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Coast News Mar 17, 1966

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 v+atorXa_   b  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 11, March 17, 1966.  7c per copy  !  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 19  group to consider rebuff  Meeting  Council right says P.U.C.  HEAD TABLE at the Port Mellon safety banquet last Tuesday  night at Seaside, included, standing, C.R. (Rusty) Rustemeyer,  safety director of. Canadian-Forest Products, and Norman Rudolph,  safety director at Port Mellon; and seated, left to right; Mr. D.  Watts, Workmen's Compensation Board inspector, Mr. E. Sherman,  Port Mellon mill manager, and Andy Knowles, Local 297 representative.  The Public Utilities Commission has backed up Gibsons municipal council on its refusal to  supply water for a 20 room motel on the basis that the proprietor first had no right to act in  the manner he did, and secondly  that he would have to tie in with  a water main to get the water  needed instead of to a domestic  Vz inch waterline.  The PUC in a letter to the  law firm representing Norman  Procknow of Peninsula Hotel  Ltd., a copy of which was sent  to council, pointed out to Mr.  Procknow that a Vi inch pipe  was not sufficient water supply  and that he has the right to tie  in to the nearest water main, at  his own expense. Mr. Procknow  left the meeting with the words  that he would have to haul water until he could arrange with  PUC to,hold a public hearing on  his application sometime in  June.  ',' Owners of the apartment block  on School road informed council  that the firedoor on the furnace  room complies with fire regulations. Councillor Fred Feeney  -reported that on contacting the  fire marshall he found that the  specially impregnated fire door  in the block was Authorized as  safe a year ago but regulations  ���had not been revised to include  .the change.  ���   Pleading that complaints respecting   paving, of  Alderspring  Road were unwarranted Council-  Two accidents  UNION DELEGATES to the joint labor-management safety committee, at Tuesday night's safetyic dinner i&tyi*ort Mellon, were,  standing, left to right, T. Kennedy Ic.' Thorold, iand A. Knowles.  Seated, left to right, M. Blaney, F. Bailey and R. McKay, cfe'c3iair-  Xflaili        ���    ' OOP..   '-"���       ���" :.'':"'.':7'-'-Oy'yPP: ;  Edwin Hollowink, aged 16, of  Gibsons, received serious injuries Saturday to his right leg and  was flown to a Vancouver hospital after receiving initial treatment at St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt.  Hollowinck, employed at the  Shell Service station was motor  cycling towards Gibsons on the  highway when, after passing  Pratt road in the 50 mph zone,  he  came  into  collision with  a  badly. Immediately on admittance to St. Mary's Hospital it  was arranged that he be flown  to Vancouver. Gibsons Taxi ambulance service conveyed him to  the hospital.  ��  fpyp^yry  The condition of Keith Comeau, aged 6, son of Mr. and  Mrs. C. J. Comeau, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Gibsons, who  received a broken right leg at  about 8:30 a.m. Friday of last  car coming out of the TwinJ week, is reported to be good.  Creeks Lumber and Building^ The lad is in SCMary?s Hospi-  Supply road. The car was drivenf tal to where he was taken, in  by W^Kazakoff of Gibsons "an^'r the Gibsons ambulance,. service :  y he?wiiiPbe-cjffe^ School abound,- he went to  failing to yield. 'ry'.' ^ 7 cross over behind a truck going  RCMP investigated the  acci-    uphill near Bal's lane corner of  Strong nien blanched while  watching a safety film depicting an eye operation to remove  a small piece of metal, at a  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Safety representatives dinner at  Seaside hotel on Tuesday night  of last w#ek. Doctors kept' ah  eye on them and. offered attention. '���' ' '���" '''���-���; ��� -.' ���'" " ���' y."  The film in color shown by  Mr. D. Watts, inspector, accident prevention department, .of  the Workmen's Compensation  moard, was a remarkable job  of filming  and left nothing to  He added that the increase  v/as general in all walks of life,  even at supervisory levels in  industry. Welders were numerous. He advised that corrective  .eye lenses were not sufficient.  ; What.was needed for eye protection^ were the hardened, unbreakable 'type 0- lenses. He  urged the safety committee to  >strive to reverse ithe trend in  eye injuries.  Mr. Ed Sherman, mill manager, thanked Mr. Watts for his  object lesson. He urged safety  committee members to make  their  1986   safety   sights   a  bit  dent and reported the leg broken in more than one place with  the  ligaments  of  the  leg  torn  the highway, when he., was  struck by a bread truck coming  downhill.  Trustees to explain  the   imagination.!   Strong   men     higher    than   last    year.    This  turned away from it but the majority were able to stomach the  rather delicate operation which  resulted in the removal of a  small speck of metal. The resulting moral was that one  should wear safety :. glasses  where such a mishap could occur.  Three doctors were present  to view the (film and operation.  They were Drs. E. J. Paetkau,  J. D. Hobson, and Peter Myle-  chreest. Mr. Watts reported an  alarming increase, 43 percent,  in the number of eye injuries  since 1961.  year's start had been a good one  and,he hoped there would be a  strong and sincere effort to reduce accidents. Be sure newcomers become well acquainted with safety rules, he urged.  On safety matters there is no  fence between .labor and man-  . agement, both are on the one  team.  Mr. Andy Knowles representing union local 297 said that on  safety there was no quarrel between labor and management.  There was a common aim to  reduce accidents at the mill, he  said.  A farewell party  At a farewell party for Cpl.  arid Mrs. Nelson at the Rod  and Gun Club on Friday last,  they were presented with a gift  of a set of china from the 70  people present and others who  were unable to attend. Corporal  Nelson, in charge of the Sechelt R.C.M.P. detachment, is  being transferred to North Vancouver.     ...  A pewter mug was presented  him by the Gibsons R.C.M.P.  Mr. Norman Rudolph, on behalf of Canadian Forest Products Ltd. presented him with  an attache case in recognition  of his outstanding services to  the community of Sechelt. Mr.  Rudolph said that there were  many sides to Ray Nelson. One  side was the law enforcement  officer and other sides were  the humanitarian, the social  worker and the fellow who considered people.  A midnight supper was served by SyJvia Jackson, Dianne  Harris, Donna Kenny, Betty  Ann Ehler and Vera Nelson,  who were also responsible for  the organization of the party.  The enthusiastic and whole  hearted response they received  v/as a tremendous tribute to the  respect in which Ray and Beverley Nelson were held by the  community which they had  served so faithfully.  COLLEEN DAY FRIDAY  The UCW Colleens of Gibsons  United Church are all set for  their Shamrock Tea on Friday  starting at 2 p.m. Arrangements  are in hand to keep the leprechauns out of the kitchen. The  pixies have prepared home  cooking galore and expect to  see rapid demolition of their  delicacies and a quick cleanup  of the loaded tables with goods  for sale. So be early if you are  planning purchases.  Gibsons Parent-Teacher Association will sponsor a public  meeting on Monday, March 21  in the Elementary School gym  at 8 p.m. at which school trustees will explain and answer  questions about the coming referendum, and hope that as  many people as possible will  take tliis opportunity to find out  what steps school trustees are  taking to provide for the needs  of the school community.  The PTA committee which  has been studying supervision  problems at the elementary  school may, when there will be  many parents present, present  their recommendations for parental approval. The brief which  has received approval in principle    from    the    Elementary  Con. Fisher  Conrad Fisher, proprietor of  Granthams Landing store, who  would have been 49 years old on  March 20 died suddenly in North  Surrey hospital Sunday night  from a heart attack | He was in  Surrey on his way to the funeral of his sister, Mrs. Mary  Coutts of iStoney Plain, Alberta.  Mr. Fisher came to Granthams five years ago and took  ,over the store which also con  tains a post office. The store  will be closed all day Thursday  the day of the funeral service  which will be held at 10 a.m. at  St. Helen's Church, North Surrey. Cremation will follow. The  Surrey Funeral Home is in  charge.  He leaves his wife Elinor and  daughters Mrs. Shirley Szabo,  and Mrs. Connie Wilson; sisters  Julia Graf, Catherine Hem-  stock and Francis Fox, and brothers Bud and John, and a grand  son.  Mr. Fisher, besides being a  member of various committees  working for the area, was past  president of the Granthams  Landing Property Owners association.  School staff recommends a  shorter lunch break for the intermediate grades. This would  allow extra time in the afternoon for sports, hobbies, drama,  music, etc. A trial period of  three months has been suggested.  Tlie school board, PTA and  Kiwanis are working together  to ensure a maximum vote at  the poll. It is. hoped to have the  tape of the Elementary School  Choir s CBC broadcast available for replay.  Booth lures  By the time this appears in  print  more  than 50,000 people  , will have visited the Sportsmens  show at the PNE Agrodome and  a good number of them have  shown considerable interest in  the Sunshine Coast Tourist Association booth, Kay Butler,  Gibsons representative at the  booth, reports.  The varied slides loaned to  show at the booth have drawn  out many questions from onlookers who have stopped to listen .  to the commentator explain the  pictures flashed on to a screen.  More than 2000 brochures about  . the area have been handed out  and the triangle trip through  Langdale to Powell River and  Comox to Nanaimo or Victoria  has created considerable interest, Mrs. Butler reports. Many  and varied were the questions  regarding the Sunshine Coast  and possibilities of a scenic trip  were explored by numerous  ���questioners.  APRIL 15 TEA  At its March 7 meeting, Roberts Creek Legion auxiliary set  April 15 as the date of its spring  tea. There will be a rummage  sale on May 20, Mrs. Olive  Blomgren was initiated as a  member. Thanks was offered  those who had supplied coupons  but more are required. The next  n:ceting will be on ApriJ 4,  lor Feeney offered the opinion  that as' newer' sections of the  village had paved roads it was  time the older sections received consideration. Council argued that as it had been included  in the roads budget at a cost of  $700 that he should go ahead  with it.  Council reviewed its feelings  about expansion of the village  boundaries and the area given  consideration was from the  Granthams end of Reed Rd. and  along Reed Rd. to Henry Rd.  then along the highway to Pratt  Rd. and down to the water. Possibilities and probabilities were  mulled over with the result the  problem was left open for future  discussion when town planning,  zoning and water propositions  were further advanced than  what they are at present. Councillors agreed that all these  items were involved.  Diamond  wedding  Mr. and Mrs. James E. Leith  of Francis Peninsula celebrated their Diamond Wedding anniversary Monday, March 14  surrounded by members of the  family and friends from Vancouver and Pender Harbor area.  Mr. Leith is 80 years old and  Mrs./Leith,, -84^ and-both   re-  -ceived    -felicitatiorts ' directly  from.their many friends or by  phone, letter and telegram.  One letter from Tony Gargrave MLA read: Mr. J.7 L\  Wallace the deputy provincial  secretary has informed me that  on March 14 you will be celebrating your 60th wedding anniversary. This is a remarkable goal for both of you and  may I congratulate you on this  happy event and join with your  family and friends in wishing  you the very best.  GOLDEN WEDDING  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Warwick  of 1602 Marine Drive, Gibsons,  observed their 50th wedding anniversary on March 9. They  were married in St. John's  church, Victoria and lived in  Vancouver until retirement 19  years ago. They have a family  of two sons, two daughters and  13  grandchildren.  Chatter at  big bonfire  A unique experiment by Gibsons Scout troops during the  Centennial bonfire at Gower  Point on Friday night of last  week saw the use of a CB radiotelephone communication with  another Scout bonfire on Vancouver Island.  Don Hauka, a member of the  Elphinstone Scouter group was  in conversation with Scouts in  the Nanaimo area. Apparently  each fire was seen by each  group and the resultant conversation confirmed what was going on.  Three Scout groups, Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Port Mellon  took part in the Gibsons bonfire  which was a little balky in starting but with a copious sprinkling with gasoline it flared up.  The Sechelt Scout group held  their bonfire at Mission Point  and this fire was also seen from  Nanaimo.  GARGRAVE SPEAKER  Monday night's dinner meeting of Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce will start  at 7 p.m. in Welcome Cafe and  Tony Gargrave, MLA will be  the speaker who will talk on the  present legislative session in  Victoria.  set for  Friday  To consider its next move for  a water supply following a rebuff from officials of the water  rights branch, the area water  group with Eric Prittie as  chairman will meet Friday night  at 8 o'clock n the Health Centre  At this meeting to be attended by Martin J. J. Dayton, professional engineer who prepared an area-wide water survey,  which received commendation  from the water rights deputy  minister, questions will be asked about the change of attitude  by the department when a delegation from the area sought  help from the water rights  branch.  Consternation resulted when  the committee returned from  Victoria with word that the department had changed its attitude completely and without explanation.  Since. that time letters have  gone to government officials not  only covering treatment given  the water delegation but also  the run-around given the committee working on garbage disposal problems. There are also  rumblings within the committee  working on the organization of  a fire district that correspondence appears to have reached  ���a dead end.      -:-;   --.;      - -y.-p.-  It is expected that there will  be a full complement of members at Friday night's meeting  to hear the report of the committee that went to Victoria and  to decide on what it can do iO  keep the issue in front of the  public and provincial officials.  Appointment of T. F. Daugherty as manager of .the Bank  of Montreal's Gibsons branch  has been announced by A. John  Ellis, general manager for British Columbia, in Vancouver. Mr.  Daugherty succeeds Edward  Henniker, who moves to Rossland in the same capacity.  Mr. Daugherty joined the B of  M in Vancouver in 1954. He later served at another branch in  that city and at New Westminster, before being appointed assistant accountant at Burnaby  in 1959. In 1960, he moved to  Sidney as accountant and, two  years later, to Kamloops in the  same capacity. He comes to  Gibsons from the bank's Government street office in Victoria  where he has been accountant  since 1934.  Mr. Henniker, the departing  manager, has been in charge of  the branch since 1955. He was  also a me:r>b'_r cf the Kiwanis  Club and the Chamber of Commerce.  BASEBALL  MEETING  It must be spring! Minor  league bascballcrs will meet at  7:30 p.m. Thursday evening at  the Larry Labonte home on  School road when last year's  operations v/'Al bo reviewed 2     Coast News, March 17, 1966  A lot of brass had to go>v...  "Tell your father our generation is just trying to find itself  and we need the car to look!"      -  Coast Kjeuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in She Community gets things done  Make your gripes official  Once in a while some municipal council will insist on hewing to the line; what it has hewed to the line many times before.  This time council insists that it means business. Nevermore would  this situation arise because what they intended to do would become mandatory.  Naturally it would be so for a few weeks and then in an unconscious way council would find itself back in the old groove  tackling hearsay gripes ��� when it should have insisted that gripes  or suggestions must come before council by letter and not by  word of mouth.  Sechelt's council has gone through this situation a few times  during its ten years of existence. At its last meeting Councillor  Ben Lang supported by the entire council laid down the rule that  no complaints would be placed before council from any citizen  through a member of council, unless it was put down in writing.  It is common for ratepayers to gripe to a member of council  but when it comes to putting one's name to an epistle which  would become public when read in open council ��� they shy away  from it. There are many angles to ratepayer gripes and not all  of them contain the element of sweetness and light. Edmund  Burke back in the 18th century said "It is a general popular eirror  to suppose the loudest complainers for the public to be the most  anxious for its welfare."  Most councillors whether they represent city wards or rural  districts can attest to the accuracy of the Burke remark. Nevertheless they would like all who have a complaint to make to put  it in writing and then let council mull over it. It is a satisfactory  way of doing things.  Saturday nighfs tub  Many a man who stands under a pleasant, efficient shower  remembers the days when he took his Saturday night bath in a  round tin tub before the kitchen stove. In those days before germs,  vitamins, and one's smile became matters of brobdingnagian import, a bath once in seven days was often enough in cold weather  months.  A ganglin, teenage young man had a choice of two techniques.  He could kneel in the tub and scrub, or he could stand up and  toss handfuls of water over himself. A small person could sit  down in the thing. Of course knees and chin came together.  Two or three technical points were important. First, the  kitchen stove should have a hard-burning, crackling fire to keep  the room warm; second, the tub should be placed directly before the stove and the oven door should be open. If the towel  were hung on the oven door it meant a pleasantly warm cloth  with which to dry one's self. As we recall it, no matter how careful we were, Mother's reaction was semi-automatic. "Good gracious! Looks to me as if you were trying to wash the floor instead  of yourself."���Contributed.  Minute message  An old saying is if March  comes in like a lion it will go  out like a lamb. The Word of  God states in 1 Peter 5:8, Satan  is like a roaring lion and Psalm  51:5 says ... I was shapen in  iniquity; and in sin did my  mother conceive me. Romans  3:23, . . . All have sinned and  come short of the glory of God.  John 8:44, Ye are of your  .father the devil, and the lusts  'Of your father ye will do. . . .  "These are heart searching  statements, even though many  will not want to acknowledge  them.  In contrast to this, John the  Baptist said of Jesus, Behold  the Lamb of God which taketh  away the sin of the world. John  1:29.  We come into this world like  a lion, that is, only concerned  about our own wants, yet  through God's grace,, we can  leave, having the love of God,  whereby we are more concerned about the welfare of others  more than ourselves.  Isaiah 64:6 says ... all our  righteousnesses are as filthy  rags, but 2 Corinthians 5:17  says, ... If any man be in  Christ, he is a new creature;  old things are passed away;  behold, all thngs are become  new. Christ can even take a  quick tempered person and  give him a Lamb like meekness, but it all depends on  whom we wish to serve.���Rev.  Walter S. AcKroyd, Pender  Harbor Tabernacle.  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)   '  Integration of Canada's Armed Forces is proceeding apace.  For those irritated admirals,  irate generals and infuriated  air marshalls who have had to  resign it may be going too  fast. But to the average Canadian integration makes good  sense. At last bur defence budget is under control and an effective force is being forged  out of Canada's old Army, Navy  and Air Force.  * *      *  Canada's experiment, for that  is what, it is, has attracted a great deal of attention  abroad. This is obvious from  the frequent visits to Ottawa  of delegations from the United  States, Britain and France. Often they come to criticize. More  often they go away to write  learned articles on the advantages of integration from both  a technical and an economic  point of view.  Canada, as is often the case,  has been forced to take this  step. 'We have no conscripts  in our Armed Forces, only  volunteers. Ottawa therefore  has to pay more to get them  and to keep them in uniform.  Pay and allowances have therefore tended to get out of hand.  Cut backs have been necessary  in other places and this meant  cutting back our outlay on  transport and equipment.  * *      *  When the Pearson administration took over in 1963 it was  faced with two alternatives.  Either it could cut out buying  new equipment altogether, or  it could cut down on manpower  and start  equipping a  mobile  force worthy of the name.  The then new Defence Minister Paul Hellyer chose the latter course. He began to streamline his organization. A lot of  the brass had to go. Overlapping services had to be done  away with.  In  overall  dollar  terms this  has paid off. Mr. Hellyer has  held   the   line.   Canada's   total  defence expenditure still rounds  at around $1.6 billion a year.  But, in the context of a growing economy this is not so bad.  We now spend less than 4% of  our total national income on (defence. The corresponding figure  in the United Kingdom is 7%  and in the United States 10%.  A booming    economy,    however,   presents   its   own   problems.   Industry  is  bidding  for  skilled  help. Men  with  trades  ' now get tempting    offers.    A  qualified radar mechanic gets  $6,000 a year if he is a married  man   and a   sergeant.  Private  enterprise however, is offering  him between $8,000 and $10,000  a year for his' talents. No wonder that 21,000 out of the 26,-  000 leaving    Canada's    Armed  Forces over the last 18 months  have been in the highly trained category. No wonder, also,  that Mr.  Hellyer is having to  offer special $200 a year bon- .  uses  to keep key men in the  forces a while longer.  The opposition in Parliament  has been pointing to what it  calls the dreadful state of  morale in Canada's Armed  Forces. This may be true of  the more highly paid ranks. But  the great majority, faced with ,  private industry and the defence department both bidding  for their services are bound to  A story about a fight!  This is a story about a fight  between an Octopus and a Barracuda, the devil of the Caribbean waters. It all happened on  a warm summer day.  We looked into the waters in  which we were enjoying our afternoon ,swim. We looked toward a cave where we thought,  we saw some movement. Out  of the cave crawled an Octopus.  He seemed to be very hungry  because the first thing he did  was to search the rocks surrounding his cave for food. Once  a Limpet tumbled down and a  tentacle shot out to grab it, but  it was empty so it was dropped.  All of a sudden all the fish  scurried away and even the Octopus seemed to cower. Then  we saw the cause crouching in  the shadows of the rocks. The  Octopus   suddenly   jumped- up  and stood on all legs as if challenging him to a fight. It was  so hungry it would even tackle  this killer. The fight had begun.  iV_ the Barracuda shot past a\  tentacle darted and at the same  time an inky substance used for  protection was squirted out. We  could see nothing of the fight.  As the water cleared we saw  the Octopus sprawled over the  rocks. But he did not give up.  He attacked again and again  the oozy substance was extracted. As it cleared we saw the  octopus. He was dead and one  arm was on the rocks a little  way away. The Barracuda was  battered but swam  away.  We quickly retreated because  we did not want to be his dessert.  ���Toni  King,   Grade  7,   Gibsons Elementary.  Foreshore vs. offshore  During a recent debate on offshore mineral rights Jack Davis  M.P., parliamentary secretary  to the minister of mines and  technical surveys, explained  that under international law  Canada has the ownership of the  soil under what might be referred to as internal waters, those  inside the baseline and those out  and beyond the limit from which  our territorial waters are measured. The question with which  the constitutional lawyer is faced, he said, is whether that  ownership vests in Canada as a  nation or in the separate and individual provinces that border  on these submerged areas.  Mr. Davis in his remarks explained that provinces have  complete jurisdiction over all  resources that lie within their  boundaries and that in effect  what Ottawa is asking the Supreme Court to determine is  where provincial boundaries begin and end. Later in his speech  he referred to a letter from the  province of British Columbia  which referred to provincial  foreshore mineral rights and  added that the B.C. government  viewed with alarm the referring  of the question to the Supreme  Court of Canada.  In his endeavor to find out  what foreshore rights meant he  found that one authority conceived the foreshore as being  the shore between the low and  high water marks. He said he  wondered on rereading the submission of the province of British Columbia whether the province was backing down a little  bit, whether it was going to  take a position which was in effect a partial retraction of the  position which it appeared to  take in public on the matter.  THE  COAST NEWS  III 1ARS 11.11  Suggestions that the word  Landing be dropped from Gibsons Landing met with general  approval at the board of trade  council meeting.  The March 17 meeting of the  Board of Trade planned to discuss the possible formation of  a second board of trade for Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbor area.  Gower Point students are  riding to school in style now  that Mr. Chaster has put his  new bus on the school route.  Founder of Sechelt's PTA  were offered congratulations by  Fred Archer the pr>ident.  They were Mrs. Ted Osborne,  Mrs. French, Mrs. Jay and  Mrs. Aylward.  Mrs. B. Moir has established  a dress-making shop in part of  the Gibspns Shoe Renew  building.  James Drummond of Howe  Sound Trading company has  opened a blacksmith shop with  Earl Bingley as its operator.  be happy. Nearly two thirds  of them voted for the Liberals  in the last election. Apparently they are not afraid of integration. A more popular image  is also helpful in boosting their  sense of being useful to the  nation.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  U A n  fbTRDR-  ALL MEDICINES  MUSI BE POHNTLY FRESH  You know what happens to a delicious custard if you permit it to be exposed for some  time in a warm place.. It can turn into a dangerous killer. Therefore you refrigerate custards to prevent this. Many medicines must be  protected against a similar change or they too  can be harmful.  Pharmacists are taught at college !how to  store all medicines and to date those which lose  potency after a certain time. Some of them  must be kept away from heat or light. Others  we keep refrigerated till ready for use. When  dispensing such medicines which are subject  to change we will always inform you if there  are any precautions ybu must observe.  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 of-  j; fcr the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  ., Rae W. Kruse  ' Gbsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  1.886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical   Chemists and Druggists  a.nRSR Urq-r  r o r a r y -  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  REFERENDUM No. 8  Public Meetings  Public meetings will be held at the times and places  shown below, at which school board representatives  will outline the referendum and answer questions from  the audience.  Gibsons Elementary School  Mon., March 21 ��� 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School  Tues., March 22 ��� 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Wed., March 23 ��� 8 p.m.  SECURITY  and  OWNERSHIP  CREDIT UNIONS ALONE OFFER BOTH SECURITY  AND  OWNERSHIP IN MONEY MATTERS.  CREDIT UNIONS ALREADY PROVIDE THIS INCOMPARABLE BENEFIT TO ONE OUT OF EVERY SIX  CANADIANS.  CREDIT UNIONS ARE YOUR BEST PACE TO SAVE  OR BORROW.  This advertisement Is published br the B.C. Credit Union  League In the Interests of Its affiliated members. BILL NORTHWOOD  by FRASER WILSON  Coast News, March 17, 1966.     3  I'M TURNING OFF HERE, BOYS-  YOU KNOW YOUR WAY ?  OH SURE! THANKS  FOR THE RIDE"  THAT'S MIGHTY BOUGH  COUNTRY-BEHtR TAKE  THIS MAP'  WE'RE ABOUT HERE NOW^  THERE'S SUMMIT LAKE-  irs MORE THAN TEN  ��i^%>ilLES *  l: *�����?��?��� T___��;   i       w  F  THANKS MR COLUNS-WE  WJI^r HAVE ANY TOOUBLE.'  TAKE CARE NOW/ THE SPRING  RUN-OFF IS VERY HEAVY UP  THERE-LOTS OF HIGH WATtR/  %\v'*t ^^v *s"w*_fffc' *Ki ' s^"% ��5    ?  Unique marine operation for Powell River       Pollution  Construction crews will soon  launch a unique phase of the  $105,000,000 expansion project  at 7 Powell River Division of  MacMillan, Bloedel and Powell  River Limited.  Ten old concrete ship hulks  and one steel hull, which are  anchored offshore at Powell  River  to   form  a   breakwater,  I John Hind-Smilhl  Refrigeration  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  are to be relocated in order  to enlarge the log storage pond  at . the world's largest newsprint mill. In addition, an 11th  concrete hulk is to be moved  into the 'line t of breakwater  ships which protect the mill's  log supply from Gulf of  Georgia gales;  The hulls range in length  from 230 feet to 420 feet, in  weight from 800 to 5,000 tons,  and must be anchored to massive 14 to 16 ton concrete  blocks on the ocean floor at  depths from 60 to 200 feet.  Tugs, scows, skin-divers and  conventional air - pump divers  will, join forces on the relocation job, the contract for which  has been awarded to Vancouver Pile Driving and Contracting Co. Ltd.  Each of the 12 old hulks has  its own history: The concrete  vessels were built' during the  last war to carry general car-  ANNOUNCEMENT  FRANK E. DECKER  OPTOMETRIST  is pleased to announce that Burton E. McKay, O.D. is  now associated with him in the practice of optometry in  North Vancouver and Gibsons, B.C.  The Gibsons office in the Bal Block will be  open Wednesdays and Saturdays  For appointment phone 886-2166  gos and oil, concrete being  used because of the wartime  shortage of steel and other  metals.  The steel hull is that of the  old Union Steamship vessel  Cardena, a familiar traveller of  coastal waterways for many  years.  The concrete hull of the Per-  alta, a vessel built in 1916,  was once a floating sardine  cannery in Alaska.  In earlier years two of the  hulls were those of U.S. Navy  cruisers, the Charleston and r  Huron. The former warship  Huron sank in 1960 and, lies  on the bottom under one concrete hull.  Each vessel is held in place  by eight to ten huge concrete  blocks, indictive of the scope of  the repositioning job, since 12  hulls are involved.  The Powell River chain of  hulks is believed to be the  largest floating breakwater in  existence, and experience gained from this installation over  the years has led to development of many of today's ideas  for floating hulk breakwater design and maintenance.  During one underwater maintenance job a few years ago,  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  Let yourself go! Daisy, Dixie, Dinah . . . with an automatic electric water heater in the  house, you can shower your way through your entire repertoire. Mom can join in the  chorus, too. While she's doing the laundry, or washing the dishes. That's the glory of  an automatic electric water heater. It supplies plenty of hot water for all. As much as  you want, when you want, at the temperature you want it. All for a few pennies per person  per day. Isn't that something to sing about? See your water heater dealer about an automatic electric water heater. The Good Life is electric. Turn up the volume!  B.C. HYDRO ~fr  divers had to remove a 12-foot  octopus from a concrete anchor before they could carry  out the job. The two-inch anchor chains weigh 55 pounds  per foot.  The $150,000,000 expansion at  MB & PR's Powell River mill  involves installation of a 10th  newsprint machine, erection of  a new kraft pulp mill, building  of a new deepsea wharf and  other facilities.  Pender soars  By BEV NESS  On March 13 four exchange  students from our school  journeyed to Longview, Washington. The students selected  were Ian Vaughan, Terry  Cameron, Sherrie Silvey and  Kathy Mackay. Four also came  to our school from Longview.  Two Lions Club members, one  from Longview and one from  Sechelt, drove students to Seattle where they changed over,  the Sechelt driver bringing the  American students to Pender  Harbor.  The Dance Club is planning  a St. Patricks Day dance on  March 18. We are planning this  dance as extra entertainment  for the exchange students.  Many mothers dnd some  fathers visited our school on  Education Day, March 9. The  Future Teachers club did a  good job of escorting the parents to various classrooms.  Allan Wallace is this weeks  Teen of the Week. Allan has  always been a very popular  student and is well liked by  everyone. Hs is kept very busy,  he usually writes this column  and I must say, he does a very  good job! He is president of  the Annual club and he is trying to get everything under  control so the annuals can be  published. He is vice-president  of the Dance Club and is an  outstanding member.  Allan was captain of the  basketball team this year and  ended up top scorer for the  year. He is a good basketball  player. He has an electric  guitar and amplifier of his own  and plays it very well.  Alan is in Grade 12 and is  a born leader. We all wish  Allan the best of luck for the  future.  78th birthday  An enjoyable party was held  at the home of Mrs. J. A. Hope,  Soames Point, to celebrate the  78th birthday of Mrs. J. W.  Edwards  of Hopkins Landing.  The table was nicely decorated with daffodils and centered  with a lovely birthday cake.  On a separate table iri front of  Mrs. Edwards was a money  tree with 78 coins dangling  from :i(s branches. A novel idea  thought up by the hostess Mrs.  Hope. This was presented to  Mrs.  Edwards.  Attending the party were  Gertrude Hope, Ella Attfield,  Mary H. Thomson, Audrey Bin-  ny, Margaret Fyles, Edna Ham-  ner Vivian Chamberlain, Gloria  Fyles, Kathleen Harrison and  Terry Edwards.  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  bill in house  A bill to control air pollution  introduced into the legislature  by Tony Gargrave, MLA (NDP-  Mackenzie) gives new powers  to the already existing Pollution Control board.  The board does not have the  power to control contamination  of land or the atmosphere.  Under the bjill the board wiiJ  be able to conduct tests and  surveys, approve plans for the  disposal of air contaminants,  and notify persons who discharge contaminants into the  atmosphere when they fail tp  meet prescribed standards.  Mr. Gargrave's amendment  also enables the board to hold  hearings, sponsor conferences  or conduct research into pollution matters. The board will  also have power under the  amending bill to order any person to increase the degree of  treatment of the air contaminant or to alter the manner or  point of discharge of the air  contaminant being discharged,  and to bring the air contaminant up to prescribed standards.  The board will also have the  power to order persons to cease  discharging air contaminants if  they fail to meet prescribed  standards.  CANADA  The arrival of Rene Robert  Cavelier, Sieur de la Salle in  the New World 300 years ago is  to be marked on April 13 by issuance of a 5c commemorative  stamp, Postmaster General  Jean-Pierre Cote has announced  The day of issue has been  chosen to coincide with the date  on which the famous French explorer first set foot on the soil  of New France where he based  his operations for 20 years before death at the hands of one  of the colonists ended a colorful career.  One of a number of historical  adventurers to be so honored by  the Canada Post Office, La Salle  is pictured amidst symbols of  his career including a spyglass,  a map of. 17th century Canada  and a ship. The issue, a vertical rendition in tones of aquamarine was designed by Brig-  dens Limited, Toronto,  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 8862728  "Buy, rent or tease"Canada's Largest Selection  4-WHEEL DRIVE  LAND ROVER  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING .,,,  . Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  Crummies, from $2895. Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel  from J-Tst $705. Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  CLARKE   SIMPKINS  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALL 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  999 Klngtway at Windsor, Vancouver, 0.0. TR 9-5211 4     Coast News, March 17,-1966. MISC. FOR SALE  COMING   EVENTS  Mar. 18: Shamrock Tea ��� Sale  of home cooking, Gibsons UCW,  Fri.,  2 p.m.,  C.E.  Centre.  Mar. 20: Tidewater Players  meeting and workshop, Roberts  Creek Hall, 8 p.m.   Mar. 21: Mon., 2 p.m., O.A.P.O.  regular meeting, and Birthday  Party. Bring hamper articles.  Mar. 21: Sunshine 'Coast Fall  Fair meeting, Anglican Parish  Hall. Everyone welcome, 8 p.m.  Mar. 26: Spring Tea, Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, Madeira Park Community Hall, 2 p.m.   DEATHb  MOOREHOUSE ��� On March 11,  1966 at Powell River General  Hospital, Clarence Harvey  (Chick) Moorehouse in his 59th  year, of Westview, B.C. formerly of Selma Park. Survived by  his loving wife Moilie, one son  Michael, one daughter Carol, 2  brothers Cecil, Sydney, B.C.,  Burt, Braemore, Alta., 4 sisters,  Mrs. Myrtle Hansen, Mission,  B.C.; Mrs. Ivy Craig, Vancouver, B.C. and Edna Vera. Deceased was a member of Mt.  Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F.  & A.M. Funeral service was held  Tues., March 15 at 2 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Har  vey Funeral Home, Rev. H. Kelly officiated. Cremation. In lieu  of flowers, donations to the Willow Chest Centre, Vancouver,  B.C.   FISHER ��� Conrad, of Granthams Landing, passed away  suddenly Sunday night, March  13, 1966. Survived by his loving  wife Elinor, daughters, Mrs.  Shirley Szabo and Mrs. Connie  Wilson, sisters Julia Graf, Catherine Hemstock and Francis  Fox, brothers Bud and John  and grandson. Funeral service  to be held at 10 a.m., Mar. 17,  at St. Helen's Church, North  Surrey, cremation to follow.  Arrangements by Surrey Funeral Home, North Surrey, B.C.  CARD OF THANKS  Thank you, everyone who sent  get well cards to me whilst I  was in St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. Also I acknowledge gratefully good work and kindness  of Drs. Swan, Burtnick and  Paetkau and nurses.  ���Betsy M. Palmer,  Roberts   Creek.  We wish to extend our sincere  thanks to our friends and neighbors for all their kindnesses.  ���Lome   and  Amy  Blain  and family.  We take this opportunity of  thanking the Village Commissioners for the new sidewalk to  the Post Office, making for a  pleasant walk.  ���Ellen Warwick.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,' Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP  WANTED  Semi-retired P.L.I.B. inspector,  for Gibsons  area.  Ph.  886-9313.  Wanted ��� Laundress to work  summer season at Salvation  Army Camp Sunrise. Salary and  work schedule available on request. Send application to 301  East Hastings St., Vancouver 4.  Part time retired experienced  sawyer for Sunshine Coast Products Co. Ltd. Sechelt. Phone  885-2132.  WORK WANTED  Expert carpenter requires work  ��� building, alterations. Please  phone 886-2404.  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone Davi* Nystrom,  886-7759.  Plain   sewing   and   alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  WANTED   Guitar   teacher  Phone 886-2842.  for   bleginner.  rn'chcs of standing timbetr.  Phone Jack Barker, 886-2493  evenings.  Spring is Here!  All tool needs for gardening in  eluding   wheelbarrows.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  G.E.   Automatic,   turquoise  40"  range $125  Cartop rack $3  One wheel  utility  trailer $50  Deluxe sewing machine $40  .303 Enfield rifle $10  5 yquare 210 Asphalt  shingles (white) $30  1 pair oars $7  Phone 886-2057  Seagull outboard, 7 hp. Century,  completely overhauled, $120.  1960 40 hp. Johnson, as is, $120.  All Channel TV antenna, $25. 2  600 x 13 deluxe tires, used 200  miles only $28. Phone 883-2318  after 6 p.m.  10' x 8' greenhouse frame of  2x3 cedar, well constructed for  plastic exterior. Very reasonably priced. Phone 886-9580.  Horse, saddle and bridle, good  with children, $75. Also 19' boat  with 35 Evinrude motor, $250.  Rbrison, Pratt Rd., Gibsons.  17' boat for sale or swap?  Wrecking '55 Buick, '54 Pontiac,  52 Ford. Phone 884-5387.  12 bass accordion, like new,  very reasonable. Phone 886-2657  Bee equipment, half price. Ph.  886-2824.  120 bass accordion, Phone 886-  2132.  .    BARGAINS  One  Underwood  Std.  typewriter,  used,  in good  condition . $40.  One used bird cage $ 2.  One Coleman gas  table  lamp,   new $ 5.  One used gas table lamp      $ 2.  One used boat sink $ 5.  One Xmas tree stand, iron   $ 1.  Eight golf clubs, 3 woods  5 irons and bag $ 4.  Phone 886-2559 after 6 p.m.  2 milk cows, cash or swap for  car, truck, lumber, bulldozing  or anything of value. Stan Rowland, Phone 886-2087.  Bulldozing, clearing, excavating,  cat work of all kinds/Hour or  contract. Phone Jack Barker,  886-7493, evenings.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill  Warren,  886-2762.  :  Twilight Theatre. Buy one ticket and get one half price.  1 cast Pembroke bath, used. Ph.  886-2762.  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  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, Gibsons.  Phone  886-9950.  See our large-selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  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  FUELS  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14: Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed) $11. T*o order phone  886-9674. Al Cook, North Rd.,  Gibsons.  LOST  Gray quilted cap, on Secrelt  Highway near Payne Rd., Sunday. Phone 886-9862.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt'. Phone 885-2283  Everything for. your;     .  building needs    ;  BOATS FOR SALE  Mercury outboard, 1963, 65 hp.,  electric start, alternator, bronze  propellor, new rings, coil, timing belt, rotor, cap, then never  used. $650 cash. Tom Bentham,  Hopkins Landing. Quick Silver  controls, single level electric  start suitable for 17 ft. boat, $35  33' troller, $2000 or nearest offer.  Phone  883-2417.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  Fibreglass speedboat for skiing,  fishing. Johnson 50 hp., breakaway trailer, nearest $695. 886-  2977, Box 541, Gibsons.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  '57 Volkswagen Deluxe 2 door,  radio, good shape, 1966 licence.  '59 Volkswagen Deluxe, 1966 licence, mechanic's special.  Phone 886-9662, Solnik Service  Station.  R0F~5Q Chev 2 door h.t., V-8  like new condition. Phone 886-  2818 or 886-9572 after 6 p.m. and  ask for Lloyd.  '58 Ford Ranch Wagon, requires  plates and some body work. $450  cash. Phone 886-7719 evenings.  '52 Plymouth, very good tires  and motor. Phone 886-7759.  Must sell '63 Buick Wildcat convertible. Completely power  equipped. Will consider small  trade. Phone 886-7435.  '64 Volkswagen,. $1295, will accept trade Phone 886-2158.  FOR SALE  60 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu. in., Auto., R & H, Good  tires, new paint job. Must be  seen and driven. Ph. 886-  S814  nites,  885-9466 days.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For MEMBERSHIP or EXPLOSIVE requirements, contact F.  J. Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, 886.  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular  caps,  prima  cord,  etc.  The Howe Sound Farmers' Institute is currently sponsoring  a Lamb Club. Local youngsters  interested in raising a lamb and  showing it at the Fall Fair,  please 'phone   886-2664.  See Twilight Theatre announcement on. Page 12.  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post. office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, Phone 886-2146.  AL-ANON Help for relatives or  friends of a problem drinker.  Phone 886-9876.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M. Volen, 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, 886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz.  brought to property  20c if we collect.  Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons       886-9535  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  .NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt  885-9627  or  in   Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  YOUR RED CROSS  |]JpANK|yt)|:  FOR YOUR HELP  GIBSONS  3 bedroom, Vz 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 & span  part basement home on beautifully landscaped lot. Auto-oil  heating. Fridge included in full  price $8,000, terms.     '  2 bedroom ��� 5 year old home  on level lot in Bay area. Large  cabinet electric kitdhen with  dining area. Wired for washer  and dryer. 4 piece Pembroke  plumbing. Baseboard electric  heating. Full price $11,000 with  very easy terms.  SELMA PARK  View lot ��� Large fully serviced treed lot with 100 ft. highway frontage and magnificent  view. Ideal building location.  Full price  $4,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  330 ft. coastline. Easy access  over private road off highway.  Southwest exposure with fabulous view. Selectively treed  with Arbutus and evergreens.  Many wonderful homesites. Full  price $11,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 85 feet frontage in sheltered bay. Property  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. Ideal summer  campsite. Full price $3,500 with  easy terms.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Comfortable 2 bedroom home,  excellent view in W. Sechelt.  A/6 oil heat. TFireplace. $7950,  F.P., terms.  Davis Bay lot, $1600 cash.  19 acres farm area. Roberts  Creek. $12,000 F.P.  Waterfront:  House and 2 lots, Selma Davis  Bay area.  $11,500.  Lot 72' on waterfront. $6,000.  Lot over 2 acres block from  highway. $1800 cash.  Nice home, Davis Bay, on  large view lot. $10,500 with $4000  down.  5 acres plus 3 bdrm home with  basement and furnace. Porpoise  Bay area. $12,000' with $3500  down. ;  Nice 3 rms. and bath cottage  dn waterfront at Halfmoon Bay  $7500.  Wilson Creek:  3 bedrm ranch style home.  Situated on large dbl. lot,, one  block to beach. Auto oil heat.  Laundry room. Carport. F.P.  only $12,600. Terms 6%.  90'  Waterfront:  Selma Park. Large treed lot  over one acre. $4500 F.P.  Sechelt 3 bedrm:  Modern full basement home on  landscaped lot. Clean, newly  decorated.  $15,000 terms.  26 acres, Roberts Creek:  Home, barn and shop. Two  creeks. Large highway frontage.  $11,900 terms.  Sechelt, 2 bedrm plus large  room for bus. Extra large lot,  $11,900 easy terms.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Really & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  $1400 for quick sale. Lots 6 & 7,  blk 9, DX. 687, plan 7825. Cleared, beautiful Howe Sound view.  One block from highway and  waterfront. Owner, 11422 12th  Ave., Haney, B.C.  Roberts Creek: Name your  own terms on % ac. semi WF.  lots, view, water laid on. $1675  F.P.  Roberts Creek: In convenient  location on black top road, 1 ac.  with stream. Spacious 4 room  basement home, A-oil heat, etc.  Try $1500 down.  Roberts Creek: Choice WF.  level, 100' frontage. $11,500,  terms.  Pender Harbour: 3 ac. full  serviced. 102' WF with sheltered deep water anchorage. 4 rm.  home. New floats, etc. A steal  at $11,900 on low down payment.  Gower Point: WATERFRONT  200' of it, plus 3 bedroom home,  view living room and dining  room. A-oil heat, heavy wiring.  Car port. $2500 gives possession.  Gibsons: 18 choice view property, good location, unfinished  building. Fronts on black top.  $10,500. Very easy terms.  Gibsons: HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL! ! $500 down on 4 room  home with all serviced. Situated  on view lot in good location.  Gibsons: Pay cash to $12,000  NHA mort. New 3 br. home featuring kitchen built-ins, Roman  Tile fireplace in spacious living  room, sliding glass door to large'  sundeck from dining room. Full  concrete base., A-oil furn. etc.  Over 1 ac. land.  Gibsons: Immaculate 3 br.  home, all elect, kitchen open to  pleasant dining room. View L.R.  features quality W/W which extends into dining room. Roman  Tile F.P., open stairwell leads  to the completed rec. room and  second bath. Lots of storage.  Landscaping complete. Real  value here $18,500 on easy terms  Several good view lots available ��� Sargent and Abbs Road  'from $2000.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Roberts Creek:  $1,000 down gives possession  of handy 3 bedroom house on  4V_ acres, with cottage, work  shop, good water supply, on  blacktop road.  Gibsons:  Large level lot, grassed, landscaped; attractive nicely maintained 2 bedroom home, large  convenient kitchen, living and  sun rooms. $3000 down.  On blacktop, country view  home on Vz acre, close to beach  with own well. 2 bedrooms.  $8,500 on terms.  Convenient to shopping, etc.  Three bedroom home on level  lot, 1150 sq. ft. floor space. Garage and utility. $12,000 cash.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone S86-21P?.  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  Granthams Waterfront ��� Revenue. Sound, well kept three  suite apartment. Low overhead.  Good value at reduced price of  $15,000. High return on D.P.  $6,000.  Wilson    Creek    Waterfront    ���  Two bedrooms Fully modern  home, 220 wiring, electric heat,  fireplace. Magnificent view.  F.P.  $16,800,  reasonable terms.  Gibsons ��� Down payment $1,500  Good value in two bedroom bungalow, centrally located on quiet  residential street. Full price  $0700, payments like rent.  Gibsons ��� Near United Church  Level, easily cleared residential lot. $1200, terms.  CHARLB ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Eslate ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop highway. Phone 886-  2790 evenings.  Gibsons, 2 yr. old, 3 bedroom  NHA home on 1V_ acres land on  paved road. Modern electric  kitchen with dining area. Hardwood floors, fireplace, dining  and living room. Spacious sun  deck. Full basement, oil - furnace, carport, shake roof. Brick  facing, concrete driveway. $20,-  000 with terms. Phone 886-2043.  CHICK MOORHOUSE  Clarence Harvey (Chick)  Moorhouse, 59, a former Selma  Park resident who moved to  Powell River, died March 11 at  Powell River General hospital.  He was a member of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge 130 A.F. and  A.M. and had done a considerable amount of work' on the  Arabian oilfields.' He leaves his  wife Moilie and a son Michael  and daughter Carol, two brothers and four sisters. The funeral was held Tuesday, March  15 at 2 p.m. from the Family  Chapel of Harvey Funeral  Home, Rev. H. Kelly officiating.  Cremation followed.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park  Subdivision  -verleoking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10%   down.   Easy   terms  on  balance.   Discount  for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  House, 1V�� acres lovely sea view  4 br., laundry, large living room  large workshop, cement floor,  fully wired, some finishing required. Realtors welcome. Ph.  886-9572 or write P.O. Box 35,  Gibsons.  2 bedroom home on 1% acres,  full plumbing, on water maxn,  and paved highway. Reasonable  Phone 883-2417.  View property, Welcome Beach,  2.5 acres on Redrooffs Road  (paved)   $3,000. Phone 886-2840.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.      :  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road. Phone 886-2762.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting ]ots 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  j Ph.   682-3764,  Eves.,   988-0512  FOR RENT  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  ALL RENTED  For waiting list  Phone 886-2827  Cottage on Port Mellon Highway, also suite at 1749 Marine.  Phone 886-9525 after 11 a.m.  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  886-2857.  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.  WANTED TO RENT  Bank manager requires 3 bedroom house in or near Gibsons,  all on 1 floor, preferably with  2 year lease. Phone 886-2216 before   5:30.  Teacher's family requires 3 or  4 bedroom unfurnished house,  preferably in Langdale School  district. Phone 886-2248.  Large 2 bedroom or 3 bedroom  house, Phone 886-2484 or Ken  Cartwright, P.O. Box 553, Gibsons. BLACKFISH IN, SOUND  Blackfish paid their usual  March visit to Howe Sound area  on Monday when the black dorsal fins broke the surface as  they headed towards 'Gambier  Island, Rev. A. F. Willis of  Keats Island had a good view  of them as they were closer to  Keats Island  MINSTRELS ON CRUSADE  The King's Minstrels will conduct a gospel crusade March 22  to April 1 at Gibsons Pentecostal Tabernacle. The musical  Ward family play eight instruments. They will also present  ultra-violet   lit    oil    paintings.  Special children's meetings commence on March 29.  This evangelistic team is delighted to return to Gibsons,  where they held a crusade several years ago while Pastor David Rathjen was  minister.  It's not too early to shop for  that smart Easter Outfit  You will find it at....  H. BISHOP LADIES' WEAR  SECHELT, B.C.  LADIES  WEAR  IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  Phone SS5-S002  Fashions lovelier than ever  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  EDFIEDIIR  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park ',  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to  clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy-Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-982G  ��� 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  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth (  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2040  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 .  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers. Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9^77  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 1CI & 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  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  ;7SECHELT;  .,   Phone 885-2062  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravely        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  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  .1  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  Coast News, March 17, 1966.     5  Church on TV  The Church of His Presence,  Halfmoon Bay area, usually a  peaceful and tranquil spot,  bustled with activity last Sunday as 12 television technicians  with three huge truck loads of  equipment made preparations  for a television program. Cameras, microphones and lights  were set up under the direction of CBC producer Neil  Sutherland.  The program will be one of  the On The Scene series and  will have Canon Alan Greene  as its central figure. It will  depict part of morning service  in the Church of His Presence,  the congregation coming out  from the church and Canon  Greene, with a background of  sea, islands and mountains, reminiscing about his experiences  along the B.C. coast with interviewer Bob Switzer. The  program will be seen on Channel 2, Monday, April 4 at 10:30  a.m.  W.A. Roberts  William Alfred Roberts, 80,  who moved to Roberts Creek  during the summer of 1900, died  March 12 in Burnaby General hospital. The funeral service took place March 15 in  Vancouver. Cremation followed.  Besides his wife Margaret, he  leaves two sons, Sydney and  Arthur, three daughters, Mrs.  G. Stanley, Powell River; Mrs.  Constance Potter, San Rafael,  Calif., and Mrs. R. Kitchin,  Hampton, Virginia; brother  Harry on Nelson Island, two  sisters, Mrs. Anne Sears, North  Vancouver and Mrs. W. Copeland, Victoria,, seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. ���  In the May 27 Coast News  Madge Newman covered the  early days of the Roberts family in Roberts Creek, which in  part  contained the following:  Bill first saw Roberts Creek  on July 4, 1900. With his father,  Frank, brother Harry and sister Ida, he crossed Canada by  rail and arrived in Vancouver  in time to witness the July 1  celebrations.  Bill spent most of his life at  Roberts Creek and he and Margaret brought up their five children   here.  March 26 tea  At the regular meeting of Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, on March 9,  at Madeira Park Clinic, in the  absence of Mrs. J. Love, the  first vice-president, Mrs. D.  Philp presided.  Final plans were made for  the Spring Tea, to be held on  March 26, at Madeira Park Community Hall at 2 p.m. There will  be a sale of home baking, aprons, plants, mystery parcels,  and greeting cards, a white elephant stall, door prize and raffles.  An added attraction again  this year will be an exhibition  of oil paintings, the work of  students of Mrs. Stephanie  Hooper's art class.  Mrs. T. Scales reported the  auxiliary cook books are selling  quite well and anticipates an  increase in sales during the  tourist season. Next meeting  will be April 13 at 2 p.m. at  Madeira Park Medical Clinic.  New members are welcome.  APRIL SHOW  The Community Arts Council's  art show needs your talent. The  show to be held in April, will  display the Peninsula's best in  painting, sculpture, and crafts  in exhibitions at Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour. The  show will include works by  children and teenagers as well  as. adults. If you have work to  submit, please contact Arthur  Lisch at 886-2961.  School choir on radio  YOUR RED CROSS IS  JL SERVING JL  T   TODAY   TT  READY FOR TOMORROW  It was an exciting experience  to be part of such a wonderful  team. This was the reaction of  the Gibsons Elementary School  Choir after their trip to Vancouver to sing on the CBC radio.  They took part in the CBC  school broadcast Music and  Things on Wednesday afternoon. The team responsible for  the Wednesday afternoon music  program comprises Margaret  Musselman, director of school  broadcasts, Fred Laight, producer, Gordon Inglis, announcer,  Gordon and Pat and Polly the  accompanist, the sound effects  man and other technicians plus  on this occasion 30 members of  Gibsons school choir and Mrs.  Neilson. A full two hours of  strenuous and painstaking rehearsal preceded the broadcast,  fitting the songs to the script  and making sure everyone knew  just what to do. It was hard  work but because the crew all  worked well and happily together it was fun too.  The countdown before they  were on the air was as nerve-  wracking for the first time  broadcasters as for any first  time astronaut. Difficult too was  the first part of the half hour  program beamed to Grades 1  and 2 and in which the choir had  to remember not to sing when  Pat asked the children listening to sing with her. Music and  Things for grades 3 and 4 was  a program of sea songs woven  into a story. The choir sang Jubilate, Blow the Man Down, Father Noah, Aboard the Kangaroo, Rolling Home and the preview of next week's new song,  My Dreydl.  Only three school choirs are  chosen each year to take part  in this program and it was a  great honor for Gibsons, as well  as a wonderful experience for  the children.  Although for the choir the  trip was strictly work they did  manage to squeeze in a short  visit to Stanley Park where  the polar bears, otter, gibbons  and penguins performed for  them.  Nine Grade 3 junior members  of the choir who were not taking part in the broadcast spent  the time exploring the City and  Maritime Museums and inspecting the progress of work on the  St. Roch.  Museum about ready  Monday evening, March 7, the  .first annual meeting of Elphinstone Pioneer Museum Society  was held at Museum headquarters, the lower floor of the new  Municipal building.  While wall board is still required to finish the interior of  the Museum, the members are  nevertheless pleased that articles are now set up and an informative card attached to each.  Members of the executive extend a sincere vote of thanks  to all who participated in this  work. Girl Guides under the  supervision of Mrs. Len Allen  contributed a tremendous amount of work in cleaning, scrubbing, and washing down used  show cases, and applying paint  to one large case. Len Allen  and D. G. Poole erected the 30-  foot canoe in position so that  visitors may walk beneath it,  while Karen and Virginia Alsager applied such finishing  touches as setting many articles on display, with cards attached.  Council members have been  extended an invitation to be  first in viewing museum articles  now on display. While it is possible that early in April members of the Howe Sound Women's Institute may. be honored with a visit of perhaps one  hundred Women's Institute ladies from such points as Mission City and Vancouver Island.  The local group is interested in  these visitors viewing the Museum, and the executive is most  pleased, realizing the value of  such inspection.  Opportunities explored  Stressing the variety of job  opportunities for the young  people of today and the necessity for adequate training, top  personnel officials from Vancouver addressed the senior  students of Elphinstone Secondary School on Wednesday,  March 9th on Careers Day.  Students of Grade X, XI, and  XII, each heard three speakers,  previously chosen according to  interests.  In planning for Careers day  the school hoped to stress the  variety of employment opportunities within an industry or  large business concern. For example, a modern department  store employs men and women from sweepers through to  mechanical and electrical engineers, dietitians, pharmacists,  accountants, personel specialists and many others.  Speakers had also been asked  to point out the facilities for  further training on the job as  well as the need for specialized  training before applying for employment. Some of the speakers  had visual aids, and all answered individual questions and  left behind information for the  use  of the  school  counsellors.  Speakers for the afternoon  were: National Employment  Service,  Mr.  L.  F.  Haggman;  Kite advice  With the arrival of the kite  flying season, B.C. Hydro has  issued a reminder to youngsters  that while kites are fun, they  can be dangerous too.  Tragedy sometimes mars the  season when safety rules are ignored and children ������ and  adults, too ��� fly kites too close  to electric power lines.  Here are a few simple rules  for those who fly kites: Always  fly kites in open fields, well  away from electric power wires,  transmission towers, and highways; never use any kind of  rnetal in making a kite, and be  sure that the attached string  isn't tinsel; avoid kite flying in  wet or stormy weather, and perhaps most important of all,  don't try to remove a kite if it  catches in an electric power  wire or on a high pole.  B.C. Telephone Company, Mr.  W. Spitz, personnel department;  International Business Machines  Co. Ltd., Mr. M. C. Hodgson,  data processing division; The  T. Eaton Co. of Canada Ltd.,  Mr. A. Whitehouse, personnel  manager and Mrs. Hines, personnel department; Finning  Tractor & Equipment Co., Mr.  H. E. Render, personnel manager and University of British  Columbia, Mrs. G. E. Leonard,  counsellor, office of student  services.  Student chairmen for the various sections were Lynda Dockar, Carol Mylroie, Laurelai  Sheridan, Carolyn Anderson,  Royleen Nygren, Nancy Inglis,  Lee Goulding, Judy Brown, Phil  Reeves, Cameron Hercus, David  Whittaker, Philip Malpass,  David Burritt, Michael Willis,  Terry Forshner, Ray Moscrip.  Canada films  Canada on Screen, a program  of four films will be presented  by the National Film Board of  Canada and the Sunshine Coast  Community Arts Council this  week. So that everyone may  have an equal chance to see  these films they will be shown  in Pender Harbour Secondary  school on Thursday, March 17,  in Sechelt Elementary School  on Friday, March 18 and at  Gibsons Elementary school on  Saturday, March 19. All programs begin at 8 p.m.  $8,000 fire  Fire destroyed the Nestman  home at Selma Park on March  10 starting about 7 a.m., causing an estimated $8,000 loss. The  blaze appeared to have originated in the basement and was  noticed in one corner of the  house. Sechelt Volunteer firemen turned out and fought the  blaze but the home was gutted.  Mr. and Mrs. Nestman and  their eight children lost everything they owned. Until they  can find another home large  enough to accommodate the  family, they are at the Frank  Yates, the Ben Lang, the^Bill  Sheridan and the Wilf Nestman  homes. 6    Coast News, March 17, 1966.  Letters to editor  Editor: It has been noted by  members of our association  that the Coast News has been  very generous in donoting space  to news of the Girl Guides and  Brownies in this district. We  are most grateful for this spirit  of co-operation and also to your  photographer for coming out  to our special events to take  pictures.  On behalf of the Guides,  Brownies and their leaders, we  would like to express our appreciation for this fine support  to Guilding.���Elphinstone Local  Association Girl Guides of Canada.  A.  Labonte.  KNOW! AcL for Pender Harbor  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2378  ARC & GAS WELDING  PORTABLE WELDER  MACHINE SHOP  100 TON HYD. PRESS  WBBMummmmmama&m  ~m  W<  S.1*W*"*fA  wm v~w *  y "���%*. v' v^__? -f w ffJf*f*r/ v' ���>* w< *������ 'yy *  <&���* 's? *>* * i.      ,'���������'   **2'4' * "���    ' %  Payroll Sheets  with cumulative totals  and deductions  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  *^y*  tfW'Svsf**?*/  ��''���**  *$****&���   ft***"     **"*    ���  How  many  agricultural  areas has  Canada?  Speaking very generally, Canada can be divided for agricultural purposes into four broad  areas: the Maritimes, the Central Provinces, the Prairie Provinces and British Columbia.  Natural barriers ��� the Appalachians, the Laurentian Shield  and the Canadian Cordillera ���  separate these areas from one  another.  Each has its own peculiarities of soil, climate and topography, leading naturally to  differences in farming practices. On the whole, where  there is greater rainfall, as in  the east and far west, livestock-  raising and mixed farming are  the rule, for these regions support the vigorous growth of  grasses and other crops on  which these types of agriculture  are based. On the other hand,  the dryer conditions encountered on the prairies favor the  production of wheat and other  cereal crops. In each area are  specialized districts, such as  the Maritimes' dikelands and  Ontario's tobacco fields.  Who named insulin?  Insulin was named by its discoverers, Frederick G. Banting  and Charles H. Best, who were  working under the direction of  J. J. R. Macleod in Toronto  when they isolated the substance in 1921. Insulin is one  of the class of substances called hormones, which have the  function of exciting action in  some organ of the body. In  1922 J. B. Collip did important  work on the purification of the  crude substance and insulin  quickly came into general use  in the treatment of diabetes.  It is produced from the pancreas of cattle.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Delta Radio & Appliance  SALES AND SERVICE ��� Sechelt  We sell and service all makes of  TV9s, Radios & Appliances  WE ALSO HAVE TV RENTALS  OPEN DAILY FROM 8 a.m. fo 6 p.m.  For free estimates phone 885-9372.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Test the mighty  CRIIRDien 275+  Here's the saw that gives you both power  and reliability. Quality engineering saves  you money. Come in and test a powerful  cnnnaien 275+ soon.  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT- B.C. - Ph. 885-9626  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  The Chamber Link, the national publication of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce,  published in Montreal, in jts  recent issue contained a write-  up of what the Pender Harbor  Chamber of Commerce has done  in the way of helping out its  community. Here is what the  publication said:  Pender Harbour and District  Chamber of Commerce has another winner to its credit. This  time by the erection of a district directory in the form of  a large  map  showing  the  entire northern  end of the  Peninsula.   Transposed  from   our  aerial maps onto plywood sheeting approximately 10    by    15  feet, it gjves a true picture of  the area. It is situated on the  highway on a site donated by  the South Pender Harbour and  District Water Works  and adjacent to their pipe line shed.  The  huge  sign  was  made  up  by K & R Signs and Displays  Ltd. of Burnaby, a company in  which  Bob  Harper,   a   former  resident   of  Francis  Peninsula  and member of the chamber,  is now a partner.  A graded turn-out allows off  highway parking for about eight  cars and the sign is so situated  as to be visible to approaching  traffic for a considerable distance. A drinking fountain will  also be  installed in  the near  future. Almost all of the business establishments in the' Middle Point to Egmont areas have  participated in the cost of this  directory by advertising their  name and location on the signs,  some 27 so far with about 10  more to be added.  The idea for this type of sign  originated with Mrs. Fleming,  former secretary of the chamber and immediate past principal of Pender Harbour High  School. Mrs. Merle Hately has  done a splendid job in contacting the various business people  and in raising the necessary  funds for this project. The erection of the sign was handled  by Hugo Seaholm, Madeira  Park building contractor. He  was assisted by Rod Webb and  Mark Myers, chamber members who donated their time  and effort.  A GREEN DRAGON  The Green Dragon is coming.  This particular dragon is Miss  Bardahl, an unlimited hydroplane that in four seasons, including last year, compiled one  of the most glittering records  in racing history. The big green  and yellow craft from Seattle  will be on display during the  Vancouver Boat, Sport, Travel  and Trailer Show at the Pacific  National Exhibition March 11-20  USE  ROOFTOPS  \ In Japan parking garages are  being built under streets and  expressways, and elevated expressways are being constructed on the tops of buildings, says  the   B.C.   Automobile   Association.  YOUR RED CROSS IS  + SERVING JL  TODAY   ���  READY FOR TOMORROW  Let beaaty go to your head  ���    CUTS  ���   ���    COIFS  ���    COLOR  ���    PERMS  WE  CLEAN,  SELL & STYLE HAIRPIECES  AND WIGS  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886-2120  ><���%*"_*��-"  Haddock's Cabana Marina  Deluxe All-Electric CABINS  BOAT RENTALS ��� CAMPING  MERCURY OUTBOARD SALES & SERVICE  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883-2248  ���_-"��_W-^^_^_��_^.^^-"��_*  Attention traders  swappers, bargain hunters & new car shoppers!  Its time to get real drum-thumping values at your  B��AUMONT and ACADiAN are *%  TERRIFIC BUYS FOR THE FAMIIY! TUE7RM-SIZE  BEAUMOHT ISA REAL STUNNER ANO THE  B/EN TRIMMER-SIZED ACADIAN IS GREAT.'  these are me w/vep cars... BUICK'aho  BUICK SfieCMl.AMOA/G ITS 22  models, BUICK HAS A CAR for every  TASTE, EVERY BUDGET, ��V��RYON�� f  Top: Parisienne Sport Sedan.   Bottom- Grande Parisienne Sport Coupe  Beaumont Custom Convertible with Sports Option  Peninsula  SECHELT, B.C.  Acadian Canso 4-Door Sedan      _-<c* Wildcat 4-Door Hardtop  Authorized Pontiac - Buick Dealer in Sechelt:  Buick Skylark Sport Coupe  FX-1066D  Motor Products (1957) LTD,  Phoner 885-21111 IN  THE  By ANTHONY GARGRAVE  MACKENZIE MLA  Conservation or the preservation of bur natural resources  whether they be for industry  or recreation is one of the pressing problems of our century.  Conservation is already a great  project all over North America.  I do not wish to argue the  details of conservation, but to  argue for the broad, philosophical approach.  Our resources are not Inexhaustible, and British Columbia is one of the last resource  outposts of North America.  Since .most of our land acreage  is unproductive we must be  careful   to   protect   our   river  valleys. Only two percent of our  land is arable. A plane trip  over the interior of the province on a clear day proves  this.  We are fortunate that we  have a laboratory adjacent to  our boundaries in which we  can foretell the future. While  observing our neighbor to the  south, the United States of  America, we can see the unfortunate misuse of -resources. By  observing what has happened  and is happening, we can in  many cases forecast the future  w_th great accuracy in British Columbia. Since the pace  of development is now accelerated, often the warning is short.  There is no need to make certifiable mistakes lin the management of land resource. In  the handling of our resource  we must remember unborn  generations have a claim on  the resources of British Columbia equal to our own.  BINGO  $100 JACKPOT  FUN FOR All  Thins.. Man Ii 17  8 p.m.  SHARP  DOOR PRIZE  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  The one fundamental fault in  thiis government's thinking is  its belief in the myth of superabundance. This myth still  stalks the halls of our legislature, and it lis a myth which  must be abandoned. The free  enterprise philosophy has encouraged this myth, and the  new mine in Strathcona Park,  which is going to discharge its  tailings into Buttle Lake, is an  example of the myth in action.  The government should have  .purchased thiis claim many  years ago.  The myth of superabundance  plus the myth of free enterprise  and a philosophy of extreme individualism caused the overgrazing of the American west  and the consequent dust-bowl  conditions, the disappearance  of the buffalo, the Atlantic salmon and the passenger pigeon.  Development can be amazingly rapid. We have little time  in which to learn from American experience. The American  experience is a7.unique look in- .  to the future for ourselves. We  must have more statistical evidence of events in the United  States applicable to British Columbia. We should have a special bureau to sift and distribute  meaningful facts to our own  provincial government departments.  I appeal to this govenment  to abandon the myth of superabundance before it is too late.  BLACKTOP!  DRIVEWAYS-COMMERCIAL  MUNICIPAL  Sunshine Coast Area  We will be in your area with  ..PORTABLE  ASPHALT  PLANT  2. ASPHALT FINISHER  3. GRADER AND TRUCKS  Hot mix asphalt laid with  machine at Vancouver prices  ALL   WORK  GUARANTEED  DEADLINE FOR ORDERS MARCH  19  Phone Collect 463-8148 or 886-7433  H. Williamson, Blacktop & Landscaping Ltd.,  11869 Tenth Ave., Haney  ARDA chief appointed  Appointment by the Civil Service commission of Ronald L.  Carter, 45, as chief of ARDA  rural development services,  Western region is announced by  federal forestry minister Maurice Sauve.  Native of Portsmouth, England, Mr. Carter emigrated to  Canada in 1953, and until 1958  was employed as technical officer at Calgary, Alberta, with  the water resources'branch, department of northern affairs  and national resources. Subsequently, he was on the staff  of the Lower Mainland Regional Planning board, Vancouver,  and from 1959  to  bis  present  appointment    was    associated  with park planning for the government of Saskatchewan.  ARDA  Western region,  is  Regina,   Saskatchewan.  To thousands of CBC-TV viewers across Canada Monday  evening with Don Messer's Jubilee is a must. It's been that  way for seven consecutive years  and star Don Messer ljkes the  habit. Here smiling Don Messer  plays a number for regular  soloists, left to right, Catherine  McKihnon, Charlie Chamberlain and Marg Osburne.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  j Coast News, March 17, 1966.     7  TOURIST MEETING  Victoria's Empress Hotel will  be headquarters for the Second  Annual Spring Meeting of the  Provincial Tourist Advisory  Council March 23, announces  Harold J. Merrilees, chairman  of the council. Principal speaker will be the Hon. Kenneth  Kiernan, minister of recreation  and conservation, who will discuss his departments plans for  1966 and the provincial government's increased budget for  travel and convention promotion. Regional delegates will also be discussing resolutions that  will be brought forward as a  result of their Fall and Winter  regional deliberations.  _______��  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  f no-Mi pjmmmuemmamimmmmmtmm  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  ANNOUNCES  APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED  ENROLLMENT PERIOD MARCH 1-31, 1966  FOR COVERAGE COMMENCING APRIL 1,1966  NEW LOW RATES Applicable to New and Present Subscribers  Basic rate for -  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OVER $1,000 IN 1965  V                                                    MONTHLY           QUARTERLY      PER HALF YEAR  ONE PERSONp~~"~- '             "            ���'"'���'"   $5.00                    $15:00                    $30.00  FAMILY OF TWO                   ���                           10.00                       30.00                      '60.00  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE                    12.50                      37.50                      75.00  PER YEAR  $ 60.00  120.00  150.00  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OF $1 TO $1,000 IN 1965  MONTHLY           QUARTERLY     PER HALF YEAR  ONEPERSON                                                    $2.50                      $  7.50                    $15.00  FAMILY OF TWO                                                5.00                         15.00                      30.00  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE                      6.25                         18.75                       37.50  PER YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.00  SUBSCRIBER WITH NO TAXABLE INCOME IN 1965  MONTHLY           QUARTERLY     PER HALF YEAR  ONEPERSON                                                   $   .50                       $1.50                       $3.00  FAMILY OF TWO                                                 1.00                          3.00                          6.00  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE                     1.25                        3.75                        7.50  PER YEAR  $  6.00  12.00  15.00  Comprehensive Prepaid Medical Coverage available to any resident and his family .in  the Province of British Columbia on an individual basis.  APPLY NOW  HELP WHERE HELP IS NEEDED  FOR BENEFITS FROM APRIL 1 - MAIL THIS APPLICATION REQUEST COUPON TODAY!  ^cu^ a/ong dotted line*  If  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN.  P.O. BOX 1600,  VICTORIA, B.C.  * Send me an application form and further information on THE PLAN.  * To be eligible for coverage under the British Columbia Medical Plan, I understand that I must be a resident  of British Columbia.  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that I must have been a resident of British Columbia for  the twelve previous months and have annual income within defined levels.  PLEASE PRINT  NAME.  I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I  ADDRESS.  I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   II   I   I   I   I   I   1   I   I  !_..  Number  I   I   I   I   I  City or Town  Street or Box Number or Rural Route  I    I     1     I     I    I    II     I     1     I    ��r.  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  1410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C.  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia      Approved by the Doctors of British Columbia-  Tine Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LL.D., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial Secretary Doctor defines drugs  Dr. E. J. Paetkau, speaking  at the Parents' Auxiliary meeting at Roberts Creek, defined  the various drugs, their uses  and effects, and how,to detect  the result. TDrugs which he classified as barbituates, pep pills  and narcotics, may be taken in  several ways ��� orally, by smoking, sniffing or hypodermic  needle.  They can act-as depressants,  or they can provide one with  hours of activity without the  need of sleep. They can provide wonderful experiences and  hallucinations. Certain sleeping  pills can cause addiction. A person under the influence of drugs  acts not unlike a drunk.  Fortunately, the young people of this part of the country  are too smart to get involved  with drugs.  Following Dr.  Paetkau's  ad  dress Mr. J. Horvath spoke on  the school referendum. He called on W. S. Potter, Elphinstone  Secondary School; Mr. George  Cooper, Gibsons Elementary  School; Mr. M. McTavish, representing teachers; Mr. J. Ferrari, Mr. P. Wilson, secretary  of the school board and Mrs. C.  Fisher, trustee, all of whom  gave their reasons for wishing  the referendum to pass.  Some 50 people nicely filled  the Roberts Creek school library where the meeting was held.  Members of the auxiliary served refreshments at the close of  the evening.  Expo coincides with the 325th  anniversary of the founding of  Montreal, the second largest  French-speaking city in the  world.  ROBERTS  CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Remember your  ANNUAL MEETING  March 25 ���8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Silver Anniversary Draw  25  Silver  Dollars  ��<^S^  WE CAN SUPPLY  YOU with; .  ENVELOPES  LETTERHEADS  INVOICES  STATEMENTS  BUSINESS CARDS  See us for all your  Printing Needs  COAST NEWS  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2622  Editor: the matter of defenceless baby seals brutally clubbed  and often skinned alive has  "been very much in the news  these days. One wonders if women realize just how much of  the responsibility for this grievous state of affairs falls squarely on their shoulders when they  insist on clothing themselves in  garments stolen from their  rightful owners and at this terrific cost of terror and agony  ��� and this applies not only to  the  seals.  Possibly many are not aware  of this for if so then they would  purchase the beautiful and long  wearing synthetic furs on the  market today. Some tell us that  this debasing industry must continue since men's living depends  on it. But if,we cannot find a  cleaner and better way of livelihood than this for men what.  on earth shall we do when automation becomes more and more  widespread and more and more  men continue to be thrown on  the labor market?  Recently a TV personality on  Flashback when speaking on the  matter of women wearing furs,  said, "I'd like to see animals  wearing the skins of humans!"  Maybe- he had something there  and it might be one way of  cleaning up the nasty and  bloody mess. ���Mrs. G. E. Webb  Editor: I'm seeking .public  support for a class that I'm  holding in Gibsons. The class,  primarily for teenagers and  young adults, is intended to  help develop creativity. Developing creativity leads to painting, sculpture, acting, writing,  dancing, building and original  thinking. The course will deal  mainly with the areas in which  the, people taking part have the  most interest and talent.  Educational ventures of this  sort are becoming more widespread throughout the country  as we become more aware of  the need for creative young people to cope with the problems of  the next decade. ~        ?"  I've tried to hold the class under the auspices of the night  school program. I was told that  since the majority of my students were high school students  who were being ' offered this  kind of course as a part of their  regular curriculum it wouldn't  be possible to have the course  in the night school program.  I applied to the school board  for free use of the high school  art room on an open evening.  The board  decided  to  rent  us  the room for a dollar an hour.  This seems a nominal fee but  it's nearly half of the money  that comes in. This will make it  difficult for us to use the art  room for the course.  I understand that educational  groups are given free use of the  school facilities. I firmly believe  that this course is educational  and that it is filling a definite  and felt need If you are interested in taking part or in supporting the class please contact  me. ���Arthur P. Lisch.  Editor: Re West Sechelt water  line. The workmen on that project have made a very.fine job  of it. It has also given more  space at the side of the highway for pedestrians. Before  they had to climb a tree when  a car was coming.  However why did the planners  "omit taking a two-inch pipe  across the highway at every  road allowance to feed the other  side? When the highway is paved it will have to be torn up to  supply water as it now stands.  It will mean a bump on the road  every 50 or 60 feet. I cannot  give credit for that.       W. Flay  Roberts Creek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Open house at Roberts Greek  School scheduled for Thursday  was cancelled due to the absence of teachers down with flu.  Many of the pupils have been  absent also.  Tidewater Players meeting  and first work shop will be held  on Sunday evening, March 20.  Mrs. L. Shields, holidaying at  their summer home, reports  that her sister, Vivian Klein,  together with Joe and George,  are living at White Rock. The  Kleins were former residents  in the taxi business.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Galliford enjoyed a visit from the Ralph  Gallifords over the weekend.  ���Mrs. J. "L. Raymond and her  niece, Betty Fielder, of Toronto,  are guests of old friends, Mr.  and Mrs. Ed. Raymer, at their  summer rome here.  RUMMAGE SALE  - On Saturday Sechelt Girl  Guides will hold a rummage  sale at the Hospital Cottage between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. There  will be used clothing, dishes  and many other bargains on  sale.  TIPS FROM THE EXPERTS...  hooks: for panfish best  ARE4T06. "   '"'  KEEPING EARTHWORMS ?...  THEY HAVE TO EAT,TOO. USE  ���  CRUMBLED BOILED EGG YOLK  BREAD CRUMBS. CORN MEAL  AND EVEN COFFEE GROUNDS.  NO.l OR N0.2 FOR BASS  ���T  FINDING EARTHWORMS?...  TRY IN VERY WET GROUND,.  AROUND GARBAGE PANS,  UNDER PILE OF WET LEAVES  RUB UNSEED OIL ON INSIDE  OF CREEL, LET DRY AND IT'S  EASY TO CLE AN THEN.  C 1HU, KJNO rBATUIU- .TNOICAT-, IMC.  ne Transi  $V/asMwtyJ'  8    Coast News, March 17, 1966.  FAST SERVICE  The CBC-TV network will present the results of the British  general election in a special  hour-long program at 10 p.m.  election night, Thursday, March  31. The entire program will  originate in London and will be  transmitted to Canada live by  the Early Bird communications  "This one sounds sincere . .  I'll take a dozen."  ^luMED CROSS  #i|THANKSY0U  m YOUR HELP  Gibsons Garden Club  EETING  Thursday, March 24  2 p.m.  UNITED   CHURCH    HALL  Jtresh, clean, crisp���that's the effect Basic Banking is having  on the atmosphere at Canada's First Bank. Basic Banking  Has cleared away outmoded procedures and put the emphasis  where it belongs ��� on quick, efficient handling of the three  vital services you use in your day-to-day banking. Basic  Banking is based on the fact that nine times out of ten when  you enter a bank you are looking for service in (1) Savings  Accounts, (2) Current Accounts or (3) Personal Chequing.  In putting Basic Banking into effect, we have simply geared  our branch offices to give you absolutely top performance in  these basic services. Basic Banking doesn't eliminate other  banking services, of course. You'll still find a more complete  range of financial services at the Bank of Montreal than at  any other type of financial institution. Why not drop into your  neighbourhood branch of Canada's First Bank soon and  see for yourself which, way the wind is blowing?  "There's a fresh wind  blowing at  Canada's First Bank?'  Bank of Montreal  n3miwosuauuK  rojnri  "y-     %O?0i-  '  ff      A    hyf/r','  $  s'/',s  '   f*' '   *      .���    / \___\  Are Here!  See them a)  Kruse  Drug Stores A Jamaican holiday  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Early in February a big jet  took off from snow-covered Toronto with its passengers muffled in their warmest winter  clothes. Just four hours later,  the jet touched down on the  tarmac at Montego Bay and  the passengers stepped out into  the hot Jamaican sunshine.  Among the passengers on this  plane were Mr. and Mrs. Red  nicked up  Md passing  Watching Johnny Longden  win a race aboard George  Royal at Santa Anita Saturday  afternoon recalls days when  . Longden was a rider on prairie  circuit race tracks. Back in the  1920s he rode mounts at Whit-  tier and Polo parks in Winnipeg  and was then one of the better  jockeys. He may have been a  rider at the old River Park  mud bowl but his name does  not ring a beJl there.  Longden then rated a top  jockey, learned considerable  about the mud at Whittier Park  where on one July 1 with Lord  Willingdon, governor-general for  Canada presiding, a horse named WMtrude Wood ran last most  of the way in a feature -race  and oh coming to the finish  post romped away from the  field including the top Ramsay  stable horse named Scissors.  If Longden ever found racetrack mud worse than that of  Whittier park it must have been  mud with a capital M.  *l_ 3J_ JjC  Someone, we know not who  left a clipping at the Coast  News from a Feb. 3, 1947 issue  of the Vancouver Province cov-  ��� ering a story taken from 1893  copy of the Vancouver News-  Advertiser.  The clipping details how  Harbormaster C. P. Smith of  Gibsons Landing found the yellow copy in comparatively good  condition. Gibsons Landing, the  clipping revealed was given a  column of news in the 54-year-  old copy, with Ralph Gibson,  owner of the first store which  is now a landmark at Gibsons  Landing, given top space. Some  25 pupils attended school and  J. Drummond's Howe Sound  Trading Co., general store was  dispensing rubber boots and  raisins to its customers.  The public was invited "to  bring a tent ���- we have no  mosquitoes here" and plans for  an Episcopal church were being made.  V '.! #  The touring National Ballet of  Canada had just completed a  performance in. a small Canadian town when a woman  cornered George Crum, conduc-.  tor of the National Ballet Orchestra, and said: "I think  y��ur orchestra played just  beautifully ��� mind you, I- was  sitting too far back to hear  the singing."  This was one of several humorous incidents from the Ballet's tour recalled by Mr. Crum  during a recent appearance on  CBC Metronome.  CBC Metronome isn't a  comedy show���though it sometimes turns out that way. It's  a lively radio magazine covering the whole field of music  in Canada ��� from classical to  pop, jazz, folk and nightclub  performances.  CBC Metronome, heard on  the CBC radio network Saturdays at 7 p.m. celebrates its  first anniversary next month.  In addition to news of Canada's world of music and interviews with its participants,  CBC Metronome has also been  responsible for a few musical  scoops. The latest was the network radio premiere of The  Centennial Rag, which manages  to incorporate O Canada and  Alouette into a ragtime tune,  written by Toronto ragtime  pianist John Arpin.  Robinson of Middle Point who  planned a vacation in Montego  Bay, one of the oldest towns  in the island. It is important for  the export of sugar and bananas  Once a week white banana  boats anchor a mile offshore  .for loading from the warehouse  by native women, each carrying  a stem of bananas weighing  about 60 lbs. on her head. They  carry them to lighters which  then row out to the boats.  It   is   no   problem   for   these  women   to  get  their   groceries  home from the store. The Robinson's saw one of them carrying a case of milk (48 tall tins)  on   her   head   and   turning   to  smile and greet her friends as  she walked along. The women  have excellent bearing and posture as a result of a lifetime of  balancing loads on their heads.  The Robinsons rented a small ���  U-drive   M.G.   and   toured   the  island. The roads, mostly developed from  old donkey trails,  are narrow and winding. Driving is on the left hand side, a  legacy left by 300 years of British colonization.  While the tourist sections of  Jamaica are modern and contain fine hotels and palatial  homes, the Robinsons were appalled at the poverty and the  wretched shacks which served  as homes in outlying districts.  There is a high unemployment  rate and an urgent need for  more development.  Jamaica is 148 miles long and  55 miles wide, with a population bf nearly 2 million of which  98% is colored. The climate is  perfect, being summer the year  round with temperatures ranging from 86 degrees during the  day to 70 at night. There is no  definite rainy season and there  is always a pleasant breeze as  the island lies within the belt  of the trade winds.  intending vlisitors are recommended to check the location  of their hotels for only about  50% of them are on or close to  the beach. Many of them are  converted mansions far inland.  Kingston, the capital, has only  one of its numerous hotels actually on the beach.  For the average Jamaican,  say the Robinsons, life is still  60 years behind most other  countries.' Goats are still kept  by most families to supply milk,  donkeys with paniers1 are still  used for carrying goods and  many of the women still do their  family wash in the river beds.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00. a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:_30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  3:00 p.m., Evensong.  Port Mellon Community Church  9:15 a.m., Matins  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  Evening  Prayer  7  p.m.  Wed., March 23, 10 a.m.  Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m. Evensong  HORSESHOEING COURSE  The fact that the horse is  holding its own as a means of  transportation in some areas is  evidenced by a Montana State  University course in horseshoeing, the B.C. Automobile Association reports. It is offered  by the school's animal science  department.  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,   Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,    every   second  Sunday  of each month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  *n Selma Park Community Hall  Fireplaces are important  Fireplaces, play an important  part in the social living of our  country. In a recent survey of  home buyers this item was list-  . ed as the number two extra  that. Canadians desired, second  only to a fully equipped kitchen.  Among, the new ideas in fireplaces is the conically shaped  free-standing metal fireplace  known as Mrehood and in a  range of nine colors.  The high quality of this unit  is borne out by the heavy cast  hearth, protective inner baffle, 22 gauge steel flue (no  stove pipe) and its lifetime  procelain finish that will not  mar or discolor. Its functional,  clean lines , afford excellent  drafting properties and will not  clash with any style of decor  or furnishings.  Firehood offers the homeowner a choice of models and sizes  to fit any room and suit every  taste and can be installed by  the do-it-yourself or professional way in an afternoon.  Priests and witch doctors of  many primitive people burned  sulphur as a sort of reverse in-,  cense to drive away evil spirits.  : .IS.-ALWAYS.THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  "*��___��___;.( w ��_*fi  The songs of pretty Pat Hervey are a feature of The Tommy  Hunter Show, seen each Friday on the CBC-TV network.  Attention, car buyers!  We planned our  Chev-Olds  just for you!  We invite you to come in  and look over our fine new  Chevrolets, Oldsmobiles or  Epics. Our selection is truly  outstanding, delivery is all  CHEVROLET-CHEVELLE-CHEVY II  CORVAIR ��� CORVETTE ��� OLDSMOBILE ��� OLDS F-85  EPIC-TOP USED CARS  * ���*  you could wish for-AND,  BE SURE OF THIS-we are  determined to give you the  deal of your life during our  Car Buyers' Field Days!  Our choice of models and  options is at its greatest  right now...  You're likely looking for a car  that's particularly "you". A car  that's designed to fit you to a  "T". Well, with our wide selection of models in stock���you'll  find that we can probably match  you up with the very car you  want, right in our showroom.  We firmly believe that you will  not better our trade-in  allowance...  Chevrolet-Oldsmobile dealers  have always been noted for high  trade-in allowances. But, during  Car Buyers' Field Days, you get  an even better deal on the 1966  model you choose.  We can give you on-the-spot  delivery on virtually any  model...  We've probably got the exact  model you'd like. If we have ���  we'll likely be able to deliver  that new car to you within  hours. That's the kind of service  you can expect throughout our  Car Buyers' Field Days.  We have top used cars���-the  cream of the crop ���and want  you to know it...  We have more of the best used  cars in stock now. That means  used cars that have the new- .  car look���-with plenty of zip to "  match it. See us now ��� during  our Car Buyers' Field Days.  [9   %  Caprice Custom Coups  *___-_-______���___  SS-1.6D  AUTHORIZED DEALER IN  SECHELT:  Peninsula Motor Products (19S7) LTD,  Job's Daughters  SUNDAY DINNER  Open fo Public ��� Tickets $ 1.50 each  Masonic Hall 5:30 p.m.  SUNDAY, MARCH 27  >j  SECHELT, B.C.  Phono 885-__}lll  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. 10   Coast News, March 17, 1966.  EXPANSION CONSIDERED  The purchase of additional  property for expansion and for  improved drainage was discussed at Wednesday night's meeting of Royal Canadian Legion  branch 109 members.  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  READY  MIX  CONCRETE  Elphinstone  Echoes  On Thursday, March , 10,  Brooks Junior Boys came from  Powell River to play basketball  against our Junior Boys. The  scores were: Elphinstone 34,  Brooks 21.  The top scorer for Brooks was  J. Moon with 8 points and the  top scorer for Elphinstone was  John Gibson with 12. This was  the last game of the year.  The camera that was raffled  by the school Sports Council  was won by Jeff Oram. There  will be an Indoor Track Meet  coming up soon, the date will  be set later.  The yearbook staff is working hard to get the book ready  by the end of the year. They  now have 235 orders from students.  HALFMOONBAY  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.  886-9857 ��� Gibsons  Your RED CROSS is  ��� Serving J��  Today    ���  Ready for Tomorrow  Minor League  Baseball Meeting  All those interested in Minor League Baseball boys  aged 9-12, please attend a meeting at Mr. Larry  Labonfe's, School Road at 7:30 p.m., Thurs., March 17.  Giifiiore's Variety Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9667  EASTER CARDS  Good selection now  EASTER BASKETS AND NOVELTIES  We fill our own baskets  Buy while selection is complete  CHILDREN'S SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHES  ARE NOW IN STOCK  _ a_a____s_______ff____  By Popular Request  DOORS OPEN 7:45 GIBSONS Ph. 886-2827  TWILIGHT THEATRE  returns fo its previous  Starting time of 8 p.m.  showing ONE feature plus cartoon and shorts  Features listed on your program will be played  on ALTERNATE DAYS  Friday's show will be repeated Monday  Saturday's show repeated on Tuesday  For your further enjoyment each single feature show  will  include  a cartoon or shorts.  Persons wishing to see both shows may purchase a spec-  cial coupon ticket allowing them to see one  at a REDUCED PRICE  THIS WEEK  FRIDAY 18 and MONDAY 21  The Crickets & The Beach Boys  in  GIRLS  ON  THE BEACH  Color  SATURDAY 19 and TUESDAY 22  Rory Calhoun & Virginia Mayo  in  YOUNG FURY  Cinemascope & Color  SATURDAY 19 at 2 p.m.  GIRLS ON THE BEACH  mmmwrnrnwrnBtmrnm  By MARY TINKLEY  This past week; many of the  area's travellers have returned  from far places. Rested and refreshed, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Winning are home at Ole's Cove  after a quiet holiday in Southern California. They spent their  vacation in Santa Cruz, with  trips into Mexico at Tijuana.  Home at Secret Cove is Francis Stone after a visit to England which ended an absence of  50 years. He visited relatives  in London and Portisheadi near  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Gibsons B: Herring Strippers  2697 .(1045). K. Swallow 629 (259)  G. Boudreau 665 (264), B. Peterson 638, D Crosby 630 (246), F.  Nevens 615 (261), A. Holden 267  G. DeMarco 241.  Ladies Wed.: Lucky Strikes  2398 (855). J. Robertson 519, V.  Peterson 617, V. Wilson 537, M.  Lee 653.  Teachers Hi: Pinheads 2648,  Mix-ups 964. G. Boudreau 699  (251, 261). L. Ellis 605, D. McCauley 604, P. Richardson 253.  Commercials: Pinheads 2701,  (1101). P. Hylton 662, J. Marshall 266, D. Crosby 250, J. Clement 623 (247), W Robinson 245,  S. Rise 729 (258, 293), F. Nevens  636.  Port Mellon: Drifters 2581,  Rebels 994. J>. Dunham 633, A.  Holden 602 (257), J. Peterson  250.  Ball & Chain: Breadwinners  2726 (953). F. Reynolds 677 (271)  L. Carroll 649 (289), E; Gill 640,  (240), S. Basey 615 (253), P.  Charlie 242, B. McGivern 242,  C. McGivern 608  (273).  Juniors: Danny Weinhandl 304  (184), Greg Harrison 396 (190,  206), Colleen Husby 234, Wayne  Wright 287 (180), Robert Solnik  266 (175).  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Flu took its toll and consequently some of the leagues  were decimated. High bowlers  were Eileen Evans 778 (299,  254), of the Sechelt Commercial  and Lawrence Crucil 771 (303),  in the Sports Club.  League  Scores:  Buckskins: Ted Joe 761 (320),  Phil Joe 608, Doreen Joe 201.  Ladies:  Betty Laidlaw 593.  '  Sechelt   Commercial:    Eileen  Evans 778 (299, 254), 'Sam MacKenzie 745  (286).  Sports Club: Lil McCourt 637  (265), Lawrence Crucil 771 (303)  Red Robinson 278.  Ball & Chain:  Red Robinson  723 (294), Jean Robinson 269.  School League  Juniors: Ken Akeson 344 (211)  Denise Frigon 145.  (By GOALIE)  Saturday, March 12:  Provincial Cup Playoffs:  Division 4:  Powell River 2, Gibsons United 0.  Division 6:  Powell River 1, Sechelt Residential 0.  Sunday, March 13:  Division 4:  Sechelt Res. 7, Sechelt Legion  0.  Roberts    Creek    3,    Madeira  Park 0.  Division 6:  Sechelt Res. 3, Gibsons Canfor 0.  Madeira   Park   Rangers   vs.  Roberts Creek Tigers, walkover  to Roberts Creek.  Next week's games (Mar. 20)  Division 4:  ��� Sechelt Res.  Tigers vs. Madeira Park Kickers  (2:30).  Gibsons   United   vs.   Sechelt  Legion  (2:30).  Division 6:  Sechelt Res. vs Madeira Park  Rangers (1:30)  Gibsons   Legion   vs.   Gibsons  Canfor. (1:30).  Division 4 All Star Team:  The following boys have been  selected for the Division 4 all-  star team which will be playing  teams from other districts in  the near future. Coaches, Mr.  Bill Hartle and Brent Hansen,  ask all of these players to attend  their first team practice on Saturday, March 19, at 1 p.m.,  Hackett Park.  Sechelt Res.: Gordon Dick,  Roland August, Lome Edmunds,  Ronnie Pielle, Tony Paul, Kirby  Jackson  Gibsons United: Tommy Blain,  Kim  Inglis, Lome   MacMillan,;  Norm   Cooper,   Ken   Verhulst,  Danny Mackay.  Roberts Creek Wands.: Dave  Fossett, Bob Gibson, Ken Bland.  Sechelt  Legion:   Jimmy  Gibson..  ���Bristol. He was just in time  to see the Bristol house where  he had lived as a small boy,  for two weeks after his visit  it was demolished. He visited  the school which he had attended and saw .the desk at  which he had received his first  lessons.;  Mr. Stone was impressed  most of all by the friendliness  and cheerfulness of the English people. Everywhere there  were smiling happy faces in  spite of the fact gasoline costs  75 cents a gallon and cigarets  80 cents a packet. He was not  favorably impressed by boys'  shaggy long hair styles.  Another returned traveller is  Jim Graves of the B &. J Store  who has been on a three months  visit to England. He spent most  of the time with his brother  at Wickford, Essex, but flew  to Dublin for a visit with Mrs.  Pat Murphy's parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Stephen Keyes. Mr.  Graves, when asked about his  impressions of London, replied  that he found it small and dingy  ���but nice.  He enjoyed an interesting  day browsing around London  with Mrs. M. Meuse's son,  Lloyd MacDougall, a former  resident of Halfmoon Bay now  living in London. They met one  Sunday morning in a London  pub called The Three Nuns.  They wandered through Petticoat Lane, which is one of London's most colorful Sunday  markets and then stopped for  refreshment at another famous  pub. Dirty Dick's. They visited  St. Paul's Cathedral and Buck-  inham Palace; they attended  Evensong at Westminster Abbey and sauntered through St.  James' Park. Mr. Graves returned to Montreal on the maid  en flight of the new Viscount  10, which has the jets in the  stern and none in the wings,  resulting in a smoother and  pleasanter trip. He came home  convinced of the stability of  sterling and the steady rise; of  the British economy. From discussions he had with his English friends he thinks it is certain that Prime Minister Harold  Wilson will again be returned  to power in the coming elections.  Guests of Mrs. Alan Greene  last week was Miss Kaye Hurley of Ottawa. Miss Hurley and  Mrs. Greene , worked together  in the Canadian Red Cross in  London during the last war.  Miss Hurley has now left for  Vancouver where she will remain until the middle of April.  John Surtees was in the Bay  last weekend for a visit with his  parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Surtees.  The Guy Winning family  seemed to have all the fishing  luck last week. Son Rod, who  was the weekend guest of his  parents,    landed    a   . 15-pound  spring and    son-in-law,     Ron  Jones, was happy to settle for  a   9-pounder,   both   caught   in  Secret Cove.  ?"%&��'������ Z***rT?t*%*&'~$teyr%$ ���&���#&&��� ���  % ss* %    "*,    T  ���yyy  itW .vfyAv.   . V.  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  ������   Try  Peninsula Motor Products  -   Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING  CHANGE OF STOP SIGNS  Effective March 17fh, 1966, Sfop signs on Gower  Point Road will be changed fo permit free flow of  traffic on South Fletcher and Dougal.  -Bn  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  Port Mellon      Specials  (By MAE BULGER)  The Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary met March 9. at the home  of Mrs. A. Greggain.  '  Two  money  raising  projects  were decided upon.  On March 30, from 10 to 11:30  a.m. a coffee party v/ill be held  in the Church Hall. A baby table and a thrift housewares table will be stocked with many  useful items for sale.  The Auxiliary's annual Plant  Sale will be held in May. A definite date will be set when the  bedding plants are ready.  Mrs. N. Rudolph and Mrs. J.  Neilsen volunteered to sell Hospital. Society memberships in  Port Mellon  On March 19, the Canfor Choristers will participate in the St.  Patrick's (Day program with  their rendition of I'll Take You  Home Again Kathleen and When  Irish Eyes are Smiling. Regular  pianist for the group, Mrs. Edward Freer will be at the piano  and Mrs. Ed Sherman will direct the songsters.  Mr. and Mrs. Edward Thomas  are being welcomed as new residents with neighborhood coffee  parties Formerly of Wales, they  spent 14 years in Montreal.  Their four children, Sharon, 16,  Anthony, 14, Kathryn, 12, and  Patricia, 11, share their parents' enthusiasm for the area.  Murray's Garden & Pet Sopplies  GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  WEEPING WILLOWS, 7-8 ft. $1.65  CAMELLIAS, ready to bloom $2.49  Start thinking now about your spring garden  GIBSONS  ire Sale  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  a** $117.45  700x17 8 Ply-Reg. $63.95  SALE $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  A New Service for the Peninsula  NEW OR "Al" USED CARS OR TRUCKS DELIVERED TO YOUR DOOR  INSTANT "ON THE SPOT" FINANCING  SAVE TRAVEL, TIME AND EXPENSE  Phone collect to  Mr. MICKEY COE  Bus. AM 6-7111  RES. BR  7-6497  Sales Representative  BROWN BROS. MOTORS  5690 Granville St. (at 41st Ave.) Vancouver! 13, B.C.  FALCON FAIRLANE GALAXIE MUSTANG  THUNDERBIRD FORD TRUCKS "A-l" USED CARS


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