pay, Range shooting, Weekend exer-  jg cises, Driver training, Summer camp  g Summer employment (For selected persorinei) ����  g If you are in good physical condition, age 16 years and over,   (  | male, then you are interestedin joining this famous High-   g  | land Regiment, Seaforth Highlanders of Canada. |  i ... Contact  Mr. J. AYRIS,   Ph.  886-9501 |  f_wnimiHpin-��  Delta Radio 4 Appliance  SALES AND SERVICE ��� Sechelt  We sell and service all makes of  TV's, Radios & Appliances  WE ALSO HAVE TV RENTALS  OPEN DAILY FROM 8 a.m. lo 6 p.m.  Forfree estimates phone 8&5-937Z  '. ���: : -'��� ;y'   ' ; ��� ���; ',-.['    *-'$  Serving the Sunshine Coast  -���: ;'$ty"..y  ��������   p.:  ������ ->o  ���ju  "}  remodel your kiteherv%ith [!=3B(^[q]cPI  '  Nothing like light, the right liglit in ftier right ^places,*' ^iy  to make your kitchen easier and more pleasant to work in. -/  GENERAL LIGHTING: to see into cupboards and read labels.,.;  AT THE SINK AND COUNTER: light to see if your dishes  are really clean; for preparation of meals.  AT THE RANGE: light to help you cook better, to see v'     \  if that steak is rare or medium/rape. ���-"������ :-:>~v';  Start planning your bright new kitchen now. Ease into it if you like, and . - ,.  add one lighting improvement at a time. For your copy of "BRIGHT IDEAS.  For Kitchen Lighting" contect'B,C^EtYt)RO Lighting Advisory Service.        ��  B.C. HYDRO  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  ������::���/.:.'  r.  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� ph. 885-2131  RICHTER'S RADIO, & TV CENTRE      GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD. SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885-9777 Phone 886-2442 SECHELT, B.C. ���Ph. 885-2062  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS,  B.C. ��� Ph. 886~-9689  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.���Ph. 885*2171  PENINSULA PLUMBING ^SUPPLIES  .GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph>. 886-9533: ,,.  C&S SALES ^.SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C.-r*i��li. 885-9713 VINTAGE CAR RUN  The Canadian Corifederatidn  Centennial.;��� Committee ,of British Columbia plans;! another special eventfor 1966, r:'3p Vintage  Car run featuring rears representing the 'formative "years in  the automobile agey The run is  planned for*the week beginning  July 2, from New Westminster  to Victoria. Thirty cars will be  chosen to make the run.  NMioiial powei? grid first phase announced  Coast News, March 3, 1966  HAYING FINANCIAL  TROUBLES!  Save  regularly   at your  Credit Union  Port Mellon Credit Union  Phone 886-2722  w  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  Prime Minister Pearson made  an announcement of major significance last week. He said  that Ottawa would build, own  and operate a $120 million  power transmission line in  Manitoba. The first phase of a  national power grid is to be  launched in that province. It  will tap the vast hydro-electric  resources of the Nelson River.  It wiM bring power, in abundance, to Winnipeg. And the  construction of this new line  will help to open up new mines  and forest areas in Canada's  northland.  READY  MIX  M(WE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.. 886 9857 ��� Gibsons  John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  , Res.  886-9949  KENS WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON IIYD. PRESS  For years there has been  talk about a national power  grid. Now it is becoming a  reality. Long distance transmission is making it possible  to span great distances. And  each year new technological  break throughs are improving  the economics of tying the  country's power networks together.  Manitoba has had a problem  on the Nelson. Sites totalling  at least 5 million kilowatts  have been left undeveloped for  lack of markets. Now Ottawa  is making it possible for Manitoba Hydro to tap larger markets to the south. Links with  Saskatchewan Power, Ontario  Hydro and neighboring U.S.  utilities will bring in additional  .���income in the early years and  thereby drive down Nelson  power costs, and rates more  rapidly than would otherwise  have'been the case.  Federal financing is attractive for several reasons. Ottawa  can borrow money at lower  rates cof interest ~ than!:the provincial power utilities. It i can  write these power lines off over  50 years.; And it is prepared  to shift the costs so that a  heavy investment in transmission^ lines; will no longer be a  stumbling block to the early de-  . v.elopmerit > of : many of our \  northern  river   systems.  A.'national power grid, by its  very nature, will reach out to  other provinces. It will keep  more of our Canadian produced power at home. Also each  link can be built with the econ7  __5��__��3I_____aE_-^______a____i  GOT A  HOME  ON THE  GROW?  BUILDING  A REC  ROOM? v  WORK  SHOP?  ATTIC  ROOM?  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  JL  Ask Us How......  "Do It Now ���  PAY LATER!"  MAKE YOUR HOME  COMPLETE WITH  MARKEL  i__-iii 1=5 | &Ift     I_f H��_^^  ���*- ECONOMICAL  * CAREFREE COMFORT  �� EFFICIENT  Call us now ... for FREE  Consultation and estimate I  YOUR MARKEL CONTRACTOR  "I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  il  Wiring Supplies      '  for Your Every Need  ELECTRIC APPLIANCES  ELECTRIC LTD  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2062  Serving the Area for 20 Yeayrs  omics of an overall,, long term  national;,' network ��� in miind.  Everyone will benefit. Contractors and construction men will  have more work at a relatively  early date. And consumers in  far away places will pay less  for power than would otherwise  have been the case.  We are starting to build power lines in-a big way. But the  idea of a grid is not new. The  iTJ.S. government has built  major systems, like that of the  Bonneville administration, with  a view to harnessing the Columbia and serving consumers  with low cost power in the Pacific Northwest. The same thing  has happened in the Tennessee  Valley. And overseas the countries of Europe are getting together. Power lines- spanning  the English Channel and threading their way through the Iron  Curtain now form part of a  b\gger concept of energy and  its utilization on an internation-.  al scale. If other countries can  do this, Canada can surely put  its vast hydro electric resources  to work in a way that will  benefit all of the provinces in  this great nation^ of ours.  B.C. is bound to benefit from  this initiative. Our hydro electric power potential is larger  than that of any other province, except Quebec. But distance  is still  the problem.   So  Ottawa's initiative in offering  to build extra high voltage,  long distance transmission lines  iiis to ;be welcomed. It can help  to solve our dilemma on the  Columbia. It can help to market surplus power from the  Peace. It can help us to harness the Fraser and the Liard.  New transmission lines built  with federal tax money may  soon be marching across the  province. As such they will  form part of a major power  network in Western Canada.  The nation's credit buttressed  by the planning of our local  hydro authorities can, in other  words, ensure that the wealth  of our great northern 'river  systems will be put to use much  earlier than if we had to be  forced to do these things on  our own.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Payroll Sheets  with cumulative totals  and deductions  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  V^yc^cc**" j^ww-a  > ft ���.     , ���  "���"CW'  Let beauty go to your bead  ���    CUTS  ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE CLEAN, SELL & STYLE WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE  ��� Ph. 886-2120  See those giant wide  doors? Handi-Van iseasy  to load and unload. Two  curbside doors may be  specified, and then there  are a number of extra  window combinations  available.'  Handi-Van can turn  in a 35.5 foot circle.  Lets you scoot out  of packed traffic and  deliver your goods  where and when  you promised.  Look at all.the space.  Handi-Van measures  211 cu. ft. inside. That  wi jl hold up to a ton of  payload. Loadspace  length from engine  housing back is over  92 inches.  The engine is a 120-  hp engineering gem.  And if you want  more muscle, you  can specify a 140-  h p workhorse.  Powerglide is avail-  ble too.  The metal floor is  built to shrug off  abuse from 'most  any kind of load/  In fact, it's a heavy  duty floor at no  extra cost.  Handi-Van's body  and frame are unitized. And the  heavy-gauge steel  has extra resistance  to corrosion, giving  you longer service.  You can see how great Handi-Van is from the back.  But the most important thing is on the front.  It's that GMC nameplate that  makes the difference. Not the  plate itself of course, but what it  represents. GMC has a reputation  for Engineering Leadership. For  instance: realizing most Handi-  Vans would be city-operated and  subject to road moisture and salt,  GMC engineers started at the  bottom. Sheet metal in exposed  areas is first galvanized, then  covered with aluminum paint,  phosphated ... then, after all that,  undercoated! No wonder Handi-  Van stands up so well under the  worst a Canadian winter has to  offer. And no wonder GMC has  earned that reputation for leadership. When you're thinking vans-  think Handi-Van by GMC.  TRICKS  ENGI|I.ERIN___IA_{RSHIP  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Be sure to watch "Telescope," "The Fugitive" and "The Red Skelton Hour" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel  G44.B  AUTHORIZED   GMC   TRUCK   DEALER   IN   SECHELT:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD.  SECHELT,  B.C. Phone 885-2111 tiMMOONBM NOTES  <    By   MARY  JINKLEY  y.JVlr. and - MrJ-V Jim Cooper  ��� have returned from a holiday in  California where "they visited  My. Cooper's brother, Bob Cooper, .at "Oakland and spent a week  : at' Bakersfield. They also visited Paradise which gets its name  from a corruption of Pair of  Dice, having been a gambling  town in the bad old days.  -Mrs. Gerry Gordon's brother,  Ted Ashton, whom she was visiting in . Dawson City, Yukon,  died on February 21.  There were three patients  from Halfmoon Bay in St.  Mary's Hospital last week.  Elaine Moffatt underwent an  appendectomy and Mrs. Joe  Sallis and Mr. Buck Cranswick  were also patients.  Visiting Mrs. Ruby Wame is  her sister, Mrs. George Hills of  Prince Rupert. ���v  Mr.  .and,,.Mrs:  Alec   Morris;-  .*������  Elf CM CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  i RUGS  Phone  8S&-9S90  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  'yy-      Try  Peninsula Motor Products  '-������ Ltd. "7[_ py ���  Sechelt ~ Ph. 88& 2111  Ted Farewell  ������have' returned to Welcome  Beach after a visit to their son  David in Vancouver.  New residents of the Bay are  Mr. and Mrs. Ken Luttrell of  ���Vananda who have moved into  one of the McAllister cottages.  . Mr. and Mrs. Rob Wilkinson  send greetings to all their  friends from Sorrento, Italy.  Sorrento, on the west coast,  close to the Isle of Capri, is a  countryside of rolling hills covered with citrus groves. The  Wilkinsons have toured Greece  and cruised among the islands  of the Aegean Sea.  Two air-sea rescue boats  which caused much interesting  conjecture in the area last week  were installing a new oil storage  tank for the Merry Island lighthouse.  .,  .* ���-*  Comets elect  - Coast Comets Track Club held  its fourth annual meeting and  election of officers on Monday  evening at Elphinstone Secondary School. President R. V. Delong and vice-president W. Naylor were re-elected. Other executive members are Mrs. J. Little, Mrs. J. Cement, Mrs. J.  Macleod, Mrs. W. Naylor and  Mr.'V.".Bracewell.  The coaching staff gave a resume of the eight track meets  attended by .club athletes during  the past season and expressed  hopes of entering twice as many  meets in the coming year.  The indoof* training session  will reach its conclusion this  month and outdoor work will  begin as soon,as weather permts  and a suitable and available  practice field is located.  Junior representatives appointed by head7.,coach John  Little as team captains and junior executive members were  Edna Naylor and Mike Clement.  BOWLING   soccer  FQR   SALE  1957 Landrover 88 Station Wagon, in igood condition,  $650 cash or terms. J.; J  19 ft. cabin cruiser, brand new hull, gum wooded-  tanks, lights and steering, no motor. Will sell as is or  install motor of your choice. ��� Ph. 883-2243  i  .  Gibsons, B.C.���"WARM AND WELCOME���Ph. 886-2827  TWILIGHT THEATRE  DOORS Ojjj'lSN 6:45 ��� SHOW'SfrARTS 7" p.m.  NO  SHOW WED.> THURS.  FRI., SAT., MON., TUES. ��� MARCH 4, 5, 7 & 8  Ursula Andress, Peter Cushing  SHE  Cinemascope and Technicolor .'  FROM THE PRIZEWINNINGT BEST-SELLER  THE GUMpF :AlJGll$T  By Barbara W.. Tuchmans-7  SATURDAY MATINEE, March 5 ��� SHE ~     ".  ALL TIRES  & ACCESSORIES  from .  to  OFF  ;$���-.���  GIBSONS  Phone 880-2572  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  ���High bowlers this week both  came from the Sports Club ���  Joan Cunningham holling. 793  (304, 251), and Lawrence Crucil 709 (284).  League Scores:  Ladies: Sylvia Jackson 712  (315), Lil McCourt 308. Rose  iRodway 284, Dorothy Smith 264,  lona Strachan 252.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  616 (224).  Pender: Helen Edwardson 644  (261), Eric Antilla 652.  Sechelt Commercial: Ted Kur-  luk 666 (301), Eve Moscrip 614,  Orv Moscrip 713.      .  Sports   Club:   Joan   Cunningham   793   (304; ��� 351),  Lawrence  Crucil   709.(284),   Elly   Mason:  277, -Billie Steele 280; BUI -Ellis-  277, Marilyn Swanson 252.  Ball  &   Chain:   Marion   Cooky  612 (270).  School Leagues  Seniors: Jack Goeson 390 (203)  Rita Ono 360 (187), Sandy Clarke  354 (187). ���        '  Juniors: Grant Hubbs 216 (183)  Laurie Allan 203 (109), Susan  Jorgensen 111.  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: H. Wright 543  A. Johnson 517 (233), M. Lee  539, I. Jewitt 635 (260).  Gibsons B: Smokeaters 2674  (967): A. Robertson 686 (311),  L. Carrier 246, D. Crosby 245,  J. Davies .248, G Elander 621  (249), J. Wilson 244.  , Ladies Wed.: Go Getters 2464  (942). V. Peterson 650 (280), J.  Peterson 538, E. Pilling 515, M.  Lee 558 ���       '     -  Teachers Hi: Pinheads 2885  i(1116). V. Farr 656, F. Reynolds 677 (300), P. 'Hoops 636  (251), J. Stevvart 248, A Holden  661  (266) aBnn  Commercials: Panics 2672  (1000). J. Jorgenson 646, H. Jor- -  genson 250, J. Marshall 634 (263)  J. Clement 626 (248), R. Hinks  692 (266), D. Crosby 612, K.  Swallow 732 (241, 309), A. Holden 244. ���_,  Port Mellon: Drifters 2771  (987). D. Dunham 704 (252, 269)  E. Hume 607, G. Taylor 607, R  Zantolas 263. ,.  Ball & Chain: Breadwinners  2726, Hullabaloos 979. S. Basey  645, B. Benson 276, Jy Lowden  245, F., Reynolds ^642 (240), L.  Butler ;628 (258), D. Dunham  639.    y  Juniors: Greg Harrison 361  (179, 182), Mike Musgrove ��13  .(178), Randy Godfrey 280 (150),  Xnan _ac__eozi^'J,"':-afc Martin  Kiewitz 223, Wayne Wright.296  (180), Robert Solnik 226\ Iinda  Mcintosh 227.       "  CHURCH SERVICES  Six unanswered goals in the  second half carried the Peninsula Rangers to an 8-1 triumph  over second place Fairway  Transfer Sunday in a game  played at Sechelt. The win  extended the Rangers first place  margin to seven points with  four games remaining, three at  home, including this Sunday  when they host the  CNR.  Ted Joe and Benny Pierre  scored two goals apiece for the  Rangers while Val August, Doug  Elson, Frank Joe, and Ben Jack  added singles.  Game time Sunday is 1:30.  TO  SPEAK  ON DRUGS  A full evening is scheduled  for March 7 when .the Parents'  Auxiliary holds its regular meeting at Roberts Creek School.  , Mr. JyHorvath will speak on  the school referendum. He will  be followed later in the evening  by Dr. E. J.' Paetkau whose subject will be Drugs ��� and Children.  ANGLICAN    -y   o'o  St. Bartholomew's, Gi_*_rons; ���  11:00 a.m., Church Schbol  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist _ '  7:30 p.m., Evensong-  St. Aidan's, .Roberts" Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3 p.m.<' Evensong  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m.'^Matins  and Holy Communion ;.  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30  p.m.,  Evensong  Wed., March 2, 10 a.m.   ,  -St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay.  3 p.m. Evensong   '.-.  "  Church of His Presence,  11:00. ajn., Communion  UNITED   n  V Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday" School  11 a.m.,  Nursery-  '       ���"  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts ...Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service^ -     -'  Worship led by. Miss H. Campbell,    deacohes,. .'every   second  . Sunday  of'each month.  Wilson   Creek '"\ . -i  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship/  Sunday School, D:45 a.m.  Worship  led   b��   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron", at '3:30   p.m.   every1-1  second Sunday of each month. .  BAPTIST ~  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  . Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  'Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. ThU'rs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt V  11:15 a.m., Worship Service ��� ������-.  7:30 p.m., Wed.. Prayer ������  Rev. A. Willis  SOteHINE COAST GOSPa  ^      QHURCH  "* (undenominational)  .���''     Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  (By GOALIE)  Provincial Cup Playoffs:  Division 4 Championship: Gibsons United 3, Sechelt Residential 2.  as expected, mis was an excit  ing and closely fought game  .with the result in doubt until  Hhe final whistle. In the first  half, Gibsons, playing excellent  football, and with the advantage  of the wind, went to a handy two  goal lead. When they added, another quick goal after half time  to'* make it 3-0. Things looked rather bleak for Residential. But  not to be denied, the Residential  team, using good ball control,  fought. back with great spirit,  caught up to 3-1, then 3-2 and  were attacking again and again  when, the final whistle blew.  Both teams deserve congratulations for a fine display of soccer.  We are now keenly looking  forward to the Cup games  ..against Powell River Champions  at Hackett Park on March 12.  Plan to be there, it should be  an exciting afternoon of soccer.  League Games:  Division 4:  Roberts  Creek  Wanderers  0,  Gibsons United 0.  Sechelt   Legion   1,   Madeira  Park I.'-.  Division 6:  Roberts Creek Tigers 3, Gibsons Legion O.Gibsons   Canfor   12,   Madeira  Park 0.      '<���"  Next Week's'Games: .  Division 4:  Sechelt Res. vs. Gibsons United (3:15).  Roberts Creek vs. Sechelt Legion (2:00).  Division 6:  Sechelt Res. vs. Gibsons Legion (1:30).  ��� Roberts   Creek   vs.   Gibsons  Canfor. (1:00).  A MOTLEY CREW  Gibsons Elementary School  was invaded Tuesday lunch hour.  by a motley crew of comic-strip  characters who challenged the  boys to a floor-hockey game for  the Big Wheel Trophy. Steve  Canyon led his team-mates Fred  Flintstone, Archie, Batman, Dr.  Kildare and Little Orphan Annie  ;tp a 6-1 victory. Mr. W. Duncan  was referee.  Haddock's Cabana Marina  Deluxe All Electric CABINS  BOAT RENTALS ��� CAMPING  MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES ^SERVICE  MADEIRA PARK ��� Pli. 883^2248  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing py  OFFERS FOR HOUSE  Lot B of Lot 7, Blocks D,_H & J District'Lot 686, Plan 3971  Offers for the building on the above lot (next to the old  Coast News office) will be accepted by the undersigned  up to 4:30 p.m. March 14th 1966. The building may be removed or demolished. The site must be left in a clean condition with all debris removed or burnt. Work to be com-'  pleted by April 15th 1966.  C.F. GOODING, Clerk.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  REFERENDUM No. 8  Public meetings will be held at the following places  and times at which representatives of the School Board  will outline the referendum and answer questions  from the audience:  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Mon., March 7 ��� 7:45 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary School  Mon.r March 21 ��� 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School  Tues.r March 22 ��� 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Wed., March 23 ��� 8 p.m.  with  viewpoint  ACCENT THE SOFTLY FEMININE  LOOK OF SPRING'S FASHIONS  WITH LADY-LIKE ACCESSORIES  Look to our lady-like accessories to fashion you a stylish  spring! You'll find everything  you need to appear your most  feminine in our new collection  of head-to-toe accents. See it  soon, and choose a wardrobe's  worth of hats, handbags,  gloves, belts, scarves and jewelry to enhance every costume,  and make you feel like spring.  THRIFTEE STORES  NEXT TO THE BANK OF MONTREAL ��� Eh. SS6 9543  >   i-

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