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Coast News Apr 7, 1966

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 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 14, April 7, 1966.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 10  TWENTY-SIX CUBS with t'heir leaders visited the Coast News  plant Monday afternoon and watched the turning out of some pages  for this week's issue of the Coast News.,They,were accompanied  by Mrs. George Cooper and Mrs. D. Matthews, Cub leaders. The  boys showed keen interest in all they saw.  4j)O0shells next time?  If you think 2,000 oyster shells  is enough ashtrays for homes  somewhere beyond the Sunshine Coast have another think  and come up with 4,000. That is  the number the Sunshine Coast  Tourist '..v. association plans t(J  have Ion hand to hand out as  souvenirs of the Sunshine ��oast  at next year's Sportsmen's Show  in Vancouver, probably in  March. .    ,  Your blood  is required  Every day in the year thousands of Canadians come forward .,voluntarily and give their  blood; at Red, Cross blood donor  clinics.  :Yoii will have your chance to  do the same on Monday, April  24 from 1:30 to 4:30 and 6:30  to. 8;30 p.m.: The Kinsmen of  Gibson- are sponsoring this  clinic at Gibsons Health clinic  arid it is their hope that there  will be 300 donors who will be  Willing to donate their blood'.  The number of patients who  have benefitted by this Red  Cross: service now. runs into  millions and the number of  lives saved cannot be estimated  Countless have had their health  restored and thousands of newborn babies have been given a  chance for a normal healthy  life. Why not offer your blood  in ;this cause?  Come and get it!  Come and get it! Tickets are  available at the Coast'News and  they are to help the Old Age  Pensioners organization to get  a secondhand piano so they can  enjoy singsongs at their?meetings.  The tickets which are. for a  raffle have $25. as the first prize  and a hamper of groceries for  the second. Tickets cost 25 cents  each and who knows, you might  win the $25 or the hamper.  OAPO members also have tickets one can.'biiy.;  COOKIE WEEK COMING  .. Cookie week' is on its way  arid Girl Guides of the district  are now preparing for Ihe event. Girl Guide cookies will be  avalable to the public during  that week. Funds derived from.  the sale go towards community  service an)_ leadership programs and equipment for Guide  and Brownie packs.  Ooops! Sorry!  In last week's edition, the  paragraph concerning sending a postcard with a protest  on it for Prime Minister Pearson to halt cruelty in the annual sealing slaughter in Eastern Canada should have been  attributed to the Association  for the Protection of Fur Bearing Animals instead of the  S.P.C.A.  It was felt, according to Len  Larsen, president of the Sunshine Coast,Tourist association,  that the oyster shells were a  good public relations move. Not  only were oyster shells distributed but there were 6,000 Sunshine Coast brochures and 25,-  000 pieces of literature from the  entire region B of the lower  mainland area. There were usually from three to six persons in the SCTA booth which  was basically a booth for the  -entire B area. A carousel wiih  80 - slides of which , 20 were  about the Sunshine Coast drew  large crowds.  Mr.j Larsen" said an 'assistant  of John-Fisher (Mr: Canada)  described, .the exhibit as terrif-  fic. ��� t   .  This information-came out at  an executive 7riieeting Sunday  afternoon of the SCTA at Maia-  wahna Inn, Selma Park. For  those . people with friends at  other parts of the world, folders  containing something -like 20  brochures of various parts of  .the area were handed out so  theycould be mailed.  Besides discussing the Sportsmen's Show, the executive supported a motion for increased  weekend ferry service.  Stand firm  Gibsons municipal council at  its last meeting reaffirmed its  decision that it was, acting within its rights to deny Norman  Procknow of Sunnycrest Motel  use of village water until the  present supply has been increased.      -  Mr. Procknow made another  application for water offering  the suggestion that he would  instal a 5,000 gallon tank which  he would fill during the low  water period during the night  when usage ��� would be0 .low.  Council argued that it needed  the night time flow to fill its  tank- during, such period. Further if Mr. Procknow ,was given  water council would also have  to consider all the others who  have applied for water; outside  the; village. :*  FIREMEN  PRAISED  Gibsons v volunteer y firemen  were praised "by members of  'Gibsons municipal council .at  its. last meeing, for their handling of the set fire which destroyed the old. Gibson ;���- home  jiext to the former Coast News  office on Marine Drive. In view  of the hours. the firement put  in the evening the fire was set  and their .careful handling of  the situation a donation of $25  was made- by council to the  firemen.  NEW  FESTIVAL  DATE  The Music Festival in which  the elementary school choirs  and band students are taking  part and which was originally  planned for May 7 has been  postponed one week to May 14  to allow for extra time for rehearsal. ���  ./  Rising food costs disturbing  Rising prices for food are 7not  only 'worrying housewives . but  have food merchants wondering  when increases will le^el off  and settle down for a period.  For instance flour 'prices  have shown a 15 percent rise in  cost arid canned goods have  over a period cost 10 percent  more to buy Meats over the last  six months have gone up 10 percent with pork taking a 15 percent jump.   ;  Local merchants are power-'  less to keep prices steady* as  they have to pay wholesale  prices and there does not appear to have been any easing  in increased prices lately. Vege-  on parking  Come June 1 and Gibsons  hope to have a commissionaire "  checking up on parking regulations, Gibsons council decid-7  ed at last week's meeting. The  matter arose when it was decided to paint white lines: on  the newly paved area" opposite  the Bal Block on Marine Drive.  Notices have been placed in  the area Informing parkers  that two hour parking is the  rule. Two all'-day parked cars  had to be moved from the area  when it was paved,  y  On top of this council also decided to inform all business  places by letter that parking  regulations will be enforced  generally.;and that7a commis-;,  sionairei will be on .the job'.tf^;  check all "cars. .Who"the" commissionaire will be has . not  been decided.  Carter  ^evinces  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, G|bsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  Evening  Prayer  7  p.m.  Port Mellon Community Church  1:30 p.m., Service of Praise  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11:00 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Communion  Church of His Presence,  9:30 a.m. Coinmunion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:30 a.m., Communion  Egmont  3 p.m.  Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  ~~      Dnited       "  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. Camp-  hell,   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  CAM ARY PAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Eveni^o Service, 7:30 p.m.  Praver Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  TUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  fn Selma Park Community Hall  tables have shown quite: a jump  lately but that is due largely to  the off-season peak which, will  ;evaporate just as sdon as this  year's produce reaches the market in bulk.  The consumer price index  -rose by nine-tenths of a point  in February to_ 142.1. This was  3.6 percent higher than the index level in February 1965. The  largest increase was in food  ; which rose 1.4 percent. Meats,  fats, dairy products and, vegetables all showed sizeable gains.  The increase in the, index on  other than foods is largely at-  . tributable to higher prices of  tobacco, magazines and most  items of men's and women's  wear, according to the March'  Bank of Canada statistical summary.  Canada's cost of living went  -up faster last year than in any  of  the last 10  years,  says  an  article in the April 16 issue of  Maclean's  Magazine.  Maclean's ' asked    W.    Allan  Beckett,   former   federal   government   economist,   when   and  where   inflation   will   end   and  [ why  the   1966   dollar  is   worth  Auxiliaries  are active  The   annual   meeting   of   the  Hospital Auxiliaries coiincil was  held on Mon., March 28 in the  Hospital cottage. Mrs.' Flumerfelt agreed to carry on as chairman for another year and Mrs.  x ��� Love   accepted  the nomination  , as:;yice-chairman.:7The reposition  ���\ of secretary treasurer has., not  been' filled. Mrs. Moscrip -feels  that she cannot continue for another year. It is hoped to have  someone take over for the next  meeting.  Mrs.- McSavaney  agreed to take^ care of publicity. After reports^were given by  . various committees>the regular  meeting was held.  Individual auxiliaries ^have  paid outright for the cook books  they have on hand to sell; this  is in order that the bill for printing can be taken care of. So now  it is up to the members to sell  as many as possible. They are  selling well and it is hoped there  will not be many left at the end  of the year.  Port Mellon Auxiliary reported a coffee party and bake sale  at 10 a.m. on March 30.  . Halfmoon Bay is planning a  Spring Tea on April 16 in the  Community Hall at Welcome  Beach.  Roberts Creek reported that  its, auxiliary had agreed to  spend $200-- for new kitchen  equipment at the hospital as  there is an urgent need for this.  The president and members  of the Pender Harbour auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  thank the many friends who  donated plants and home-baking, and articles for the White  Elephant stall, all of which  helped to make the Spring Tea  enjoyable and successful.'  The winners of the raffle  were Mrs. J. Riddell of Sechelt  and Mrs. H. Sparling of Garden Bay. Mrs. K. E. Backstrom  and Mrs. D. Philp won floor  and door prizes.  The next regular meeting  will be held on Wednesday,  April 13 at 2 p.m. at Madeira  Park Medical Clinic.  only   82   cents   compared   with  the 1956 dollar.,  Beckett,' blames the ' rapid  growth of our economy for the  inflationary' tendencies. There  has been more money available  to spend on goods and services  but almost inevitably the supply  of those goods and services has  not grown as rapidly as the  money available to spend on  them. So prices go up.  On the other hand, he says,  such things as TV sets, radios,  refrigerators and toasters are  all cheaper in terms of actual  dollars and cents. And other  goods ��� cars, packaged foods  and some clothing ��� may now  cost, more    but    they've    also  greatly    improved    in    quality  over' the years/  Beckett believes Canada now  is near the peak of the present  fast price increases. THe, notes  that there has always been a;'7  degree of 0 price stability in  North America that cannot be  , matched by any other part of  the world.  As one observer of events of  the day commented, considerable money can be spent by  various news media on exploring the Gerda Munsinger case  but not much is being done  about exploring the rising cost  of living. He pointed directly to  the CBC spending 5r000 to get  Mrs. Munsinger on TV.  Health unit director  to enter wider field  A statement by J. M. Ford,  chairman of Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit appearing in the annual report of the unit says that  Dr. A. J. Cunningham, director  of the unit will be leaving sometime this year to enter a larger  field in public health.  Mr. Ford's report also states  that quarterly meetings  of the  board are sufficient to take care  of  board  business   considering  the   distances  to  be  travelled.  Distances have had a tendency  to'  keep   down   attendance-at  board meetings  as only  three  persons turned up to attend a  meeting at Squamish. The territory covered by the board is  from the Powell River area to  Pemberton area.  Members' of'the board come-;  from   Powell    River,    Sechelt,*  Gibsons, Squamish and Pemberton. These, representatives  are  from   municipal   councils   and  school boards, and in the case  of  councillors  have  their jobs  or businesses to look after and r  find  difficulty  in   travelling  to  distant meetings. Meetings were  held  in   March,   May,   October  and December with attendance  poor and on occasions it was  questionable if a  quorum was  present.  (Tiie report states there were  614 births in the region and 172  deaths resulting in a natural  increase of 442. The report  states the birth and death rates  are below the provincial average creating the feeling that the  31,000 population estimate is too  high.  Water supplies were found to  be good as regards quality but  the report felt that the impor  tance of community water systems in rural areas becomes  more evident as the population  increases. The necessity of coordinating activities of the various government agencies in  protecting and recording these  systems is essential.  As regards the sewage in Sechelt   and  Gibsons   the  report  said it continues to be by septic, tank, and  tile  field.   Complaints had been received during   the   wet   season   due   to  ground saturation. Ideally Gibsons and Sechelt would be best  served by public  sewage  systems but this, is unlikely due to  lack, of  funds   and inadequate  water system,   the  report  conclude!?^/  '" yDiscussiiffig" garbage it .-.' said ;it.  continues to be a major problem  between Port Mellon  and  Earl's   Cove.   Gibsons  and  Sechelt and the area between are  served by private collectors using   village-maintained   dumps.  Sechelt has  compulsory collection but Gibsons has no bylaw.  The Garbage Collection and Disposal Board has continued working in  the Port  Mellon-Earl's  Cove territory towards a solution in garbage collection. Three  garbage  disposal  sites  in   Gib  sons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour have been applied for and,  the report continues, the large  volume of correspondence testifies to the work that this committee has undertaken. The report  adds  that  the  committee  continues to grasp at any advice. The solution, according to  the words of the report apoears  to be the lack of a regional" governing body.  Boundary speed slowed  When Gibsons Council at  its meeting last week decided to  defer further consideration of  extension of village boundaries,  Chairman Wes Hodgson announced he would bring the- matter up at the next meeting.  Chairman Hodgson wanted to  take advantage of a trip to Victoria to the Centennial ball to  discuss with Hon. Dan Campbell'  minister of municipal affairs,  and other ministers the various  problems, chiefly the one about  boundary extension. Members  of council were of the opinion  they were not ready for this.  They suggested they first hear  the opinion of people who were  planning  to  visit this area  at  the request of council to get  some idea of what extension of  boundaries meant and just how  much territory ' the village  should consider at this point.  Council had already considered  the possibility of taking in an  area bounded from Reed Road  at Granthams as far as Henry  Road then along the highway to  Pratt Road down to the water  line.  Councillors thought they  should first hear the opinions of  men who were to offer them advice before they made their  next move. To conclude discussion Chairman Hodgson said he  would bring it up again at the  next meeting Tuesday night of  next week.  unusual lights reported Quick work results in paving  Unusual lights in the sky reported by quite a number of  . people at albout 10:30 p.m. Sunday night have been described  as bright stars or moving lights  changing color from star white  to blue and red. Some reported  three such lights in a gigantic  triangle with one point above  Mt. Elphinstone, another over  Sechelt and a third over Nana-  mo. Eight persons were reported watching on the wharf at  Roberts Creek  t  iitiiui��utr,i>iiiiiiiiuiiitiiiittiiiiiiuiuuuiuitmmiiiiim:iinii��u  Sechelt Indian Band wanted  some paving done on the reserve. After the band council  had made up its mind to spend  $4,500 from its own funds,  wheels were set In motion to  get the Indian department approval as quickly as possible.  After two days of communication with Ottawa via teletype  through the department and  with the aid of Jack Davis M.P.  for Coast-Capilano agreement-  was  arranged  and  permission  granted.  The band council, Clarence  Joe reported, wanted 1,500 feet  of Ocean Boulevard, along the  waterfront paved to a 20 ft.  width, two inches thick. H. Williamson Blacktop and Landscape  company who were on the spot  did the work. The surprising  speed with which the band got  action has left the band council almost breathless. More  paving on the reserve will be  done next year. Coast News, April 7, 1966.  ��oast Mjeuis  Sunshine Coast publicity needed  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, $i.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unify in the Community gets things done  *  *  *  A change of attitude  The environment in which we live appears to be unchanged  from day to day. Actually there is always a change taking place.  People who in past years were concerned with the combination  of education with business have noticed, perhaps casually, that'  to day business and education are much closer to each other than  they ever were.  There were times when financial houses, industry and other  free enterprise facets of our economy. were not allowed to even  get a foot in the doors of our educational systems. However a  growing economy slowly but surely let the door open ever so  slowly, with deliberate care so as not to offend.  In years past for such an organization as the Canadian Chamber of Commerce to seek information as to how secondary school  students felt about industry generally was definitely taboo. Somehow the climate changed and the Canadian Chamber of Commerce has obtained from these students a fairly good comprehensive expression of students attitude towards the financial and  industrial world. Such an expression revealed many interesting  facts but the one which predominated was the student attitude  towards profits. Some went as high as 20 percent as a fair profit.  Very unsocialistic, too.  Lately the invasion of industry at the university level is showing signs of invading the level below university life and now we  have industry beckoning to the secondary school level in order  to acquaint future possible university talent with the facts of  industrial life. This, while a distinct change of atmosphere in  the field of education, is long overdue.  Leaving the student's mind to gravitate at will in a field which  has not been illuminated so they can see what industrial life contains for them, is one way. Another is to allow people conversant  with industry to invade the education field to give students some  idea of what is available for them and help them make a choice.  An arrangement to enable secondary school students in Gibsons to hear representatives of Canadian Forest Products, Port  Mellon, personnel to talk on prospects in the pulp industry is a  sensible one. With an expanding economy, the field of endeavor  for the students leiaving school appears almost unlimited but it is  a wise course to allow some direction be presented to them. It  will remove the blinders from their eyes and give them the possibilities of an understandable choice.  A tribute to Cpl. Nelson  Today's path of the voice of authority is not too smooth and  it is pleasant to note that a member of the Royal Canadian Police  on his departure from his present berth to another .becomes almost in the same class as that of a shower for, a coming bride.  While there is nothing bride-like about members of the RCMP,  Cpl. Ray Nelson of the Sechelt detachment is deserving of the}  honors that have been accorded him, chief among them being  a presentation by the Sechelt Indian Band under direction of  Clarence Joe. The presentation consisted of an Indian knitted  sweater and was accompanied by speeches including those from  Magistrate Mittlesteadt and Clarence Joe, representing the Indian band and council.  '   Cpl. Nelson was a favorite with the Indians not only of the  Sechelt band but also at his previous stations Bella Copla and  also Mt. Currie, where the band of 1,100 petitioned the authorities-  to allow him to stay.  His tenure at Sechelt produced definite results and the Sechelt band is sorry to see him leave. Before his arrival the petty  crime, including breakins, fights and such like were numerous.  While Cpl. Nelson was not given to boasting he did recall not  too long ago that there had not been a breakin in Sechelt. area  for many, many months.  He commanded respect of the Band and members of the Indian Council and this respect was a two-way inspiration. He was  sympathetic towards the Indians and their problems. Many Indian  lads from Sechelt have found their way into the work force at  the pulp mill and have proven useful citizens.  Cpl. Nelson's departure from the life of the Sechelt Indian  band will at least leave in the minds of many people including  the Indian Band a content that they had a good man in charge  of the RCMP at Sechelt. He is going to take over a more responsible charge on the mainland. Someone's gain will be Sechelt's  loss.  THE COAST NEWS  In the world outside Gibsons  there is a strange situation involving ordinary geography. It.  can best be explained through  the  words  of Principal W. L.  Reid of    Sechelt    Elementary  school  who  along  with  others  journeyed to UBC and Victoria  college in a search for future  teachers. They went armed as  they have done in past years,  with  maps,  pictures and data  of the Sechelt School District.  Principal  Reid  said  he  found  a. fairly complete lack of any.  knowledge of this area. Of all  those interviewed he found one  young man from East Tanganyika who knew where Gibsons  was and knew of Bowen Island.  *      *  *  19 YEARS AGO  Fred Willows, Selma Park  storekeeper has been appointed  postmaster following the resignation of R. J. A. McGuinness.  Dr. Hugh Inglis and family  have moved to Gibsons Landing where Dr. Inglis will share  the practice of Dr. Alan Inglis.  Gibsons Landing Ratepayers  association urges council to do  something about the blackberry  bushes along the main thorough  fares but  council maintains it  is up to property owners.  Water commissioner W. Graham .reported vandals drove  seven large spikes into the  overflow water tanks.  William Gr'eenlees has been  awarded the contract for wharf  reconstruction costing $61,210  at Gibsons Landing.  . Plans are afoot for a $20,000  Canadian Legion building at  Sechelt.  Ori the other side of this picture, as a result of Sunshine  Coast Tourist association efforts ably abetted by Kay Butler, with pictures and litera-  . ture about the Sunshine Coast  and Gibsons generally, including Les Peterson's Indian  , maps, occupied a booth at the  Sportsmen show held recently  in Vancouver which had, close  to 100,000 people view its exhibits and along with them  tourist association literature  extolling this and that place in  "British  Columbia.  Kay Butler's  efforts did not  stop at showing colored slides,  donated by  various   people  of  this area. She helped pass out  something    like    2,000    oyster  shells, usable as ash trays and  such like, bearing an invitation  to visit the Sunshine Coast. She  said   there   were   many   comments on the size of the oyster  shells from the Sunshine Coast.  This can be regarded as a type  of advertisement for the area.  In    her    conversations    with  many   visitors   at  the   Sports-!,  men's    show    she    discovered  that more people were acquainted with the Sunshine Coast this;  year than last.     This     year's  booth was the seconft year for  this type of publicity, it started  when Kay Butler decided last  year to  do  something  on her  own  and  arranged to  have  a  Sunshine   Coast   and   Gibsons  booth  at   that   year's   Sportsmen's show. She had the financial and moral support of local  merchants and;' on  her  return  reported the venture had been  successful  as a large  number  of people  showed 7a direct interest   in   the   Sunshine -<Coast  area generally and being in the  real estate business and having  travelled the area .from end to  end was able to answer most  of  their . questions   with   ease.  However this year the Sunshine  Coast      Tourist       association,  thought so much of the venture  that it decided to have a hand  in the booth. -  is dated March 6, 1952 when  an article in the "Coast News  outlined the contents of a red  and blue folder with pictures  by Gordon Balentine. The lead  paragraph of this item referred to the area as the Sunshine Coast. On Sept. 4, 1952,  an arrangement was reported  with radio station KRSC, Seattle, to broadcast some stories  about ; the Sunshine Coast  through Bill Thomas, an announcer from that station who  attended[ elementary school in  Gibsons^arid came back to' see  what the area was like.   ���  where the name came from  there are people like Kay Butler spending time and money  to further the knowledge of the  rest of the world outside this  area that there is a Sunshine  Coast.  ....''.''.'  *  *   - *  *  *  Late in 1951,  Dec.  13 to be  exact, 7 Mansell-  Miller,   traffic  , manager for the    Grey   , Line  Sightsieeing   Tours,  Vancouver^  visited Gibsons to address the' r  board  of .trade.   He  described :  the' area as a land of beautyy  and advised the board' to get   ,  busy and get a slogan depicting the area.        ���'���..... :'-;"y-  It is likely that through_'-,ef-������'  forts of the board of trade that  the Sunshine Coast as a name  came to light but definite evidence of this is not available  until board records are searched. However no matter how or  AVAILABLE  at the  ���������-A.  COAST NEWS  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  Centennial 2-year    ���  Calendars $1  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  To help along a contest was  held and more than 500. persons took part. It was a Know  Your Province contest based  on slides shown which covered  the area from Lund to Hope,  the breadth, of the regional  tourist association area. Prizes  were an all-expense paid, weekend trip for two on the Sunshine Coast, covering travel  and accommodation, a weekend  at Harrison Hot Springs. Winner of the first prize was Mrs. j ������.,.,-.,.���-, ��������� ������,.��  G. J. Chamberlin of Vancouver      j    ' PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  and  the  second  prize  Mr.   J.       ������ ��� ? ���   P. West of South Burnaby. >     7  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A, PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  ...... While many people have no  idea where the Sunshine Coast  is situated there are ;a good  many who do not know how  the name Sunshine Coast originated. The earliest . record via  the printed word so far found  Ankles stirred grandpa  Should L sex education be  given in schools? This question  is aired in the current issue  of Quest, official publication of  The Canadian Home and School  and Parent-Teacher Federation. The magazine contains  the views of an unmarried girl,  a teacher, an Anglican minister,  a psychologist, a marriage  counsellor.  In a separate article writer  . de Revilo examines the question of responsibility for teaching youngsters about sex in the  light of evidence that we "are  failing our young people. Venereal disease among teenagers  is soaring again, despite modern antibiotics. Teen-age marriages are also on the rise ���  a cause for concern only because more of these marriages  fail than those contracted when  the parties are over twenty.  In 15% to 30% of these early  marriages the children are already on the way-'&n the wedding day. The many divorces  that follow immature marriages  mean not only unhappy adults,  but   children   deprived   of  the  About books  FAR PASTURES. By R. M.  Patterson. Gray's Publishing  Limited, Sidney, B.C. 304 pp.  $6.50.  The Far Pastures of R. M.  Patterson's book of that name  are to be found in the Canadian Northwest���Alberta, British Columbia, Yukon, and the  Northwest Territories.  Between the covers of this  book he has gathered articles  that previously appeared in  periodicals, and although they  are all separate, he has put  them into numbered chapters,  starting with chapters on home-1-  steading. These are true stories  representing reminscences of'  the author covering the years  from 1924 to 1955.  His charming style carries  with it the breath of the wilderness, and his personal account  of his experiences includes  much conversation, while excitement, humor, and information are all to be found here.  The book is enlivened by a  picture section in the centre  and a map showing the places  named.���Percy Maddux.  Warmth   and   love   of   normal  home life.  -  "Sex has leaped into the living room from the TV set"  says de Revilo" . .. .with long,  lovely limbs and low cut dresses, with jungle maids in scari-  ty tiger skins and society misses in bikinis. No wonder  Grandpa keeps two pair of  specs handy. When he was a  boy, an ankle was a revelation.  Now the merchandise is in almost full display.  Yet frank display of sex,  "while preferable to covert sex,  has. not proven to be the complete answer in our culture.  Through a variety of channels  our society is telling young  people more and more about  sex, but in terms of well-adjust?  ed- individuals we are still not '  telling them enough. How can  this be, when no other society  on earth so constantly portrays  sex as such a potent and pervasive force?  Before we answer that question, we will have to isolate  our objective. Why teach sex  at all? Is it because sex is"  nasty before marriage, but  glorious afterwards? Is it to  avoid unwanted pregnancies?  Or are we, trying to help teenagers cope adequately with a  powerful, creative urge that  can enrich their lives in multiple ways?" !  The Quest article goes on to  look at some' of the prudery,  hypocrisy, conventions, inhibitions and emotional difficulties  that prevent parents from guiding their children in sexual  knowledge. It concludes:  "So if we are really going to  teach the facts of life and love  we need to employ qualified  instructors. Is it not strange  that we should demand specialized training for the primary teacher, for art, niusic,  mathematics and even physical  education, but in the most complex and precious area of human relationships we leave it to  the amateur, or shy away from  it altogether.  We are cheating our sons and  daughters if we leave them a  legacy of ignorance; we are  also cheating them if we lead  them to expect that a manual  on sex methods is a guarantee of a richly satisfying family  life."  EVERY WEEK IS BABY WEEK  IN OUR PHARMACY  We really cater to Baby's needs. Some times  . we have been called "Mother's Helper," for we  gladly will supply anything'from a nipple to  a baby scale. And, even -after our pharmacy  has closed for the day we will reopen it for any  emergency (need.  We stock every possible medicine your physician may prescribe and dispense each one with  loving care. Of course you don't have to have  a baby to get our interested, dependable pharmacy service. But if you do, you will particularly like our complete stock of baby products.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae-W. Kruse  Gbsons        '      Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical. Chemists and Druggists  i 23, K  Rfl  Why Wait for Spring?  DEALERS for the Largest Select ton of Chain Saws  on the Sunshine Coast  A Complete Line of Parts for Maintenance and Repairs  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  Chain Saw Centre  SECHELT, B;C. ��� Ph. 886-9026  ''SiS-i^^-P-STOff-l Minute message  When Jesus was born the  Wisemen sure that the One  born King of the Jews, would  be found among the. priestly  class or in a palace; looked  for Him in the royal city of  Jerusalem. They found Him1 in  Bethlehem in a place where  any 'ordinary baby might be  found, in a house with His  mother.  When the crowds enthused by  this Prophet from Nazareth,  tried to force Him to be their  King, Jesus escaped from them  and went to a mountain to be  alone with God and to commit  'Himself again to the. will of  His Father.  When the crowds acclaimed  Him on the day He rode into  Jerusalem, Jesus, used a beast  of burden a donkey, and a  borrowed one at that. He was  accompanied not by the mili-_  tary, but a mixed ''crowd joyfully waving their branches  and shouting their welcome.  When- the callous soldiers in  cruel 7 sport,     crowned .their  seemingly helpless, victim 'on,  trial, with a crown of thorns  and knelt before Him and in  mockery hailed Him King of  the Jews, Jesus stood before  them and accepted their taunts  and the crown -with :its pain.  Crowns and thorns^ do not go  together, so the soldiers laughed. It was a huge joke to them,  but unknowingly they were paying a tribute to the true' character and greatness of Jesus.  This was the o kind of King  Jesus chose to.be, for He chose  to be ,a servant and to accept  humiliation and suffering for  the sake: of all mankind..He. is  still rejected, despised" and  mocked, but wherever one  reaches out to Him in need  ; and love, and in humility acknowledges Him as King arid offers Him their obedience, there  His Kingdom has been established and His rule begun.���  Miss H.E..Campbell, St. John's  United  Church,   Wilson   Creek.  Mr. George Mould, first vice-  president took the chair for the  monthly meeting of Branch NO.  38 OAPO, Gibsons, in the absence of Mr. Haley, due to illness. Business of the meeting  was cut to a minimum with reports frorii committees, finance  and provincial board.  Special thanks go to The  Kinettes who put on the birthday party, with a large decorated cake, ice cream and  delicious refreshments, with  Mrs". Violet Peterson and Mrs.  Roberta Cramer '. serving.  Games resulted in Mrs. W. Ross  winning the prize as the best  dressed lady and Mr. G. Mould  the best dressed gentleman.  Just what the costumes were  is a bit of a secret. Mr. Hutchins, had a card game afoot  with prizes for the lucky ones.  Mrs. Lau won the monthly raffle. A cordial invitation is extended to all OAPO's to join  this active group at its next  meeting, Monday, April 18, in  the Health Centre, Gibsons. _  IMPORTANT  St. Mary's Hospital Society  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Sechelt Elementary School Activity Room  2 p.m.     ~  SUNDAY, APRIL 24  (Signed) NORMArf BUCKLEY,  Secretary to the Board of Trustees.  CENTENNIAL  CARAVAN  ' Be sure to see this extraordinary display depicting life in B.C. in the  past century and showing a glimpse of the future. Those who have  seen it give it high praise.  ADMISSION IS FREE  CHILDREN MUST BE EITHER ACCOMPANIED BY A PARENT  OR IN A SUPERVISED GROUP  The two 55 foot trailers will be in the Gibsons district only  TUESDAY, APRIL 12  1 to 10 p.m.  Sponsored by  GIBSONS   CENTENNIAL   COMMITTEE  Coast News, April 7, 1966.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The annual Roberts Creek  Community Association meeting was poorly attended, so  former officers were voted to  continue in office for another  year with two exceptions, Mr.  George Mould is vice president  and Ron McSavaney, is secretary for the year. Mrs. Jen Monrufet, former secretary, and  well known for her untiring  work for the association over a  period of many years, is vacationing in the Barbados. Meetings will be held every three  months in the future.  Taking part in the Family  Night program at Sechelt on  April , 1 will be Helga Connor  and Melody Henry. They will  present a skit about a prospector and a pretty girl.  Further improvements are to  be made to the centennial property at Roberts Creek this  spring. When the parking space  is blacktopped, grounds levelled  and planted with grass ancL-a  guard rail placed along the Lower Road boundary it should  make for an attractive cornerl  Shrubs to be planted in the fall  will complete the picture.  Miss Douglas, public health  nurse, will speak at the 8 p.m.  Monday/April 4 meeting of the  Parents' Auxiliary at Roberts  Creek School. She will speak on  several aspects of health including the public health program.  Bob Pauloski has completed  successfully a month of study  in Vancouver under the apprentice program of Canadian Forest Products.  Surprise  Shower  A surprise shower was held  on Sunday afternoon, March 20,  for bride-to-be Heather Garlick  at the home of Kathy Morrison in Langdale Heights. She  was assisted by her mother,  Sandra Douglas, Carol Mylroie,  and Greer Dunne.  Daffodils were used for the  theme with decorations in yellow and white. On arrival she  was presented with a corsage  of white heather. Following the  opening of the shower gifts, refreshments were served. The  shower cake wished Heather  Happiness  Always.  Those attending the' shower  were: Mrs. J. Garlick, Lynn  Ennis, Marylin .Hopkins, Diana  Lukashuk, Judy Brown, Robyn  Norris, Shirley Fiedler, Janice  and Alice Kinhe, Carolyn Anderson, Vicki Allen, Nanette  Berdahl, Vicki-Lee Franski,  Linda and Debbie Dockar, Sylvia Bingley, Penny Latham,  Sharan Venechuk, Diane McFadden, Dale Cameron, Wilma  Mandelkau, Rita Pearl, Georgina Service and Judi Gathercole;  Those unable to attend who  sent gifts were Ann Fitzsim-  mons, Sharon Keeley,. Linda  Peterson nad Barbara Blacke-  man. -  Gospel Rock scenic mew  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886 2404  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  Rockgas Propane Ltd  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2185  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone  886-2442  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9713  LLOYDS GENERAL STORE  GARDEN BAY���Ph. 883-2253  BATHGATE STORE  EGMONT ��� Ph.  883-2222 Coast News, April.7, 196-.  MISCi FOR SALE  COMING   EVENTS.  April7, Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  Bake Sale at 10 a.m., Co-op  store; ���. .  April 9: Roberts Creek Legion  Branch 219, General Meeting,  Sat., 8 p.m., followed by a social  for members and friends.  April 15: Roberts Creek Legion  LA. Bazaar, 2 p.m., Admission  April 16, Roberts Creek Scouts  and Cubs bottle drive. Please  save your bottles.  Aoril 16, at Elphinstone High  School, Gibsons, Kitsilano Boys  Band, 8 p.m. -  May 20: St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Superfluity Sale. Phone Mrs. J.  Atkinson, 886-7731 if you have  any donations or pickups.  ENGAGEMENT  NUTS & BOLTS  SALES & SERVICE  Outboards ���  Power Saws  Lawn Mowers tuned up. and  overhauled for spring.  Under Walt's  at head  �� and Earl's  of wharf  Chamberlin-Gooding��� Mr. and  Mrs. Charles F. Gooding^ Granthams-Landing, B.C., are happy to announce the engagement  of their younger daughter Patricia Mary to Mr. Richard Leslie  Chamberlin, younger son of Mr.  and Mrs. Leslie C. Chamberlin  of Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEATHb  GOODWIN ��� Passed away April 1, 1966, Eva Alice Goodwin  in her 94th year of Vancouver,  formerly a long time resident of  Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by  2 sisters, Miss Ethel Goodwin,  England; Mrs. Annie V. Barnes,  Vancouver; 1 nephew and 3-  nieces. Funeral service was held  Mon., April 4 at 1 p.m. from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. H. Kelly officiated. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand -Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower.Shop.  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP  WANTED  CALLISON EVERGREEN Co.  Roberts Creek  SALAL and HUCK PICKERS  WANTED  SALAL  38c A BUNCH  Plant located at Roberts Creek,  across street from store.  Phone  886-2633  Housekeeper for 1 adult for 2  or 3 hours a day. Phone 886-2927  evenings.  62 year old firm needs man in  Gibsons area for industrial sales  Travel limited; but earnings are  not. Experience not necessary.  Write Consolidated, attn.: R. A.  Deitz, East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland Ohio.  Full time cook, Calypso Cafe,  Sochelt. Phone 885-9769.  Tree planters required for project starting approximately April 15. Apply B.C. Forest Service,   Sechelt,  885-2034.  WORK WANTED  Repairs   to  all makes  of lawn  'mowers,  garden tools and outboard motors.  Solnik's Service Station  886-9662  DO   IT   NOW!  All work guaranteed  For better painting, decorating and paper hanging, phone  886-9652      .  1 mahogany single bed; 2 cots;  1 chrome kitchen set; 1 4 burner  gas range, 30 in. wide; 1 girl's  bike; 2 complete Boy Scout uniforms, large: All very reasonable.  Phone 885-9573.  3 piece table and chair set, apartment size> brown and beige,  never used, $25. Large crib and  spring mattress, $15; Phone 886-  9849.  We wish Jim Sawyer every success in his new shop called Nuts  and Bolts.  Earl's Agencies  40 used single cots and single  beds, $3 each.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  886-9303  Wrecking 1950 Prefect, parts  and 4 almost new 5.00/5.25x16  tires. Phone 886-2118.  The   finest   selection  of  sports  fishing tackle in the area, is at  Earl's, 886-9600.  GE refrigerator, 6. cu. ft., $25.  Phone 886-2669.  1965 Hosda 50. Brand new. $250.  Phone, 886-2970. . ;���  /  Lowest prices possible for top-  soil. Simpkins, 885-2132.  7 cu. ft. fridge, good condition.  Reasonable.  Phone  886-2383.  Baby buggy. Phone 886-2459.  1 small crawler tractor c/w  winch and blade, $550. 1 portable welder, Lincoln^ 200 amp  electric $500. Phone 886-2893.  Turfglider ball bearing lawn  mower, used 1 season. New cost  $40, sell for $20.. Phone 886-2622.  POULTRY MANURE ��� Last  season available. Wyngaert Poul  try Farm, Phone 886:9340.  2 wheel garden tractor, 3.2 hp.  10 inch plow disk, and 5 ft. cultivator. A. Bopp,-Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. . -  i0' x 8' greenhouse frame of  2x3 cedar, well constructed'for  plastic exterior. Price $40. Ph.  886-9580;  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. r  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  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 electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Use'd Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAti    '')  '59 Chev sedan, 6/standard, 5  good tires, .'good transportation,  clean, must sell. Phone 886-2818  or 886-9572 after 6 p.m. Ask.for  Lloyd. ;        i  '49 Chev, good transportation.  $99.50.  Phone  886-2158.       y  ' 1955 Mercury, good running condition. Any reasonable offer.  Phone 886-2158.  '58 Ford Ranch Wagon, requires  plates and some body work. $450  cash. P^ione 886-7719 evenings.  ,'64 Volkswagen, $1295, will ac-  cept trade Phone 886-2158.   #  FUELS  ~~ WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12; Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. To order Ph.  886-9674. Al Cook, North Road.,  Gibsons.  No Credit.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SUNSHINE COAST I.EAL ESTATE  Sharpen up for Spring   '.;���-  Reel and rotary mowers  sharpened and overhauled at  NUTS & BOLTS  Under Walt Nygren's    '  at head of wharf  Day care in my home for preschoolers.  Phone  886-7479.  .  BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone Davhi Nystrom,  886-7759.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  WANTED  Patches of standing timber.  Phone Jack Barker, 886-2493  evenings.  ROOM,  BOARD WANTED  2 brothers, UBC students, require room and board May to  Sept. Responsible and references. Write Brian Mitchell, 3191  Mathers Ave., West Vancouver.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  rv repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  BOATS FOR SALE  16 ft factory boat and trailer  with winch, 40 hp. Johnson, wind  shield, controls, ideal ski boat.  $750 full price. Call 885-2053.  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  ��-OST ......  Tortoise shell cat, 12 months  old, vicinity Irwin Motel. Child's  pet. Phone 886-9615.  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.  SPECIAL  . Business man's Luncheon  served 12 to 2 p.m. daily.  Dogwood Cafe  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  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  WATCH REPAIRS  IEWELERY 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.  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  FOR  RENT   2 bedroom new duplex:, Davis  Bay. Available April 15. Phone  885-2116.  Cottage for rent at Hopkins  Landing, suitable for 1 or 2.  Phone 886-9345.  2 bedroom furnished waterfront  duplex. Phone 886-2887.  4 room suite, 1749 Marine Drive  after 11 a.m.  Furnished, heated, 3 room suite,  Adults.  Phone 886-9536.  Twilight Theatre available Sundays, for meetings, etc. Phone  886-2827.  Cottage, partly furnished, suit  bachelor or souple, Selma Park,  $35 per month. Ph. 885-9764.  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  ALL RENTED  For waiting list  Phone 886-2827  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom home  with extra bedroom in ~full concrete bsmt. Large landscaped  lot fronts on good beach with  year round moorage. Excellent  commercial potential. Full price  $13,900 terms.  3 bedroom, V�� bsmt. ��� Spotless older type home on view lot  in choice area. Excellent buy at  full price $6,800, down payment  only $1,500, balance as rent.  SELMA PARK  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot. Excellent building  location with marvellous view  and sandy beach. Full price only  $3,750.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 40 acres with  700 ft., shoreline close to year  round safe moorage. Property  slopes gently to water's edge  and is beautifully treed. Easy  access from highway. Excellent  investment. Full price $27,500.  Terms.,' -  PENDER HARBOUR  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500, terms:  Waterfront Acreage ��� with  1,000 feet waterfront in year  round sheltered bay. Fully serviced property with., many excellent building sites. Very easily subdivided. Sound investment at full price $16,500 terms. *���  Semi-Waterfront Lots ��� Nicely treed, fully serviced lots close  to year round safe moorage in  protected bay. Ideal Summer  campsites. Full price only $1,750  each.  Call Frank Lewis or Monton-  Mackay   at   Gibsons   886-9900,  Res. 886-7783. 7  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and   BURQUITLAM  Langdale ferry location. 50 x  700 ft. bldg lot, $1750 full price.  -f' Upper Roberts Creek: 6 room  house, over 19 ac, view of water $12,000,  West Sechelt: 3 bedroom modern home, app. 3 ac, $10,500.  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  on 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.  For Information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B. Kent 885-9461  E.  Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory # 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Pender Harbour:   85'  sheltered moorage, attractive 6 room  furn'd home, view lot has f.p.  ���   all   facilities.   F.P.   $15,500.  y Good terms.   7' .: >  Pender Harbour: 3 acres with  over 100' frontage, new floats,  quiet deep water . anchorage.  Delightful 4 room furn's' summer house. Only $3000 down.  Sechelt: Over 2 ac. view, access tor ex. beach. All facilities  available. Terms  on $5000.  Roberts Creek: 100' level  W/F. Select locaition. Terms on  $11,000.  Roberts Creek: Development  or country estate. Approx. 3 ac.  with 200' beach, select cleared,  comfortable 6 room base. home.  A/oil furn., gardens. Possession  on $10,000 dn.  Roberts Creek: 5 ac. with  good stream, convenient location. $2000-F.P.  Roberts Creek: 5 ac. ���- stream  south slope, nice clearing .���  comfortable 3 br. home, barn,  orchard, etc. $8750. Terms too!  Roberts Creek: 113' front blk  top ��� water laid on, lights &���  phone  available  ��� $1500 F.P.  $300' dn. Bal. to suit, y  Gibsons: Cozy 4 room_, part  base. View ��� level, clear, fenced lot. 2 min. to P.O. & Shops.  $10,000 easy terms.  Gibsons: Excellent business  op. good location corner property. 175' hwy.N front, includes  modern 3 br. honie, utility,  W/Wl, A-oil heat, ex. terms on  $18,000.  Gibsons: Small house on nicely located lot. $1100 full price.  Gower Point: 1 ac. ��� 200' fr.  Bright 3 br. home. Sliding glass  door to lge. sundeck, view L.R.,  family size kitchen, 4 pc. bath.  A/oil furn in unfinished base.  Inspect with view to quiet relaxation. & comfort, only $3000  dn.  Granthams Ldg.: A real buy  in this W/F home. Consisting 6  rooms and self contained caretakers suitel $8500 full price,  terms too.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.    y  .     Phone 886-2000    '    '.-."''  View; two bdrm, A/o, sundeck, $6000: Try your terms.  $12,000 terms on 16 acre, highway property with lots of water.  One two storey, two suite house,  one one bedroom cottage. TPort  Mellon Highway.  Langdale lots from $2200.  "Waterfront acre, with 3 bdrm  home, a/oil furn., el. h.w., good  water system. Some finishing required.  $3000 down ..  FineL small country home,  large level lot, good water,  $2000 down on $8,000. Close in.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons /  -���- - Phone 886-21P5.  Res."- Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  TWO NEW SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry terminal on Sunshine  Coast Highway. Beautiful  view of Jervis Inlet.  URGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira  Park, Subdivision  overlooking Pender Harbou*  and Gulf  10% , down.  Easy  terms on  balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  0    developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  1   bedroom   duplex,   furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  STORE   OR   OFFICE    SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT   VILLAGE.    WRITE  BOX 742,  COAST NEWS.  2 acres, level, 1 mile from village centre, power, paved road,  water. Low down payment and  terms. 886-2397.  Roberts Creek Waterfront  Spotless two. bedroom, fully  modern bungalow.: Large, level  7lot,7 sheltered and landscaped.  Magnificent view of Georgia  Strait. Immediate - occupancy.  Asking:price $20,000 with down  payment of7 $5000 or reasonable  offers, cash or. terms.  Lots or Acreage, anyone?  Gibsons ��� Residential lots:  Georgia View Hideaway. Excellent  lot,   fully  serviced,   almost at beach level in sheltered:  cove. Fabulous view of the islands.  F.p: $3,200,   terms.  Glassford Road. Level, easily  cleared. Good value at $1,200  terms.  ���Sargent Road. Lovely view,  gentle slope, all services. Several lots priced from $1,925 to  $2,750. Terms available.  North Road. Nine acres, practically all cleared, sandy loam,  excellent water supply. F.P.  $6,000. Try your offer on down  payment and terms.  __5Ie?r Gibs��ns> 26 acres with  440 fronting oh Sunshine Coast  'highway. Good possibilities in  commercial and/or residential',  development. Only $1,500 down  on F.P. $9,000.  Roberts Creek ��� Hall Road.  Good  residential lot,  2.5  acres  $2,500, offers on D.P. and terms  Wilson Creek. Semi-waterfront  lots. Short walfe to beach. Ex-  _ToSnt   s"mn*er   cottage   sites.  $1,200 each.  PhEVlS5- C' R' G��tb�����leP  For rent: *  Superior accommodation. Two,  three and four bedroom suites.  Choice residential area. $100 to  tp-L-2(J*  ���oFpilings'   c-  R-   Gathercole,  886-2785.    . ,  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate������ Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph. 886-2481  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Granthams Landing, 5 room  modern home', substantially  built, automatic oil furnace, 220  wiring, wall to wall - rugs, fireplace; 3 room self-contained  suite on ground level, fireplace  and patio; 3 room. cottage on  lane. 1 block from store, Post  office, beach and bus. $15,500  full  price.   Phone  886-9661.  1 bedroom 4 year old cottage,  Roman tile fireplace, Pembroke  plumbing, Cochrane Rd., Gibsons. Phone 886-9849.  North  &  Chamberlin Road,   10  acres approx Ms  cleared, good  well water, 1450 ft. road frontpage.  Phone 886-2448.  Lovely view, 3 bedroom home,  landscaped, full basement, $1400  dp:>, $7600 f.p. Phone 886-2477.  On Pratt Road,  nice level lot,  approx.  58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop, highway.   Phone   886-  . 2790-evenings.  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.  WANTED TO RENT  Bank manager v requires 2 or 3  bedroom house in or hear Gibsons'; all on 1 floor, preferably  with 2 year, lease. Phone 886-  2659 or 886-2216 before 5:30.  2 or 3 bedroom house under  lease with option to buy. Phone  886-2869 after 6 .p.m.  In   Gibsons ��� or. Roberts   Creek  area,   waterfront   or  view   cot-  . tage  for  June   and  July.   Box  751, Coast News.  VACATION SPOTS  Bonniebrook Camp and Trailer  Park ��� by the sea, Gower Point  at Chaster Creek. The Vernons.  " 886-2887  LOST DOG  A part German shepherd dog  strayed to' the home of W. D.  Warren, Reed Road, Granthams  Landing, minus collar or tag.  Owner can phone 886-2095.  CALL FOR TENDERS  STUDENT BUS  TRANSPORTATION ��� 1966  Tenders will be received until  5:00 o'clock on the afternoon of  April 22nd, 1966, for the transportation of students in the  Halfmoon Bay to Egmont Area,  with base of operation at Madeira Park.  Futher particulars and Form  of Tender may be obtained at  the School Board Office, Contractors must provide approved equipment and have adequate Public Liability Insurance.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  -The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt) pr-  F&rii&  DELTA RADIO, TV  & APPLIANCES  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Sechelt  ���  Ph. 885-9372  24-hour Service   y  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY & SATURDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  '^wMm^yv;  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  wid Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders.  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything 'for your building >  'yyp-   heeds     .'-7;:i--'  V      Sechelt, ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L&H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,        Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  ��� TREE SERVICES #  FALLING  ���  TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  7\.. v ,   .  For information .". ".'  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  :'v.' SCOWS       ���-.7 L(i-GS:;' ���' :.  ���    -LTD.   yp-- y'py> "~'  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  A. L RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth yy  FOR  RENTAL  ��� ���    ���    ���     v  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock -Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2049  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  Phorie  886-7721  Res.  880-9956 ��� 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  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808     ' ' :���]  Everything   for   your   building  needs  ... Free--Estimates  OYM  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving  the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles    .   j  We pick up and deliver  your bike ,  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  \    APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorised GE Denier  Phone 8SG-C325  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP        Smm C0AST TRAILER PARK  "Persopalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch ���  Homelite  .   Pioneer ���- Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS FOR MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone S85-9S2G  R0Y& WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons   ,  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  i 1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  ' Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site   Phone  886-9826  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  ���'..    Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone ,885 9777  >   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   .  Diaily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  ��� service  Lowbed hauling  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD7 JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res:  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  ;(to all makes)  Ph; 886-2280  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  .. '-���'specialty j  ;      R. BIRKEN  White Rd.;  Roberts  Creek  Phone 886-2551  Sechelt's 7PTA Family Nighti  ���concert, April 1 and 2, demonstrated considerable talent ��� and  much hard work on the part of  the PTA. The program had a  Centennial theme, with helpers  and many performers dressed  in old time costumes. The hall  being decorated with flat irons,  washboards, kerosene lamps  When the curtain rose, May  Queen Wendy Bystedt stood  under an archway decorated  with evergreens and flowers.  Mrs. W. Bystedt, the PTA president, presented corsages to the  three program directors, Mrs.  Sharon Page, Mrs. Nonie Rathbone and Mrs..Dorothy Goeson.  Maurice Hemstreet -respondent  in costume of the last century,  including silk'' top hat was  master of ceremonies. Poster  awards were presented to:  Phyllis Crowston, Janice Jaeger  and Beverly Simmons and Terry Poteet, Glehy White and  Timmie Rennie. v  The Residential School band  performed in full . Indian costume. Baton twirlers'��� were  . Laury Allen and Janice Mullen.  There were demonstrations of  square dancing by the Roberts  Creek School under. Mr. and  Mrs. Chet Hicks and the Sechelt Junior Square Dancers  under Maurice Hemstreet. Mrs..  Pat Mui-yn of Gibsons gave  an exhibition of the Charleston  and, with the hall darkened;  swung a flaming baton impressively.  The   Roaring   Twenties   was  presented by Mrs. Ed. Lowe's  pupils who also'���' added tap.  dancing. Their accompanist  was Mrs. Alice Haddock. From  Halfmoon Bay came another  fine tap dancer,; Rusty Cunningham. Dancers from the  Residential School were in full  costume.  The Sechelt School Choir, by  five little Sunshine Singers^ and  by the Girl Guides under then-  musical adviser, Mrs. D. Stock-  well provided vocal music.  Kathy De Kleer and Juanita  Chamberlin of- Gibsons played  piano solos and the Hall sisters  a piano duet. The Sechelt Go-  Go Girls were accompanied by  the '.Panni'cs Band who also  played for the ..Sock Hop following the Saturday night show.  The Volga Boatmen, represented Melody Henry and Helga  Conner and were accompanied  ��� by Bryan Swanson on the accordion. Other accordion players were Gail Blomgren, Craig  Jones, Johnny 'Branca and  Lygie Martinez and there was  miming by the Beachcombers.  During the intermission,  while coffee "was being served,  there was a sing-along led by  the members of the PTA and  their helpers, all in pioneer  dress. Also most becoming in  their  pantaloons   and   bonnets  ���were the five candy and popcorn girls, Lynn Brackett,.  Kathy . Stewart, Donna White,  Marilyn West and 7 Margaret  Gory. Piano accompanist was  Mrs. Helen Sinclair.  Members   of  the   PTA   pay  tribute to their president, Mrs.  W. Bystedt who was a' tower  of strength and to the Girl  Guides who helped.with the refreshments and the many others  who gave generously of their  time and help. Mrs. Jean Grey  and Mrs. C. L. Poteet were in  charge of tickets.  Ronald Regan and Angie  Dickinson in a scene from The  Killers, in color Saturday,  April 9 and Tuesday, April 12  at the Twilight theatre in Gibsons. Making her debut in this  feature is young Nancy Wilson,  newest singing sensation in the  United States. She will be seen  in a lavish night club sequence  singing a new ballad by famed  composer Henry Mahcinu '"  If you want to - know; the  Tru,th About Spring be at the  Twilight at p.m. on Friday,  April 8 and Monday, April 11  where Haley Mills has all the  answers ��� in color too.  ANNOUNCEMENT  PROVINCIAL  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  ���".'' .  -  '��� I  ' '. ���'���..'.-���. ** - .i.."*' ' ,  The following ten tax reductions are now In effect:  .._.���:    1. All meals are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  2. School supplies are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  3. Clothing and footwear for children under fifteen is exempt  from the 5% S.S'. Tax.  4. Library books are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  5. Magazines, Periodicals and Newspapers are exempt from  the 5% S.S. Tax.  6. Confections are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  7. Candies are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  8. Soft Drinks are exempt from the 5% S.S. Tax.  9. Non-profit organizations operating community projects are  exempt from the Provincial Real Property Tax.  10. Community Halls are exempt from the Provincial  Real Property Tax.  GOVERNMENT OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  HON. W. A, C.BENNETT  Premier and Minister of Finance.  G. S. BRYSON  Deputy Minister of Finance, Coast News, April 7, 1966.  I John Hind-SmithHH  lion  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  NEEDACAR?  New or Used  ������y.   Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  HIGH TEST  Ready-Mix fijjjjgfr  CONCRETE  PLASTERERS SAND  NAVIJACK  LARGE & SMALL ROCK  COARSE SAND  FILL  Phone 886 2G42  Mrs. H. P: Marigelsen, left,  of the Surf Motor hotel in Victoria, becomes the first recipient of one of the new Approved  Tourist Accommodation signs  being distributed by the British  Columbia   Government   Travel  Pender soars  By   ALLAN  WALLACE  Everyone is starting to perk  up lately with Easter Holidays  coming shortly. There hasn't  been much activity going on  around here. The sports have  .moved outside now. Everyone  is starting to play baseball. The  school paper is only coming  out once a month.  Teen-of-the-week is Nena  Sundquist. Nena has always  entered in school sports ever  since Grade 8. She was* captain  of the senior girls' basketball  team this year. Nena has won  several sports -awards in the  past, including the Frances  Fleming Sportsmanship and  Athletic . Achievement Award.  Nena is the treasurer of the  council this year. She is one  of our Grade 12 students.  DID YOU KNOW���  The average passenger car  is on the moye~ only about 5  percent of its life, says the  B.C. Automobile Association.  The remaining 95 percent of the  time it is  parked somewhere*.  SzZZZZZZZCrackle .. . hey! See the light.  You'll find ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LDH OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  bureau. Miss Marie Norie of  the Travel Bureau makes the  delivery. The new green and  white signs are issued only  when accommodation establishments have met standards of  courtesy, comfort and cleanliness.  The signs, which remain the  property of the British Colum-_  bia Government Travel bureau,'  can be withdrawn by the director of the bureau under provisions in the British Columbia  Travel Bureau Act.  Green and white to complement the bureau's popular  Tourist Accommodation Directory, known as the Green Book,  the two-foot-square signs use  the letters ATA to signify approved tourist accommodation.  Approval is granted on the  basis of courtesy, comfort and  cleanliness. 7 The .signs. replace  the ;.familiar , stzirs" ��� displayed  under the former star-rating  system of grading.  EASTER TREAT  Bring fhe family and enjoy a turkey or ham dinner  at the newly decorated  Welcome Cafe & Dining Room  Catering to  banquets,   social  clubs,  meetings  and  business men's lunches  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ��� 6:30 ak to 9 p.m.  For reservations phone 8869073  **_!_55^  _**^i  i*��5*-  ^^_^eu.\_e*lot  w.  f_  ptv  oeJe  Prc^e0t  tfc*  Mr. Pringle continues; "For 11 years we have operated a  100% Chevrolet fleet and now have 106 trucks doing contract hauling and cartage. From engines to rear axles,  Chevrolets are built to last. Reliability is outstanding,  assuring our customers of the service they must have."  Get the service you need with reliable Chevrolet trucks.  There are 268 models to choose from, ranging from nimble  Chevy-Vans and pickups to highway and off-road tandems.  Take your choice from 20 engines, including 2-cycIe and  4-cycle diesels; plus a wide choice of frames, transmissions and special features. Whatever sort of truck you need,  talk Chevrolet Workpower trucks with your Chevrolet dealer!  Built for bigger things in '66  CHEVROLET  Phone your Chevrolet dealer about any kind of truck you want  T-96_C  AUTHORIZED  CHEVROLET TRUCK DEALER IN SECHELT:  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD,  SECHELT, B.C. Phone 885-__jlll  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time. $20,000 addition at Davis Bay motel  The new, $20,000 addition to  the Blue Sky Motel is now finished and the owner-operators;  Joe and Lil Chippendale, are  looking forward to a very busy-  season ahead. Business has beeri  very gratifying ever since they  opened just one year ago and  certainly warrants the expansion.  The motel, ideally located at  beautiful Davis Bay and overlooking the Straits of Georgia  and Vancouver Island, now consists   of   10   units,   namely,   6  housekeeping units and four  sleeping units. They feature  baseboard electric heat, thermostatically controlled, for clean  ���quiet, comfortable 'accommodation./ The housekeeping units  have full size electric stoves  and refrigerators and sleep up  to six persons.  The five new units are tastefully decorated in gold dust col-  orel walls, a background color  which enhances the oiled walnut  combination desks and TV  stands i  A feature wall in each unit is  panelled in mahogany and ceilings have a decorative texture  finish in pale blue with silver  glitter. Floors are very impressive in pebblestone Gold Seal  cushon vinyl. All bathrooms are  delightfully decorated in pebble beach with nutmeg tiled recessed baths and showers. Vanities are mahogany with white  and gold Arborite tops and full  size mirrors. Flourescent lighting fixtures are of the finest  All units are equipped with  new TV sets and also wired for  telephones.  uncing  British Columbia Hydro  ~**r!  year  nue Bonds  Your opportunity to make  along term investment in British Columbia's dynamic future  These are years of tremendous achievement in  British Columbia... years of industrial expansion and economic growth unprecedented in the  history of any province in Canada. Today you  have the opportunity of investing in this tremendous public development through purchase  of a British Columbia Hydro h%% Revenue  Bond. Don't miss this unconditionally guaranteed opportunity to build your savings for the  future. Read in these four points why British  Columbia Hydro 5%% Revenue Bonds are an  exceptional investment.  1., Your investment earns 5%% per annum, payable semi-annually on the 15th day  of October and April.  2. Your investment is unconditionally guaranteed by the Province of British Columbia. This is your Province's pledge that regular interest payments will be made  during, the currency df the bond, and that it will be redeemed at par on maturity.  3. You can buy British Columbia Hydro and Power Authority 5%% Revenue  Bonds in denominations as small as $100.  4. You invest with th.e satisfaction of seeing your savings grow in a public undertaking vital to your Province.  THE ISSUE: This is a $25,000,000  issue, the proceeds of which are  to be used for the purposes of the  Authority pursuant to the British  Columbia Hydro and Power Authority Ad.  DENOMINATIONS: Bearer bonds  with coupons attached are available in denominations of $100,  $500, $1,000, $5,000, $10,000, and  $25,000.  REGISTRATION: All denominations may be registered as to  principal, and denominations of  $1,000, $5,000, $10,000 and  $25,000 may be registered as to  principal and interest.  INTEREST: Interest at the rate of  &%% per annum will be payable  semi-annually on the 18th day  of October and April.  DATE OF ISSUE: April 18, 1966.  DATE OF MATURITY: April 18,  1991.  AUTHORIZED SALES AGENTS:  BANKS, TRUST COMPANIES,  AND INVESTMENT DEALERS.  BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO AND POWER AUTHORITY  i r~iU<t*fiT-_-_i  t_^m___a__a_MBi  3  5% %  | REVENUE fi  I   mo   M  ��  3  S__  a  UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED BY THE PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  - ���  ���3  ���*_>���  *_.  8  +__  S'  e  3  s  fl-NMWP*'  Marine  Men's Weaii  LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-2H6 W^&*$$&i'<' "*  H * '      ' V '      '    ���(  DRILLING is underway on the municipal property at Gower Point  and Winn Roads to see if a water supply can be tapped| If sufficient water is available a tank will be constructed at that point as  part of the village water supply/Drilling is being done by Rural  Well Drillers Ltd., N. Burnaby.  While drilling is going on A. E. Ritchey with his bulldozer is  clearing up the mess of stumps on the lot. They will be piled and  burned when conditions permit.  IN  THE  LEGISLATURE  By ANTHONY GARGRAVE  MACKENZIE MLA  In 1957 the federal government  agreed to share the operating  costs of a limited chronic care  service in the provinces. The  government of British Columbia  has been promising to take advantage of this cost sharing but  did nothing untiL 1965. When  British Columbia finally moved  we were led to believe by Mr.  Eric Martin, minster of health,  that we now had full chronic  care.  During the minister of health's  estimates we obtained a copy of  the government's definition of a  chronic patient. Excerpts from  it are as follows:  *       *       *  "An eligible patient will be  unable to walk or use a wheel  chair without assistance and be  completely or substantially unable to care for himself. He will  need the use of trained staff in  washing and bathing and using  the toilet, bedpan or urinal, and  Credit union  holds election  The annual Roberts Creek Credit Union meeting at Roberts  Creek Community Hall March  25 was well attended. Reports  submitted by directors, supervisory committee, credit committee, school savings supervisor, secretary treasurer and  building committee revealed  that the Credit Union is functioning at a high level of efficiency. An increase in assets  from 1964 was $24,651.74.  Retiring officers were the  president, Mr.-E. Rosen, director W. Scott and R. Malyea,  credit committee. All three have  done a fine job.  New directors are R. G. Burnett and Victor Welch, Gibsons.  Jack Warn was appointed to the  credit committee. Mrs. Hazel  Liste was re-elected to the supervisory committee.  Mr. J. Schroeder, speaker  from Vancouver, brought with  him a flannel board; which he  demonstrated. The lucky winner  of the $25 was Bob Kent of Sechelt. Mrs. Liste served refreshments following the meeting.  . in getting into and out of bed.  He must be unable to feed himself or move independently in  bed.  "A patient who can walk without assistance, or who can get  into and out of a wheel chair  and operate it independently,  will not be eligible unless the  treatment he needs necessitates  the continuing availability of a  graduate nurse."  You can see by the above definition that very few people will  ���qualify for the dollar a day  chronic care program offered  under the British Columbia, Hospital Insurance scheme. -  (During the debate the minister stated that many people  were attempting to avoid the  responsibility to their relatives  who needed chronic care in the  hope that they could protect a  possible inheritance.  *     *   ��� *  After promising to provide a  comprehensive chronic care  scheme for years, Mr. Martin is  attempting to suggest that this  meagre scheme is a proper  chronic care program. This is  a crude fraud.  At present, people who are  self-reliant and have saved for  their senior years are penalized  financially if a chronic illness  comes up. Their savings are  drained by chronic care costs  that they would be given freely  if they were on welfare.  It is disappointing to me to  see people in this category suffer the loss of���life savings due  to reasons beyond their control.  km-J  <__fl  ������;;���-!"���* ���,..  **fr  -,  %,.$<��� ,  ____r  r   "     ���*  b1'o4  I? A  ���  ___!_*  / l  $/',-  fl  ''(  Jolly Roger Inn  OPENING IN JUNE  Have you found the answer  to your family always having  a home of their own?  Call:  The Mutual Life of Canada  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: 885-9365  Coast News, April 7, 1961  Letters fo editor  Editor: It is with amazement  that I read the contents of the  second chapter in a pamphlet,  The British Columbia Centennial Caravan.   ���  Is our Prime Minister. Stabilizing our history or is it merely  that the Queen's Printer knows  hot better?  At least let's give the kids  their history factually.���Johan-  ners Montanus.  j:   $3.90    |  I y ::  I    for 5 prs. of Scissors   j  I 3^" embroidery; 3*4" bent j  ! nail, 4" pocket, 6" ladies and )  ��� 7" cloth shears) made in!  ! Germany. Send money order j  f or certified cheque, $3.90 in- \  \ eludes sales tax plus ex-;  I change to Tuwanek Import-;  : ers 1461 27th St., West Van- [  1 cover. Allow 3 to. 4 weeks f  I for delivery. ���  Gibsons Bakery announces the opening of its  BiKERY & COFFEE BAR  at  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  on  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6  Easier Egp 59c ea  '���������m���ening  DONUTS 50  Reg. 60c  c  Doz.  Phone 886-7441  THE BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL  Gives HELP' WHEREHELP>/S NEEDED/  for New and Present Subscribers who had taxable  income of $1,000 or less or no taxable income in 1965)  APPLY N0W...BEF0RE MAY 1  FOR BENEFITS FROM JUNE 1  Basic rate for ���  A. SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OVER $1,000 IN 1965  ONEPERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $ 5.00  .   10.00  12.50  QUARTERLY  $15.00  30.00  37.50  PER HALF YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.00  PER YEAR  $ 60.00  120.00.7  150.00  B. SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OF $1 TO $1,000 IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $2.50  5.00  6.25  QUARTERLY  $ 7.50  15.00  18.75  PER HALF YEAR  $15.00  30.00         i  ������''���.     37.50  PER YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.00  C. SUBSCRIBER WITH NO TAXABLE INCOME IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY1 QUARTERLY PER HALF YEAR PER YEAR  $  .50                      $1.50                     $3.00 $  6.00  1.00                        3.00                        6.00 '        12.00  1.25                        3.75                        7.50 15.00  DON'T DELAY  r ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� -  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ii  I!  |l  i ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  ��  i  !  I  I  I  I  I  I   Now, every resident and family in British Columbia, regardless of age, health or  income, can obtain comprehensive.prepaid medical coverage.  .APPLY NOW FOR BENEFITS FROM JUNE 1 ��� MAIL THIS APPLICATION   REQUEST COUPON TODAY!  : -;    ""    "--". * cut along dotted line*' ------ - ���  \ 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.  ?LEA_S PRINT  ,ii��i.'-.'S(Jftii_����� V-vf-'Wirt-ivS :.v��tf/��������  N4MT.  1  1  1 1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  ADDRESS  1  1  1 1 I  1  1  1  1  1  f  1  I  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  Number  1  II  1  1  Street or Eox Number or  1   1   1  1  1   1  Mural Route  1  II  1  ,B.  c.  City  or Town  I  I  J  9A RfBUHOICAL PL/VS*  1410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C.  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia      Approved by the Doctors of British Columbia K  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LL.D., Premier of British Columbia  The Honourable Wesley O. Black, Provincial Secretary  S6-2B. HSP'Employees Fund helps better comrminity  In the recently held, annual  meeting of the Executive.of the  HSP Employees'  Charity  fund  the committee was once again  able to look/back-on a successful year,  during which contributions of our employees could  be   donated   to   charitable   organizations     and     institutions,  which in the opinion of the executive render valuable service  directly   or   indirectly   to   our  particular corner of our country. The committee,  composed  of representatives of the local  Union;   staff  and management  are most appreciative for' the  support received from well over  90% of all permanent employees,  of  Canadan  Forest   Products  Ltd.,  Howe  Sound: Pulp  Division  at  Port Mellon,  B.C.  Before transacting -any business the chairman, Mr. C. Beacon,   introducted   the   new   representatives    of    Local    297,  Messrs. N. Harris and R. McKay/'who   were   appointed   to  take the place of Messrs. Labonte and Lockwood.  The  executive committee now has the  following members: Messrs. C.  Beacon,  N.  Harris,  L.  Mason,  D.   R.   Macklam,   R.   McKay,  and F. West.  The committee took note  from letters on file, how much  ; the donations during the past  year were ^appreciated by the  recipients and how they were  used in the service of people  actually living on the Sunshine  Coast.  The financial  statements  for  1965   showed   contributions   to  ��� the Fund of $4,386 by 590 employees   and   $4.46  from   bank  interest.  This income was distributed in an amount of $4,340  to the following institutions and  charitable organizations:  B.C. Heart Foundation $300 y-'  Mothers March Appeal   175  Canadian  Red Cross     200  St. Mary's Hospital        800  Easter Seal. Campaign  175  Salvation  Army 300  Can. Cancer Society 250  Children's  Hospital 350  OES Cancer Fund 200    -  Mt.; Elph.  Girl Guides 300   ,-  Mt. Elph. Boy Scouts      200  CNIB 200  Retarded Children Assn. 200  St. Mary's Hosptal 690  Total $4,340  A donation pledged to the  Gibsons 1965 Christmas Seal  Campaign could only be made  in early 1966, when the December contributions were on hand.  It is hoped, however, to redeem  this pledge for 1966 before the  end of the current year.  After approval of the 1965 accounts the executive committee  dealt in detail with the 1966  budget and earmarked funds  for distribution to charities,  which are on the permanent  Jist. As it is anticipated that  contributions by employees will .  remain on the same level for  1966 as in the past year, it was  EDITORS AT EXHIBITION  Twenty-two members of the .  national board of the Canadian  Weekly Newspaper Association  visited the Canadian Corporation for the 1967 World Exhibition in Montreal following  their recent semi-annual meeting in Ottawa.  OFFERED POST  Mr. Arthur Lisch has been offered the post of director of the  Junior Art Gallery in Louisville, Kentucky. i  DEPARTMENT  OF PUBLIC  WORKS, CANADA  TENDERS  SEALED      TENDERS     AD-  DRESED TO The Office Manager,   Dept.  of   Public  Works,  Canada, Room 708,    1110    W.  Georgia St., Vancouver 5, B.C.  and endorsed "TENDER FOR  FLOAT      RENEWAL      SNUG  COVE,  B.C.  and WHARF REPAIRS MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  yill be received until 2:30 P.M.  P.S.T.), APRIL 22, 1966.  \Plans,      specifications     and  rms of tender can be seen,  \ can be    obtained    through  ove DPW  Vancouver  office.  \) be considered each tender  st be made on the printed  \s supplied by the Depart-  t and in  accordance with  conditions set forth there-  lowest or any tender not  fcarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Office Manager  marked  towards  their respective research programs.  Any balance remaining undistributed before the end of the  year to go to St. Mary's Hospital towards maintenance of  decided that the individual donations should be the same  again except for B.C. Heart  Foundation and the. Canadian  Cancer Society, for each of  which an extra $50 was ear-  our ward and towards, special  equipment requested by the  Hospital Society for an ice-making machine, in the past year,  the first year of. operation of  the new hospital, considerable  difficulties were encountered at  several occasions in the patient  care because of the lack of such  a facility. The executive pledged, therefore, to provide the  necessary  funds,   if  necessary  Over two years,- after the hospital authorities advised that  they will be able to finance the  project meanwhile from other  sources including government  grants.  Before adjourning the meeting the committee elected Mr.  C. Beacon to serve again as  chairman for the current year,  with other officers remaining  as in the previous year.  LITTLE CHANGE  The Redistribution Bill, given  third reading in the legislature  on Monday, March 21, leaves  the Mackenzie riding largely unaltered.  The new bill has severed the  communities of Woodfibre and  Bowen Island from Mackenzie,  placing them in a new riding of  West Vancouver-Howe Sound.  . The total number of voters  removed from Mackenzie is  about -500. The riding now  stretches from Gambier Island  in Howe Sound to Ocean Falls.  Coast News, April 7y 1966.       9  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378      ;  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 108 TON HYD. PRESS  '  of tomorrow  will  more trees.  They'll also  model  is in the  WecaUItto  Wor__ung with government foresters and university  research, people, we're trying to create a better  tree. By crossing superior strains, we hope to produce  trees that are better suited to a variety of B.C. soils,  weather conditions and elevations. Trees that will be  taller, straighter, hardier and faster growing than  their parents. Success in this program will mean more  ��� _  timber of higher quality from every acre in the  forests of the future. Your grandchildren's forests.  MACMILLAN, BLOEDI5L AND POWELL RIVER UMITHD  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of the forests. tic 6gre on rampage again  Congratulations go to Mr. G.  Cooper, staff and students of  Gibsons Elementary School for  another delightful concert and  to parents who again turned out  in full force to support their  children and the school.  The school choir directed by  Mrs. M. Neilson which has achieved a high standard of performance in a few short months,  sang two groups of songs. An  Indonesian lullaby Sulirhum;  two Czechoslovakian folksongs,  Walking at Night and Came a'  riding, two Negro spirituals,  Kum-bai-ya and Michael Row  the Boat ,Ashore, and the sea  shanty Rolling Home, their favorite from the CBC program  which may become the choir's  theme song. These 40 boys and  girls represent the intermediate  grades, 4-7 with a few grade 3  who have attended practises  regularly. Mrs. Neilson was  presented with a corsage by Pat  Feeney.  The Drama Club's previous  successes attracted several new  members who made their debut,  with able support from the more  experienced members. Wayne  Wright was the Dyspeptic Ogre  whose:stomach was so weak he  could only digest little girls, but  who was greatly relieved to find  his cook (Christa West) had  really been feeding him Irish  stew. The Jester, Katherine Potter, kept up a lively running  commentary and Toni King was  the little girl who knew what to  do in an emergency and saved  all the children destined to be  the week's dinners. They were  Wendy Allnut, Ginny: Alsager,  Susan Bunyan, Candace Campbell, Diane Fisher; Theresa Labonte, and Ciana Watson. The  substitute dinners who proved  to be too tough were Cub Scouts  Robbie Benson, Terry Endersby, John Hummel, Alistair Irving, Dan Jaegar,' Andy King,  Tim .Ripper and Rodney Smith,  Mrs. M. Sleep, originally  pinch-hitting for a couple of  weeks, until Mrs. G. MacMillan  returned, found herself respon-  Roaring 20's revived  Pender Harbour's Variety ���  Show sponsored by the PTA,  April 1 at Pender Harbour Secondary School was a success  and everyone felt it well worth  the effort. The costumes were  colorful and original and dances  by the younger girls and boys  were tasefully presented with  choreography by Mrs. Vera  Lowe. M.C. for the evening was  Mr. Ed Lowe.  On the completion of the Roaring Twenties, Mrs. Mary Love,  PTA president, thanked the people who worked behind the  scenes as well as the performers. Special thanks were reserved for Mrs. Lowe who was presented with a lovely bouquet of  pink carnations and iris on behalf of the PTA in appreciation  of her hard work.      '  The program diversity added  greatly to the audience's enthusiasm. From Jill and the Drifters, who opened the show with  four selections, two of which  were composed' by members of  the group,, through a fine display of accordion playing by  April Walker, a number of different dance routines, a piano  solo by Mrs. Alice Haddock, the  bounce and gaiety of the Roar  ing Twenties to finish with a  Tumbling exhibition by high  school boys and the Hootenanny  Sing-Along of old favorites.    .  Those taking part were: April  and Carolyn Edwardson, Rox-  anne Dubois, Susan, Debbie and  Wendy Clayton, Delia Vietanin,  Bobbie Reid, Joyce, Oheril and  Donna Clay, Pamela Ward,  Maureen, Mary, Nancy and  Jean Cameron, Valeria Reid,  Marjorie McKay, April .Walker,  Pat Lovfc, Gail Wise, Claire,  and Georgina Donley, Kim Law-,  rence, Ruby Anderson, Sundy,  Geraldine and Lorraine Bilcik,  Cindy Gooldrup, Janet Stiglitz.  Debbie Duncan, Pat, Burtnick,  Sharon McKay. Roberta, Micky  and Roxie Bain, Cheryl Rae,  Loretta Gamble, Gwen Kingston, Bonnie and Brenda, Lee,  Georgina Ibey, Pat .Bathgate,  Marilyn Cochrane, Bobbie Mair,  Diane Powers, Joan Rae, Florence Clausen, Zoe Lloyd, Judy  McKay, Robbie Peters, Doreen  Lee, Grace Harling,! Vera and  Ed Lowe, Ian McKay, Tom Warnock, Frank: Kingston, Randie  Kilborn, TomLockhart and Ray  mond Griffith. A Hootenanny  was supplied by Mr. Klyne  Headley and the Secondary,  school choir.  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  / GOWER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  Potted Plants for Easter  CAMELLIAS     ...... $295 FRUIT TREES ....    $295  LILIES     ������    249 WEEPING WILLOWS  1.65  JAPANESE' PANSIES       49^ Box  AZALEAS          1-95 POLYANTHUS      .... .75^  MUMS     1-95 RHODODRENDRONS,   well  AFRICAN VIOLETS    1-49 budded .. $4-95 to $6-95  OPEN GOOD FRIDAY  AT  THE  GIBSONS  Twilight  836-2827 START 8 p.m.  WHERE THE GOOD ONES ARE >  FRIDAY- APRIL 8  and  MONDAY, APRIL 11  HAYLEY /JOHN', IMS  MILLS / MILLS / McdlRTHUR  ^J/Vth about Sf^M  recwwfCOiO*  _1>-*V  :   -���> Kg  L-J  SATURDAY, APRIL 9   /^^^^^^   *  and  TUESDAY, APRIL 12  ixnwmiNEW incguir'  ADULT  EXTRA SHOW Thurs., 8 p.m. - TRUTH ABOUT SPRING  SUNDAY MIDNIGHT - HORROR SHOW  sible for the play and a success  greatly to her credit. Cries for  the producer brought her to the  curtain where she was presented with a corsage by Mary  Muhlenkamp.  Proof that the gymnasium  , equipment has been a good investment was demonstrated by  Mr. J. Ferrari's grade 7 tumbling team. The boys put on a  spirited, co-ordinated gymnastic  display. The boys were Philip  Anderson, Jim Burns, Norman,  Cooper, Mark Dober, David Harris, Greg Hogue, Bobby Johnson, Franklin Roberts, Kirk  Thomas, Ken Verhulst and Malcolm Winn. Ken Karateew was  grounded by the fluv <  In May, Mr. Cooper has promised an afternoon performance  starring younger children.  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital will hold a  spring tea at Welcome Beach  Hall, Saturday, April 16 at 2  p.m. There will be home baking  and a raffle for a hanging basket.  A new resident at Welcome  Beach is Mrs. Peggy Connor's  great-uncle Mr. James Beaton,  who has sold his property at  Kamloops and will make his  home with the Cliff Connors.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burrows  were in Vancouver last week  for the christening of their  grandson David Burrows at St.  Luke's Church.  Spending a vacation at their  summer homes are Mr. and  Mrs. Roger Bentham and Mr.  and Mrs. Ernie Piper with guest  Mrs. Piper's mother, Mrs. T.  Hamblin of Winnipeg. Weekending at their summer homes  were Mr. and Mrs. Len Wer-  seen and family, Mr. and Mrs.  Don Gillis, the Jack Temple  family, the Don MacDonalds  'and Miss Bessie Maybee.  Holy Communion, will be celebrated at the Church of His  Presence on Easter Sunday at  9:30 a.m-.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By-MADGE NEWMAN)  i The meeting of Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary scheduled for  April 11 has been postponed until April 15 because of the Easter vacation.  Mr. R. C. Hicks (Curly), custodian of Roberts Creek school,  and his wife, "Gwen, have been  teaching school children square  dancing twice weekly at noon  hour and sent a group to participate in the" Family Night  show at Sechelt. For the girls,  Gwen bought material and made  attractive blue dresses for the  dance. Curly bought square  dance ties for the boys.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell has returned to her home on Lower Road  after spending the winter in Seattle and West Vancouver.  Sechelt News  Sunday afternoon Mrs. Arthur  Redman gave a tea for neighbors and friends to introduce  her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Mur-  rie Redman who has recently  moved to West Sechelt from Edmonton. Present were Mrs. Betty Williams, Mrs. Lee Redman,  Mrs. Eva Hayward, Mrs. Marie  Montgomery, Mrs. Dora Wilson,  Mrs. Freda Wilson and Mrs. Jo"  Reid.  Murrie is a school teacher by  profession and is interested in  music and art. Her husband,  Barrie, who lived in West Sechelt^ with his parents between  1946 and 1950, was anxious to  return to the coast which he  thinks a fine place to live. They  have a four year old son, Jeffrey, and will live in the former  Art Redman home.  FIEDLER GETS CONTRACT  The contract for ditching and  repairs to the airport strip was  let to' Ed Fiedler of Gibsons  with the"lowest of three tenders'  at $400. Top tender was $592.  This was announced by Gibson,  Councillor James Drummond,  Gibsons representative to the  Sechelt-Gibsons Municipal Airport committee.  FIRE PERMIT OFFICER  Municipal Clerk C. F. Gooding has been appointed village  fire prevention officer for the  1966 fire season and permits for  setting fires after May 1 can  be obtained at the municipal  office.  10      Coast News, April 7, 1966,  REID PROMOTED 7  Douglas" G. Reid, 38, of North  Vancouver, has been appointed  staff service manager; for ��� B.C.  Hydro's metropolitan . region,  Dr. H. L. Keenleyside, Hydro  chairman has announced. Mr.  Reid's parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Roland A. Reid, are residents  of West Sechelt.      ,  <  -Mr. Reid's appointment gives  him responsibility for personnel administration, labor relations and training programs for  Hydro employees in the . Vancouver and adjacent coastal  regions. ���..-.���������T' \':PyyP  MUSEUM ATTRACTIONS drew members of Gibsons municipal  council to inspect-the museum which is housed below the municipal hall in Gibsons just before the council meeting last week.  Above is Les Peterson who has done a great deal of work in getting the museum ready and Walt Nygren, another museum stalwart  inspecting types of illumination used before electric power became  what it is. ������'pO-fp Oyp / '  7~y.   ,  BOWLING y  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  In the Senior School playoffs  the Alley Rats consisting of Allan Hemstreet, Linda McKin-  nell, Rita Dno, Rick Simpkins  and Brent Hemingway rolled  1823 to win the trophy. Allan  Hemstreet was top bowler with  489 (318).  League Scores:  Buckskins: Val August 616,  Arnold Jones 619, Doreen Joe  546 (200).'  Ladies:  Dorothy Smith 606.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  602.  Pender: Wilf Harrison 739  (322), Dennis Gamble 696 (30l).  Sechelt Commercial: Eileen  Evans 705 (284), Dick Clayton  768 (281), Butch One 763 (278),  Joan Cunningham 284, Lome Allan 280, Frank Nevens 275.  Sports Club: Roy Taylor 763  (295, 280), Jay Eldred 290, Jean  Eldred 256, Bill Ellis 312, Lawrence  Crucil 306. .'-.,-.  Ball & Chain: Bob Janis 634  (290),  Gail Ritchie 263.    .  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: M. Peterson  534 (286), A. Johnson 527, I.  Jewitt 511. :������'.'      . ,;;   ;���-';  V Gibsons B: Herring Strippers  2737 (1083). L. Thompson 242, J.  Earles 270, D. Crosby 750 (344),  J. Wilson 603 (261), L. Carrier.  715  (356).   .  7Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2441  Go Getters 905. V. Peterson 503  I. Peterson 601 (234), E. Pilling  549, I. Plourde 523, G. Elander  543. ���"���-������        ���'   ���  Teachers Hi: Ookpiks 2839  (1033). ~H. Skytte 616, F. Reynolds 785 (276, 259, 250), B. Peterson 625<(260), J. Quarry 626,  M. Boudreau 627 (241), D Hoops  684 (304), S. Potter 267, S. Bingley 608. ��� .; i  Commercials: Shell 2750, Alley Cats 998. L. Gregory 241, S.  Risce 655 (269), F. Nevens 789  (274, 313), J. Jorgenson 665 (245  248), M. Holland 268, D. Crosby  618, L. Thompson 268.  Port Mellon: Hits & Mrs. 2641  (975). G. Taylor 638, F. Gallier  250, E. Hume 248, D. McCauley  642, (240), G. Musgrove 244,  Glyn Davies 240.  Ball & Chain: Trihards 2743  Dead End Kids 977. E. Gill 623  (254), A. Robertson 626, A. Holden 629, B. McGivern 246, D.  Carroll 700 (278), F. Reynolds  ���734 (281, 251), D. Rorison 256, E.  :Schwindt 664.  Juniors: Greg Harrison 275  (170), Marylyn Musgrove 211,  Bryan McKenzie 314 (148, 166),  Martin Kiewitz 282 (165), Wayne  Wright 388 (187, 201), Colleen,.  Husby 311 (136, 175).  FAILS TO MAKE TURN  Considerable .damage was.  caused to a brand new camper  type truck when the' driver  Clifford Eckart of Vancouver  failed to'make the turn after  crossing the bridge 7 at Granthams and landed upside down  on the Poole property below.  Eckhart was taken to St.  Mary's hospital with minor injuries. The accident occurred  at about 11 p.m. March 29.  Damage to the vehicle was extensive, RCMP report.  MARRIED AT SCHOOL?  Among the items brought before the district school board  at its last meeting was a request for board policy on the  attendance of married and pregnant, students in secondary  schools. G. E. Johnson, department superintendent of schools  to investigate and make a report and recommendations. The  matter was brought to the  board's attention by Principal  D. Skelton of Pender Harbour  secondary school.  WINS TRIP  Franklin Roberts, 13, son of  Mr, and Mrs. I. F. Roberts of  Gibsons has won a Sun Carrier  trip to Disneyland. He and  other winners will leave Vancouver Monday -by plane for  Seattle, San Francisco, a tour  of Marineland, a stay at the  Waikiki hotel and two days at  Disneyland, returning to Vancouver on Thursday.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  LEGION HALL  ..'\"'V<""    GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply>  Reg. $174.35  ^$117.45  700x17 8 Ply���Reg. $63.95  SALE $49.50  GIBSONS  SERVICE  Phone 886^2572  Peninsula Plumbing ltd  *  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9533  ENTERPRISE  ELECTRIC  RANGES "


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