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Coast News Mar 10, 1966

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria*- B* 0.  GOLDEN CUP AWARD  -y%:COFFEE/;,.'  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph:  886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 20, Number 10, March 10, 1966.  7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM ON PAGE 12  GOLD CORD RECIPIENTS Sandra Ward'VMt, and Brenda Weinhandl, centre, with Mr. Ed Burritt, president oi Gibsons PTA, who  made the presentations Saturday afternoon at a joint Brownie-  Guide flying-up ceremony. .  RECIPIENTS  OF T__-_i-i_*   x_r��J   aWct-Uo  i-Uiji   me   uuiuea  Mothers  Auxiliary were Mrs. B. Allen, left, Guide Captain, and Mrs. M.  Wheeler, right, Brownie Brown OwL The awards were presented  by Council Chairman Wes Hodgson who also presented a token of  appreciation to Mrs. A. Labonte, divisional commissioner, at a  luncheon last Wednesday. ..."   ''yv:7.  Gold Cords awarded  '"' ������h'jSr. Ed Burritt, president of.  the Gibsons Parent-Teacher-, as^;:  sociation,: speaking on the presentation of Gold Cords, the doctorate of Guiding, to Sandra  Ward and Brenda Weinhandl,  said that the Boy Scout and  Girl Guide movement has always been in the forefront of  organizations which train young  people for service. He mentioned the Company of Young Canadians as indicative of youth's  awareness of the need for service to others.  To qualify for a Gold Cord a  girl must be a first class Guide,  have acknowledged all round  proficiency in domestic and  household skills, woodcraft and  camping, citizenship, world  knowledge and first aid, ' and  have undertaken service projects in her own community.  Sandra Ward and Brenda  Weinhandl are both active members of their church, have taught  Sunday school and sing in the  choir. They have helped in such  community projects as the PTA  scholarship fund, removing  rocks from Brothers Park, moving day at Roberts Creek Library and organizing. the annual  Guide cookie sale.  Sandra and Brenda will be  among seven Guides from this  district who will go to Victoria  at Easter to receive their Gold  Cord Certificates from Lt.-Gov.  Major General Pearkes at Government House. The others aro  Erica Ball, Patti Gust, Wendy  Inglis, Merrilee Olson and Frances West.  Mrs. Labonte, divisional commissioner presented a First  Class badge and blue and wirite  All-Round cord to Carol Olson  _^_an<r_2nd..class;.badge   to   Toni  :{^nl*. ,7fir^ieii_^  awarded to Guides Karen and  Virginia Alsager,. Frances Finlayson, Patti Gust, Colleen Husby, Linda Mcintosh, Eileen McKenzie,. Carol Olson, Denise  Quarry, Phyllis Thatcher, Frances Volen, Sandra Ward, Brenda Weinhandl and Shari Wingrave. These awards were made  following the Brownie Fly-up.  Council Chairman and Mrs.  Wes Hodgson with the Guide  and Brownie leaders of the Elphinstone District were honored  by the parents of the girls at  luncheon at the home of Mrs.  W. Weinhandl last Wednesday.  Mr. Hodgson presented Thank-  you pins to Mrs. B. Allen, Guide  Captain and Mrs. M. Wheeler,  Brown Owl, saying how happy  he was to have the opportunity  to officially thank the leaders  of the Girl Guides on behalf of  the village of Gibsons for their  work helping the girls prepare  themselves for useful lives as  world citizens and to have fun  in the learning. The girls do  much more than sell cookies  once a year and the general  public often fails to realize how  much time and patience goes  to the successful running of a  youth organization such as the  Girl Guides.  Mrs. A. Labonte,' divisional  commissioner, who has served  the association in many capacities in the past 12 years was  the recipient of a cut glass vase  as a token of gratitude from  the parents. The leaders' appreciation was expressed by  Roberts Creek Brown Owl, Mrs.  V. Farr. A business meeting of  the  auxiliary followed.  Two bonfires Friday  Boy. Scouts will light 200 bonfires throughout British Columbia including one floating in  Victoria Inner Harbor, at precisely 9:30'p.m., March 11, to  mark the official start of the  province's 1966 Centennial celebrations. The date chosen is 116  years to the day when British  rule was established in the Pacific Northwest.  Weather permitting Gibsons  Scouts will have their bonfire  in the vicinity of Gospel Rock  on Gower Point road and Sechelt Scouts will light theirs on  Mission   Point,   Wilson   Creek,  both starting at approximately  9 p.m.  Bonfire time will be synchronized with a ceremony in the  Empress Hotel, when a lighted  torch is carried by a Boy Scout  to the Government street causeway floats, where he will board  a whaler rowed by Sea Cadets,  and light a fire in the Inner  Harbor.  In the background, 5 (B.C.)  Field Battery, RCA will fire 17  guns, reproducing the salute  fired in 1866 when the proclamation was read uniting the Crown  Colonies  Hospital district switch announced  *   *   *  *   *   *  Municipal ministry takes over  The four Hospial' Improvement  District No. 31 zone annual  meetings have been announced  by trustees to report on the  year's operation and to elect  two trustees to fill terms of office that have expired.  The meetings which start at  8 p.m., will be held in zone one  at Granthams Landing Community hall, zone two* at Gib-'  sons Elementary School, zone  three in Sechelt Elementary  School library and zone four in .  Madeira Park Elementary  School activity room.  The   district  was   advised  in  September 1965 that under new  legislation   the   department   of  municipal   affairs   will  assume  supervisory    control    over    the,  district, the comptroller of wa-;  ter rights relinquishing such du- ������;���  ties from a date, to be announc-7  ed in due course. The trustees"  have expressed to the comptroller of water rights and to theV  deputy minister of lands and forests on behalf of the ratepayers <���  of the district their appreciation7  for the assistance we have re-;  ceived over the past years from  the comptroller of water rights  and their regret that the friendly   and   useful   relationship   is?���  coming to an end. It is hoped,  however, that the close co-operation   which   existed   with   the  Water Rights Branch, can also;  be established with the depart-?.;  ment of municipal affairs  and  the trustees will not spare any  efforts  to  succeed in this  en- ���  deavour. .���������������,  On last year's activities, * th<0-  director's report outlines *t&��;  annual zone meetings held;early  in 1965, which filled the vacancies on the board of trustees,  which for 1965 was composed  as follows: Mr. J. E. Parker  (zone 3) chairman; Mr. F. West  (zone 2) secretary-treasurer;  Mr. M. J. McMillan (zone 1),  Mr. N. R. McKibbin and Mr. F.  Stenner (zone 2), Mr. H. B.  Gordon (zone 3), and Mr. S. A.  McDonell   (zone   4).   With   the  Seek teachers  Trustees from 70 school  boards in all parts of the province will be gathering on the  campus of the University of  British Columbia on March 15  and the University of Victoria  March 16 for Trustee Day, the  annual meeting with education  students. This year for the first  time students from Simon  Fraser Unversity will be taking part in the meetings at  U.B.C.  Attending from Sechelt district school board will be Gordon E. Johnson, superintendent,  Mrs. Celia Fisher and Mr. Don  Douglas, trustees and Mr. P.  C. Wilson secretary-treasurer  of the board also Mr. W. L.  Reid, principal of Sechelt Elementary school.  BAND DEMONSTRATION  A band demonstration. for  their parents will be given by  Mr. K. Headley's instrumental  pupils from Langdale, Gibsons  and Roberts Creek schools in  the Gibsons Elementary gym at  7 p.m. March 16. All interested  are welcome to attend. A similar demonstration is being arranged for Sechelt students.  coming zonal meetings the  terms of office of Messrs. Gordon and West will come to an  end and notice of election has  been given for the two zones  concerned to fill the vacancies.  In conforming to resolutions  passed during the last annual  ratepayers' meetings the trustees advised the board of St.  Mary's Hospital about the rate-.  payers' request that a continuous care institution be added to  the existing hospital facilities.  The hospital board has agreed  to study the matter and a construction committee has been  formed to submit a brief to the  provincial authorities and to ob  tain   approval  in  principle   for  such a project.  In conformity with previous  practice and to assure close liaison between hospital authorities  and the District two HID trustees have been invited again by  the hospital board to participate  in the activities of the construction committee. The District  has also agreed to assist in defraying the initial expenses for  the brief to the government and  have set aside the sum of $175  for this purpose in the 1965 accounts. At this time no estimates  are available about the costs to  the taxpayers for such a project  but from information on hand of  Paving for Gibsons  Gibsons municipal council at  last week's meeting awarded a  $10,129 contract for paving to  the H. Williamson company of  Haney. This company also did  last year's paving for the village.  This year paving will be done  on Alderspring road, Stewart  Road, Wyngaert Road, Gower  Point road and O'Shea road.  Canon Greene appeared to explain what his objectives were  in connection with senior citizen homes. He sought council's  support and left a similar brief  to the one he delivered to Sechelt's council a couple of weeks  ago. .Gibsons council will give  his brief consideration at another meeting.  Councillors Fladager and  Drummond reported on their  visit to a Planning association  meeting in Vancouver where  they talked with various officials  on planning subjects and arranged to have Mr. R. W. Collier  of the extension department of  UBC come to Gibsons and give  council the benefit of his experience in town planning.  Attention was drawn to the  fact that the request for the removal of deadheads in the harbor and vicinity had been made  to the public works department.  Councillor Fladager thought that  while the Essington was in the  vicinity the department should  be notified and see that something can be done about it now.  One vote only allowed  As returning officer for Referendum No. 8, Peter C. Wilson,  school district secretary-treasurer, has taken legal advice on  the question can an owner-elector owning property in more  than one constituency within a  school district vote more than  once on a money bylaw?  The legal advice received is  as follows:  "Section 219 (3) of the Public Schools act provides that,  "The provisions of this act in  respect of an election at large  conducted by a board apply,  mutatis mutandis to the voting  on a proposed bylaw or question to which the assent of the  owner-elector is required.'  "Part HI of the Public Schools  act sets out the procedure for  an election at large. Section 35  (e) of Part III provides that,  'subject to the provisions of this  act, the provisions of Part III  of the Municipal Act, except  sections 49, 50, 51, 52 and 53 apply mutatis mutandis,' which  means, with necessary changes.  ���Eection 76 (1) of Part III of  the Muncipal Act provide that,  'An elector is entitled at the  same election to only one vote  for as many candidates as are  to be elected. . ."  In the board's opinion, it is  proper to conclude that the  owner-elector owning property  in the municipal village and rural area of a school district is  entitled to only one vote on the  same question submitted by a  board of school trustees.  Accordingly, he has ruled that  any owner-elector has only one  vote on the question, regardless  of how many separate pieces of  property may be owned in various parts of the school district.  Satires raise howls  r  PUBLIC INVITED  At Thursday night's meeting  of (he Kiwanis club the public  is invited to hear, after 8 p.m.,  members of the school board  referendum committee explain  to the club what the referendum  means to the community. The  meeting will, be held at the Peninsula Hotel and following the  business meeting which will be  over by 8 p.m., members of the  public can attend.  mwninii .>���  Port Mellon Scouts and Cubs  in their annual family get-togethers in the Community Hall  have for the last two years developed lampoons and satires  of TV advertising and their topics at Saturday night's event  showed an improvement over  previous years. What they might  produce next year depends on  the amount of ingenuity they absorb dn the meantime. Their  ..chief presentation concerned  joining the mainland to Vancouver Island back in 1866.  Mr. J. Willis was chairman of  the gathering which saw about  100 parents, Scouts, Cubs, officials and visitors partake of dinner first, followed by the presentation of Scout and Cub  awards capped by the stage presentations of both branches of  the Scout movement. Mr. W.  Victor provided pre-ddnner music and accompaniment to stage  presentations on his Wurlitzer  organ.  Rev. H. Kelly spoke on the  Scout program and the community. He outlined how service to  the community was the rent we  pay for our stay here on earth.  Our disorganization in today's  organized living was something  we had to live with. Back dn his  boyhood days before psychologists, delinquents were called  just bad boys. Today we have  applied psychology which is all  right "if you have the right  end in view." He likened the  iScout movement to the old  Greek Olympic theme where the  torch was carried on from hand  to hand.  These are the awards presented: Queen Scout Michael  Willis, forester, forest conservation, dispatejh rider, hiker  and winter scouting; Queen  Scout Jim Rudolph, forester,  forest conservation, dispatch  rider, hiker and winter scouting; Norman Shepherd, forester,  forest conservation, swimmer,  canoeman, pathfinder, entertainer.  David Davies, camp cook,  athlete and pathfinder; Jim  Brandon, and David Mueller, artist; Ricky Mueller, athlete;  Ricky Lucas, bronze swimmer,  artist; John Barnes, pathfinder  and Paddy Nelson, pathfinder.  Cubs: First aid to Tracey Gallier, Philip Madison, Steven  Littlejohn, Neil Booth, Gary  Davies and Toymaker to Teddy  Hume.  similar institutions in other districts, it is believed that it could  be financed by an additional Vz  or 1 mill to the Improvement  District tax levies, if the project could be started soon.  The financial statements for  1965 show that the district ended the year with a surplus of  $166, which wiped out the deficit carried forward from previous years and leaving a surplus in the accounts of $113,  which has been earmarked for  general administrative purposes  in 1966. The revenues required  by the district for the servicing  of our long term debt and for  administration could be achieved by tax levies of 1.64 mills, a  reduction of .21 mill from the  previous year. Although the final assessment for 1966 will not  be available until some time after the courts of revision have  finished their hearings, the tax  levies for 1966 should not be  higher and most probably slightly lower than for 1965.  No increase in taxation is anticipated until after the continuous care project has materialized. Revenue of close to $1,000  from interest earned on temporary invested funds was made  available again as grants-in-aid  to the hospital, for additional  construction and equipment.  However this source of revenue  will not be available any longer, as all funds have now been  used up for construction of the  new hospital.  The balance sheet shows that  a total of $413,900 has been advanced to the hospital from long  term borrowings, which together with the  other grants-in-aid  from  various  sources of  about  $25,000 over the last few years,  were used-by the hospital"authorities   exclusively   within   the  framework    of    approved    construction   and   equipment   budgets. We have been.advised that  all construction bills have been  paid  and  that   the  BCHIS  has  completed the final construction  audit, which entitles the hospital  society  to receive  the  balance  of   the   federal   and   provincial  grants in the near future, which  have  meanwhile been financed  by bank borrowings. As soon as  the grants are received, the district will .be furnished with a final and audited construction state  ment,   the  highlights   of   which  will   be   included   in   our  next  annual  report for the information of the taxpayers.  The district's balance sheet  also shows that our long-term  debts have been reduced in 1965  by about $23,000 and stand now  at $366,600. Further redemptions  of about $25,000 are scheduled  for the current year.  The trustees advise the ratepayers that the close co-operation and liaison between the  district, government, hospital  board and administration has  been maintained during the  past year, which proved beneficial to all concerned and is  highly appreciated by the trustees.  Make change  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Girl Guide association  was held on Wednesday, March  2 at the home of Mrs. Charlotte  Jackson, with 13 members present. It was announced that the  provincial convention would be  held on April 20, 21, 22 at the  Royal Towers Hotel, New Westminster, but no definite decision was reached about delegates.  It was decided that next year,  instead of the annual mother  and daughter banquet, a Mother-  Brownie ��� evening be held in  February, and a Guide cookout,  hostessing their mothers some  time later in the year.  Mrs. T. Sigouin was presented with her membership pin by  Mrs. F. Newton. The next meeting of the association will be  held on April 6 at the home of  Mrs. Bud Fearnley at West Sechelt. VCV-.  2      Coast News, March 10, 1966  H; _ 'it ����� V ���*��� ''  The _7_r*2. That Come* Once in a Lifetime  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  u  VlMTi Dont SW  ���Sj   A WORD. "'itJu'v'G"  ^  GOT"���\fe5,You've  / OH,eLMefK, HOW CL��V��F<  I oFYau-ToMOTlce.' Do  I vfc*/ J-IKe IT?>  EDUCATION ... .  Gateway to progress  (Eoast ^jeuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unify in Ike Community gets things done  Rough treatment!  ?  Could it be that the area struggle towards getting somewhere  on negotiations to provide ample water for the people now living  here and those who will come is going to follow the pattern experienced in strving to settle the garbage situation?  For a delegation from this area to be told, no matter how  kindly, that the area should be left to the old people, is a statement revealing top ranking ignorance of what is going on in this  area. For the last seven years more than 100 homes! a year have  been built. A good many of them were biiilt for new people coming in.  The days when the small creek type of water supply provide  ing water for those living on or near the creek have gone where  the larger bulk of population is concerned. It might be remembered by some people that the early days of West Vancouver  also brought forth the remark "leave <jLt to the old people."  Old people like others require water and have every right;  to add their voice to the requirement of this district wh.ich is that  the area is moving in to a water supply shortage. There ��s water  available but it must be controlled.  The delegates from the Sunshine Coast RDA group's water  committee journeyed to a Victoria appointment to be given a  reception which has been termed cool, a description regarded  as well-modified by the delegates.  If the water rights branch is there to assist those requiring  its services, havjing one's breath knocked out of one mentally is  not what can be regarded as assistance when a more] logical approach would be to explain department requirements. Perhaps  the area committee is marching on the wrong foot. If so it should  be the duty of department officials to do the job for which they  are paid ��� and that is to help and leave solar plexus punches  to those who box.  An essay by a carver  Carving at the table is a tradition that has persisted down  through the years. Just why the meat that has been handled and  cooked in the kitchen cannot be cut into portions before coming  to the table is a matter for psychologists to explore. Most women  say they like to see a man carve. They say it in the same tone  they use when they say they like to see a man smoke a pipe.  Technically it's easy to describe the process. Suppose a big  roasted chicken is on the platter. A man grabs a leg and tries to  cut it off at the joint. Three conditions may be present: the knife  may be dull; the meat may be tough, or the bfrrd skids on the  platter. As a man tugs and pulls that's the place for his- Wife to  say, "If you could only find the joint, it would come off very  easily."  It's expected that a man will knock some meat on the white  table cloth. He'll scatter crumbs of the dressing. A 12 year-old  daughter is always helpful with suggestions. The young sons  fight for the drumsticks. Yes, it's pleasant to see a man stand at  the head of the table and struggle through his job.  THE  COAST NEWS  Gibsons Landing Ratepayers  association urges examination  of the Mt. Elphinstone watershed with a view to future development.  Mr. A. E. Royce of the Vancouver Bank of Montreal will  replace J. E. P. Henniker at  Gibsons Landing bank. Mr.  Henniker will take a post in  the superintendent's department.  Three charter members were  honored guests at the 14th anniversary of the Legion branch  19 years 11.11  109 auxiliary. The guests were  Mrs. H. Bartle, Mrs. A. Pilling  and Mrs. A. Morris.  Meat was taken off the wartime ration list. However meatless days continue in eating  houses and hotels on Tuesdays  and Fridays.  While Gibsons Landing wharf  is closed for repairs all shipping centred on Granthams  Landing wharf.  Good football games seen  every Sunday, afternoon on the  Indian village grounds.  The education system in British Columbia is increasing so  rapidly in both size and complexity that Education Week,  which provides parents and  other interested persons with  an opportunity to examine the  system, has never been more  important, according to a statement by the Honorable L. R.  Peterson, Minister of Education.  Mr. Peterson's statement, issued in support of Education  Week, follows:  The theme of Education Week  1966 is Education, Gateway to  Progress, and nothing at this  stage of our development could  be more appropriate. In the modern age of increasing knowledge and rapidly advancing  technology not only our intellectual fulfilment but our economic survival as individuals  and as a nation depends on the  level of our educational attainment. Continued prosperity depends on increasing productivity more than anything else, and  productivity is directly related  to standards of training in all  fields ��� professional, vocational  and technical.  Knowing this, British Columbia has for several years,-devoted a major share of its provincial expenditure to improving its facilities and methods.  Consequently the system has in  creased so.rapidly in both size  and complexity that Education  Week, which provides parents  and other interested persons  with an opportunity to examine  the system, has never been  more important. I recommend  to all our citizens that they  make use of the occasion/The  old saying that education is  everybody's business has never  been more meaningful than it is  today.  In particular I.would like to  stress to parents with children  in junior secondary school the  importance of familiarizing  themselves with the educational roads that are open to students. There are half a dozen  optional programs in senior secondary school which lead to  employment in various endeavors or, preferably, to more advanced training at a vocational  school, university, regional college or institute of technology.  Every youngster should plan  to attend one, the selection being based on ability and inclination. It is a grave decision on  which parental guidance is  needed. That is why it is so  important for parents to examine the options in relation to  their own children, visit the  schools, talk to principals and  teacher-counsellors. The right  choice is your child's gateway  to progress.  Hospital benefits widen  A major expansion in the  out-of-province benefits provided under the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service is announced  by Hon. Eric Martin, minister  of hospital services.  For residents of the province  who are temporarily absent, it  extends the, present protection  period from three months following departure to the first  six months following departure  and this may be extended to  12 months by the Lieutenant.  Governor in Council.  The former maximum limit  of three months on the length  of hospital stay outside British  Columbia has been extended to  six months with a further six  months at the discretion of the  Lieutenant Governor in Council. In addition, persons leaving  British Columbia to reside else  where in Canada can now be  covered during a reasonable  travel period of up to one  month together with the following three month period during  which they are qualifying in  the other province..  The maximum rate of payment to hospitals outside Canada has been increased from  $12 a day to $25 a day for  necessary in-patient  care.  The  ^established  practice   of paying  ^gther provinces at the rate established within the province  (less a $1 per day) will be continued.  In addition, there are a number of changes made which will  contribute to an improved program of protection for qualified  residents   of British  Columbia  who are    temporarily    absent  from the province.  Irrigation via ARDA  An ARDA irrigation rehabilitation project has been approved for British Columbia.  Federal forestry minister  Maurice Sauve and provincial  agriculture minister Frank 'Richter have announced ARDA's intention to installa modern pressure irrigation and domestic water supply system in the Sion  Improvement district, near the  city of Grand Forks. Cost is to  be shared equally by the federal  government, the provincial government and the district.  It is proposed to construct  three separate systems drawing  water from drilled wells, to provide irrigation, garden and rural domestic water supply to 227  outlets servicing 832 acres.  The old irrigaton works were  abandoned and only limited irrigation from small sources of  water supply has been possible.  Likewise, the domestic supply  is from limited surface and  ground water sources.  The ARDA project will enable  the farmers to increase and stabilize their agricultural production by providing an adequate  irrigation water supply. In addition, 227 farms and smalHiold-  ing dwellings will be supplied  with domestic water.  Installation of the system,  comprising three separate wells,  distribution works and reservoir  facilities, is expected to take  two years.  The B.C. water resources service is to be responsible for implementing the project, while  the Sion Improvement district  will assume responsibility for  operation and maintenance of  the entire system.  "For Pete's sake will you stop saying 'good morning' and  'nighty night' to me!"  N.   Richard  McKitbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  PIONEERS  WANTED  The Sechelt Centennial Committee . wishes to contact  pioneers in the district. for the purpose of listing those  eligible for the special commemorative medalliori in 1967.  For the purpose of the award, a pioneer shall be any  person who was either born in Canada or a resident in  Canada prior to January 1, 1892.  N.B. ���-It is not necessary that such a person shall  have had continuous residence in Canada since that date  but must be a resident of British Columbia NOW.  Please contact Mrs. S.Dawe, P.O. Box 121 or phone 885-9537  STOP ��� LOOK ��� READ  BEFORE   YOU   TAKE  ��� Even the mildest of medicines can be harmful if improperly taken. And, some of today's  wonderful new drugs, prescribed for a particular condition, can be dangerous if taken by the  wrong person.  Each prescription is carefully typed to specify  the exact directions. Never take medicine in  the dark or before reading the label. Follow  directions exactly and as carefully as pharmacists obey a doctor's specifications.  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  |��f 886-2023 886-2726  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and  Sechelt  885-2134  Druggists  SECURITY  and  OWNERSHIP  CREDIT UNIONS ALONE OFFER BOTH SECURITY  AND  OWNERSHIP IN MONEY MATTERS.  CREDIT UNIONS ALREADY PROVIDE THIS INCOMPARABLE BENEFIT TO ONE OUT OF EVERY SIX  CANADIANS.  CREDIT UNIONS ARE YOUR BEST PACE TO SAVE  OR BORROW.  This advertisement is published by the B.C. Credit Union  League In the interests of its affiliated members.  PORT MELLON CREDIT UNION ��� Phone 886-3732  PLAN TO ATTEND THE ANNUAL MEETING MARCH 16.  Members and visitors welcome.  ROBERTS  CREER  >>_<*?_/_&  CREOIT UNION  &WM/  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN  TUES. to  FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont A journey backwards  Meet Miss Mildred Mouw, age  6Vk years of 759 Williams Road  in Richmond, B;C., recently selected "as this year's . Tammy,  symbolic of Crippled Children  for the coming Easter Seals appeal.  Mildred was born with Spina-  Bifidia, a crippling disease of  the spinal column. She wears  braces,   uses   crutches,   and is  presently undergoing some therapy treatment. Her brother's  name is Ronald.  This year, it is hoped to realize a goal of $115,000 through  the sale of Easter Seals. With  business, employee groups, and  special bequests the B.C. Society for Crippled Children must  raise $175,000 during thhe year  to continue its extensive services  to.these handicapped children.  Recipes you'll like  If you are having friends in  for a quiet evening of chatter  and music, or after a more  strenuous day of skiing or skating, simple but hearty sandwiches will strike a responsive  chord.  Here are two winning combinations. Filled with elegant  turkey salad are Turkey Goal-  ers which will be soon gobbled  up by family and friends. Cheddar cheese and crusty French  rolls from your baker add interest to these. The hot sandwich is Bacon-Tomato Burgers.  The addition of crumbled  French Fried onions makes this  burgar another winner.  TURKEY GOALERS     '"';}  1 cup cooked, flaked or diced  turkey  3 tablespoons minced onion  6 tablespoons  mayonnaise  or  salad dressing  Va cup coarsely chopped green  pepper  2 teaspoons prepared mustard  2 (1-ounce) slices process  Cheddar cheese, halved  4 slices oval-shaped French  rolls  Combine turkey, onion, mayonnaise, green pepper and mustard.  Spread V* cup filling on  bottom half of each roll;   top  each with a  }_. slice of Cheddar cheese. Cover    with    top  half of roll.  Yield: 4 Turkey Goalers.  YOUR RED CROSS  FOR YOUR HELP  ^_  V ��i.C  YOU HAVE A DATE!  Port Mellon Credit Union  ANNUAL MEETING  Wednesday, March 16  8 p.m. at PORT MELLON  5 Lucky people will win a share valued at $5 each  REFRESHMENTS  /_;  Munch, munch, munch... lot of nibbling bills?  Find LOANS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where your  fingers do the walking.  The Easter Seal Appeal is  conducted annually the last;-  three weeks in March through  until Easter Sunday. Tammy  will mail out 500,000 Easter Seal  letters this year in B.C.  A journey backwards into the  history of British Columbia and  a coastal trip along The Highway on the Sea from the southwest of the province to Alaska,  are featured in the Spring 1966  issue of Beautiful British Columbia Magazine now on sale  throughout   the   province.  Lead story in the quarterly  magasne, published by the department of recreation and conservation, deals with history  and was inspired by plans for  celebrations marking the union  in 1866 of the colonies of British Columbia, on the mainland,  and Vancouver Island. The  article is by Willard E. Ireland, provincial librarian and  archivist.  Mr. Ireland's story is illustrated with many color photographs showing the province as  it is today, and with several  reproductions of paintings showing British Columbia in its early  days.  In words and color photographs, the second story describes the Pacific    coast    of  British Columbia and the Alaska panhandle as it might be  seen by the vacationer from a  cruise ship or from the new  ferry Queen of Prince Rupert  which the British Columbia  Ferry Authority will put into  service in May between Kelsey  Bay on Vancouver Island and  Prince Rupert.  The special featured painting  in the latest issue of Beautiful  British Columbia Magazine is  by Jack Hambleton, of Kelowna  Coast News, March 10, 1966      3  A SQUARE BELL  The remains of an ancient  city have been discovered at  Rometta, near Syracuse, Sicily,  according to the foreign travel  department of the B.C. Automobile Association. Found to  date have been a Greek city,  a square bell of the Iron Age,  several artifacts of the Bronze  Age, and ceramics of early  peasant civilization.  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  GOWER POINT RD., GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2919  OPENING MARCH15  Start thinking now about your spring garden  \  i  i  i  n  1/  r.  i  ��  i  I ;  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  _..-  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  ANNOUNCES  APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED  ENROLLMENT PERIOD MARCH 1 -31,1966  FOR COVERAGE COMMENCING APRIL 1,1966  NEW LOW RATES Applicable to New and Present Subscribers  Basic rate for -.  SUBSCRIBER WITH TAXABLE INCOME OVER $1,000 IN 1965  ONE PERSON  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  150.00  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  37.50  PER YEAR  $30.00  60.00  75.0O  SUBSCRIBER WITH NO TAXABLE INCOME IN 1965  ONE PERSON  FAMILY OF TWO  FAMILY OF THREE OR MORE  MONTHLY  $  .50  1.00  1.25  QUARTERLY  $1.50  3.00  3.75  PER HALF YEAR  $3.00  6.00  7.50  PER YEAR  $  6.00  12.00  15.00  Comprehensive Prepaid Medical Coverage available to any resident and his family in  the Province of British Columbia on an individual basis.  HELP WHERE HELP IS NEEDED  APPLY NOW . . . FOR BENEFITS FROM APRIL 1 - MAIL THIS APPLICATION REQUEST COUPON TODAYI  -^ca. along dotted //ne* " ~  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 T must be a resident  of British Columbia.  * To qualify for a Premium Subsidy, I understand that I must have been a resident of British Columbia for  the twelve previous months and have annual income within defined levels. _._-������-  PLEASE PRINT  NAME.  ADDRESS.  I   I   I   I   I   I   I I   I   1   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I  I   111   III I   I   I   I   1   I   I   I   I   1   I   I  Number Street or Box Number or Rural Route  II    I    I     I     I    I    I II     I     I     I    I    I    I     I    I    ,r  City or Town  BRITISH COLUMBIA MEDICAL PLAN  1410 GOVERNMENT STREET, VICTORIA, B.C.  Initiated by the Government of British Columbia      Approved by the Doctors of British Columbia-  The Honourable W. A. C. Bennett, LLD., Premier of British Columbia  ~", The Honourable Wesley D. Black, Provincial Secretary 4      Coast News, March 10, 1966  Letters to editor  Editor: Each year when the  last Christmas Seal appeal has  been stuffed, stamped and mailed, we of this Society can do little more than wait, and hope.  This year we waited and hoped with more than the usual  concern. The outcome of our  campaign was critical.  As you recall, last year our  Society went in the red. This  year, we were committed for  greater than ever expenditures  for medical research, Operation  Doorstep surveys, and public  education:  Whether we could meet these  commitments depended entirely upon public response to our  Christmas Seal appeal. And public response depends entirely  upon how often and how persuasively people are reminded to  support the campaign.  So, strictly speaking, once we  have mailed the last Christmas  Seal appeal letter, the rest is up  to you.  This year you handled your  part of our campaign as you've  never handled it before.  We don't yet have final provincial campaign totals, but it  looks as though the 1965 Christmas Seal campaign has gone  over the top. Your area Christmas Seal committee raised  ��1.898.79.  The satisfaction is ours, the  credit goes to you. On behalf of  the directors and staff of this  society and the Sechelt Christmas Seal committee, thank you  for a job well done.  ���R. A. Barnard, president.  BILL NORTHWOOD  by FRASER WILSON  fl ERRY AND PETE SET OFF FOR  CAviOERNtSSCAMPWG ATSUMMtTLMg  NEW BOOKS Jinxes - - - go home!  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS ADULT DEPT.  Non-Fiction  The Wonderful West by Stewart Holbrook.  Home Country by Ernie Pyle.  Homebrew and Patches by  Harry J. Boyle.  Mountains and Water by Chris  topher Rand.  Mexico, Places and Pleasures  by Kate Simon.  Report from a Chinese Village by Jan Myrdal.  Wild Animal, White Man by  Bernhard Grzimek.  To fix Channel  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE ��g  WITH YOUR HELP  WW  / -;  The passage between Beaver  Island and the mainland will be  dredged this; summer to allow  was redredged in . 1930-31, and  bour and Pender Harbour according to information from  Minister of Public Works George  J. Mcllraith to Jack Davis, MP.  parliamentary secretary to the  minister of mines and technical  surveys.  The channel was originally  dredged in 1917-18 to permit  small boats to get through. It  was redredged in 1930-3' and  again in 1938-39. When dredged  the channel is ten to 14 feet  wide and some 485 feet long with  a depth of six feet during low  water. Actual cost of the dredg-  \ ing is about $1,000.  BIGGEST  SPORTSMAN'S  SHOW EVER  JOAN SALVATO  Champion Fly; Bait and Spin Caster.  ' Biggest exhibition of boats,  trailers and sporting equipment  ��� See Sparky the clowning seal,  i George Galicz' Birds of Prey.  > Hundreds of features and BIG STAGE  EXHIBIT HOURS  Weekdays 6-11 p.m.  Saturdays 1-11 p.m.  Sundays 1-7 p.m.  SHOW TIMES  8:30 p.m.  4 and 8:30 p.m.  4 p.m.  Adults $1.50  Students 12-16 $1.00  Children 6-12  with adults 251  Sponsored by Marine Dealers Association of British Columbia  and Marpole Richmond Sportman's Association  VANCOUVER  !���_______  AT THF-PNE  MARCH  11-20  & TRAILER SH^O WW  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  SCHEDULE CHANGE  Commencing immediately the following departures  will go iinto effect on Tuesdays and Thursday evenings only, until June 3.  (1) The 9:00 P.M. Sailing from Hojseshoe Bay to  Nanaimo will depart at 9:30 P.M.  On Saturday's only the 10:00 P.M. Sailings to Nan-  aiimo from Horseshoe Bay will depart at 10:30 P.M.  (2) The 8:30 P.M. Sailing from Langdale to Horseshoe Bay will depart at 9:00 P.M.  (3) The 9:30 P.M. Sailing from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale will depart at 10:00 P.M.  0Bf  BRITISH   COLUMBIA  FERRY AUTHORITY  816 Wharf St., Victoria  For Information phone:  Horseshoe Bay Terminal 921-7411  Langdale Terminal 886-2372  Departure Bay Terminal 753-1261  The show must go on, so give  the Tidewater Players E for  effort. Way back in October the  club started rehearsals for an  April 2 performance of Robinson Crusoe. Enter Jinx 1, a  Christmas set-back and discovery that part of the cast had  moved away and another few  were going on vacation.  It was decided to drop this  show and try one on a smaller  scale to accommodate the smaller cast. Jinx 2. Before the show  got underway, the director went  to hospital and by the time another director was found, there  were only five weeks left so a  new quickie show was started  but alas, Jinx 3, the club's pianist met with an unfortunate  accident and was unable to  play. Well, never say die. Another pianist was found but too-  late it was discovered than another event was booked for the  same night the Players were to  put on their show. Result, one  jinx too - many and no Spring  Show. However the show must  and will go on, a bright, witty-  musical comedy is being readied for the fall. In the interim,  the Players will bold a series of  workshops, one at each monthly  meeting with local and Vancouver people invited to offer their  knowledge on the whys and  hows bf show biz. The first one  wall be held March 20 following  the business meeting at 8 p.m.  in the Roberts Creek hall. Everyone interested is welcome,  but please, no jinxes allowed!  PLAQUE FOR CUBS  Richard Bruce Davis, 9, of  Ottawa, received a plaque from  Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson, on behalf of the Wolf Cubs  of Canada. The plaque was  presented in recognition of the  50th Anniversary of Cubbing in  Canada on Friday, Feb. 18, in  the    prime    minister's    centre  Block offices.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No.  46 (SECHELT)  REFERENDUM*) 8  Public Meetings  Public meetings will be held at the times and places  shown below, at which school board representatives  will outline the referendum and answer questions from  the audience.  Gibsons Elementary School  Mon., March 21 ��� 8 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School  Tues., March 22 ��� 8 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  Wed.- March 23 ��� 8 p.m.  It costs so little  to make a photo talk  When a family grows up and goes its several ways, when a job that has to be  done separates you by thousands of miles from near and dear ones- there's  a gap left that photographs only partly fill. And yet, it takes only a minute���and  costs so little���to pick up your phone and make that beloved photo talk.  As the years pass by, the telephone becomes one of the  strongest links holding scattered families together. On birthdays and other special anniversaries���on occasions like Easter,  Mother's Day, Father's Day, Thanksgiving and Christmas���  a long distance call is "the next best thing to being there."  If you travel frequently on business or have to spend.  extended periods away from home, be sure to arm yourself with  a B.C. TEL Long Distance Credit Card. It enables you to call  long distance from any phone in the country to any other phone  and charge the call to your personal or business account.  VANCOUVER-PRINCE GEORGE $1.35  NEW WESTMINSTER-CALGARY  $1.50  VICTORIA-TORONTO $2.35  (Evening, station-to-station calls, first 3 minutes)  The pleasure of a long distance call remains, one of  today's biggest bargains. Despite rising incomes and  living costs, many long distance calls actually cost less  in dollars and cents than 10 years ago. Use Long Distance  for all it's worth!  In Vancouver call 683-5511  If calling long distance, ask the operator  for ZENITH 7000 (there Is no charge).  B.C. TEL <&/  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  40-B-.-H-t>  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ' INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES ��� CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ���  INTERCOM AND PAGING  SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS, Terry Connor drops a line from New Zealand  Terry Connor, -who left the  Shell Service station in Gibsons about two years ago, and  his wife, a former public health  nurse in Gibsons are now in  New Zealand after having been  in Australia. According to their  letter to the Coast News they  expect to return to Gibsons  sometime in mid-summer. Here  is the letter;  My wife (who was Marie  Campbell a Public Health nurse  in Gibsons prior to our marriage in Australia) and myself  are regular readers, of the  Coast News and we then pass  them on to Alf Fromager who  , used to live in Roberts Creek  about 5 years ago, his brothers Pete and Mike still live in  the Gibsons area.  We have 'been in New Zealand since June of last year  having spent 5 months working  in a small town in the northern  part of the north island called  Whanganee which has a population of; around 30,000. We  moved to Auckland in November which is about the same  size as Vancouver. It certainly  seems strange spending Xmas  at the beach with the temperature around 75 deg. but about  75 percent of the population of  N.Z. take their 2 or 3 weeks  holidays around Xmas and in  .turn most industries and businesses close for this period.  There was about 15 large cargo  ships waiting for berths in  the New Year as most of the  longshoremen were away on  holidays but nobody seems to  worry and I wonder if they will  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  GIBSONS  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  Phone  886-2848 or 886-2404  SUNSHINE  COAST HOSPITAL  IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT  No.  31  NOTIC E  of annual general meetings of  v the ratepayers in the four zones  of SUNSHINE COAST HOSPITAL IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT No. 31 to be held at the  following places and dates:  All meetings to begin at 8 p.m.  Zone 1: Tuesday, March 22nd,  1966: Granthams Landing Community Hall;  Zone 2: Monday, March 21st,  1966: Gibsons Landng Elementary School ��� old building,  Classroom No. 7;  Zone 3: Thursday, March  24th, 1966: Sechelt Elementary  School ��� Library (Trail Bay  Building);  Zone 4:  Friday, March 25th,  1966: Madeira    Park    Elementary School ��� Activity Room.  AGENDA OF THE MEETINGS:  1. Election of one ratepayer to  serve as chairman of the  general meeting and one  ratepayer to serve as secretary of the general meeting;  2. Report of the trustees on the  undertakings of the Hospital  Improvement District for the  fiscal year 1965 and a statement of the financial conditions of the Hospital Improvement District;  3. Discussion with the ratepayers of any matter relating to  the undertakings and finances of the Hospital Improvement District during 1965;  4. Election of a trustee to succeed the one whose term of  office expires at the end of  the zonal general meetings  (Zone 2 and 3 only ��� one  trustee each).  Qualification for voting: At the  general meeting in a zone every  person shall be qualified to vote  who is a Canadian citizen and  is twenty-one years of age or  older and is the owner of land  situate in the said zone, or the  authorized agent of any board  or corporation that is an owner  of such land or the legal representative of any owner of such  land who has died, become insolvent or insane, and is qualified to be registered as a voter  under the "Provincial Election  Act." Every person qualified  as aforsaid to vote shall be  qualified to be a candidate for  trustee of the Hospital Improvement District.  On behalf of the trustees:  FRANK WEST, Secretary  ever change this habit. Although we are still enjoying  some summer weather and  peaches and apples, from the  trees in the garden, we had 13  inches of rain in 24 hours on  Thursday of last week and the  railway line to Whanganee was  cut and one farmer alone lost  over 500 sheep in the floods.  The other Sunday we drove  down to Rotorua which is 160  miles  south of here. It is the  centre of . the thermal region  and also the Muoni native cul-  tive village with a beautifully  ture. They have a complete na-  carved treaty on meeting house.  In the same area are the various hot pools of boiling mud  and water. The hottest pool  has a temperature of 215 deg.  F. The muoriis still use some  of the pools to cook their food.  At a place called Waineka the  N.Z.  government have  built a  thermal power station and use  the steam from the ground to  drive the turbines which generates the  electricity.  I have tried my hand at  deep sea fishing but only caught  a few King fish around 10 lbs.  each They are very similar to  our native Coho salmon. The  boat I went out on last season  amongst other fish caught a  343 lb. striped marlin,. 123 lb.  Tuna and a 718 lb. mako shark.  Prior to coming to N.Z. we  spent a year in Sunny Brisbane  in Queensland. While we were  there the temperature was 101  deg. and someone fried an egg  on the sidewalk. We managed  to see something of four of  the states before we left, driving 2,400 miles visiting Sydney,  Canberra, Melbourne and back  to Sydney.  We  hope  to  be  able  to  see  some more of N.Z. before we  Coast News, March 10, 1966  leave for Canada in July.  Trust that you and Mrs.  Cruice are enjoying working in  your new premises. ��� Terry  Connor.  OIL BURNER SERVICE  Phone 886-2422  The seed cone  We gather th  the millions...  to plant the forests of the future  Nature is erratic in supplying us with.  seed cones. Our last, big crop was in 1959.  That year we gathered over three million  cones from our forests. After the cones  were graded and dried, some 73 million  seeds were extracted/cleaned, sample-  tested for germinating power and stored  till planting time. Millions of them  have already been nursed into sturdy  seedlings. They have been planted by  our company's foresters in recently logged  areas. Some day ��� in eighty years or so ���  the new trees will be ready to harvest.  Why do we go to all this trouble? Because  the forest industry is, by nature, a  long-range business. The healthy forests  of tomorrow are the best insurance  for future jobs., .for your grandchildren.'  MACMILLAN, BLOEDEL AND POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of the forests. Coast News, March 10, 1966     HELP WANTED (Cont'd)  COMING  EVENTS   Mar. 11: Roberts Creek Legion  Meeting, 8 pah.   Mar. 14: Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge regular meeting, 1:30  p.m., Anglican Parish Hall.   Mar. 18: Shamrock Tea ���Sale  of home cooking, Gibsons UCW,  Fri.,  2  p.m.,  C.E.  Centre.  Mar. 19: Installation of Mt. ^Elphinstone Chapter Order of DeMolay Master Councillor elect  Godfrey Ro'binson and his om-  cers, Sat, 8 p.m., Roberts Creek  Masonic Hall.  DEATHi  Wanted ��� Laundress to work  summer season at Salvation  Army Camp Sunrise. Salary and  work schedule available on request. Send application to 301  East Hastings St., Vancouver 4.  Part time retired experienced  sawyer for Sunshine Coast Products Co. Ltd. Sechelt. Phone  885-2132.  West Coast Evergreen Co.  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED  Salal 38c a bunch  Plant located at Roberts Ck.  across from Post Office  Phone 886-2682  Expert carpenter requires work  ��� building, alterations. Please  phone 886-2404.    BACKHOE  ED ROBERTSON  Box 427, Gibsons  Phone 886-2897  BLAIN ��� Passed away on Mar.  5 1966 at Port Hardy, B.o.,  Donald Lome Blain, of Gibsons,  B.C., in his 23rd year Survived  by his loving parents Lome and  Amy Blain, Gibsons, B.C., 2 brothers, Norman and Tom, Gibsons 1 sister, Mrs. Florence  Helen Graham, Vancouver, and WORK WANTED  his grandfather, Mr. R. Adams,  Gibsons. Private family service  was held from the Family Chanel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Cremation. No flowers by request.   WARNOCK    ���    Passed    away  March 1,  1966, William Robert  (Robby)   Warnock   of   Bargain  Harbour Rd., Pender Harbour,  B.C., in his 10th year. Survived  by his loving parents, Mr. and  Mrs. B. K.  Warnock,  1  sister,  Linda, 4 brothers, Marvin, Tommy and twins Randy and Freddy  all  at home  Grandparents,  Mr.  and Mrs. T.  Gibson,  Pender Harbour, B.C., Mr. and Mrs.  M.  Warnock,  Pender Harbour,  B.C.,   and   several   aunts   and  uncles.    Funeral    service    was  held Friday, March 4 at 1 p.m.  from the Madeira Park Pentecostal   church,   Madeira   Park.  Rev. W. S. Ackroyd officiated.  Cremation. Flowers in containers  only. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME,  directors.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  386-7759.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  WANT E P   Patches of standing timber.  Phone Jack Barker, 886-2493  evenings. '  Wanted, ��� used sail boat. P.O.  Box 400, Gibsons.  MISC. FOR SALE  (Cont'd)  POULTRY MANURE available.  Place orders in advance. Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340.  18" lawn mower. Cost $79.50  recent $45 overhaul $25.  Roto-tiller (Merry-Tiller) full  width H.D. blades with 32"  cycle mower attachment,  rubber wheels & wide steel  wheels for rough ground.  A-l cond. Cost new $290.   $100  New herring gill net, 1%"  mesh cotton. Hung with lead  and cork lines. Never  used $25.  12 pes 4 by 4 by 10 ft. long  dry fir rough. $10.  One single cod gurdy (Lemco)  first  class $30.  16 ft. inboard boat (no engine)  with shaft, prop, etc. Professionally built Carvel built  excellent sea boat. A-l  shape but needs painting.  A give away at $100.  See or phone Roy Bolderson,  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9530.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Fresh in milking goats, .$20 each  G. Charman, Phone 886-9862.  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD..  Gibsons, 886-9303  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  Beer bottles.  We buy and sell  everything  Used furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone  886-9950.  UNSHINE GOAST REAL ESTATE  MISC. FOR SALE  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to extend my sincere  thanks to my friends and relatives for their visits, flowers,  letters, cards and gifts. My sincere thanks also to the nurses  and to Dr. Hobson for their  kindnesses during my stay in  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  ���-Margaret Grigg.  We would like to thank all our  friends   for   their   condolences  and  offers  of help  during  our  recent bereavement.;  ���Valerie and Allen Boyes-  and family.  IN MEMORIAM  JEFFERSON ��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence) Roberts Creek, who passed away in 1957.  Loving and kind in all her ways.  Upright and just to the end of  her days,  Sincere and true in her heart  and mind,  Beautiful memories she left behind.  ���-Her loving husband,  S. W. A. Jefferson.  FLORISTS  BARGAINS  One  Underwood Std.  typewriter,  used, in good  condition $40.  One used bird cage $ 2.  One  Coleman gas  table  lamp,   new $ 5.  One used gas table lamp $ 2.  One trunk, good condition $ 5.  One used boat sink $ 5.  One. Xmas tree stand, iron $ 1.  Eight golf clubs, 3 woods  5 irons $ 4.  Phone 886-2559 after 6 p.m.  One^wheel utility trailer  with hitch, etc. $50  Car-top   rack $3  Play pen and pad, on casters $8  G.E.   automatic,   turquoise,  40 inch range $125  Philco 10 cu. ft. fridge $80  Mason deluxe sewing  machine, in cabinet $40  &V2" Black & Decker saw     $40  Phone 886-2057 evenings  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. Allow  2 weeks for delivery.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on thhe premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FUELS  WOOD  Fireplace or stove lengths. Alder $12: Fir $14; Dry handpick-  ed millwood, $14. Bushwood,  (mixed) $11. To order phone  886-9674. Al Cook, North Rd.,  Gibsons.  GIBSONS  3 bedroom, V_ bsmt. ��� Spotless older type home on view lot  in choice area. Excellent buy at  full price $6,800, down payment  only $1,500, balance as rent.  View Home ��� Spic & span  part basement home on beautifully landscaped lot. Auto-oil  heating. Fridge included in full  price $8,000, terms.  2 bedroom ��� 5 year old home  on level lot in Bay area. Large  cabinet electric kitdhen with  dining area. Wired for washer  and dryer. 4 piece Pembroke  plumbing. Baseboard electric  heating. Full price $11,000 with  very easy terms.  SELMA PARK  View lot ��� Large fully serviced treed lot with 100 ft. highway frontage and magnificent  view. Ideal building location.  Full price  $4,500.  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  330 ft. coastline. Easy access  over private road off highway.  Southwest exposure with fabulous view. Selectively treed  with Arbutus and evergreens.  Many wonderful homesites. Full  price $11,500.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 85 feet frontage in sheltered bay. Property  beautifully treed with Arbutus  and evergreens. Ideal summer  campsite. Full price $3,500 with  easy terms.  Summer Cottage ��� Fully serviced, in secluded waterfront  development facing sheltered  bay, wonderful fishing. A terrific buy at full price $5,500.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-  9900, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  f  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP  WANTED  -,     SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  We require a man with heating  or steam papers and knowledge  of furnaces and boilers, including electric controls. The applicant should have an excellent  background of custodial procedure and may be used in the  capacity of foreman. If qualified  in Electronics, he will be paid  extra while performing duties  related to that field. Duties  will commence around May 15th  1966.  Those interested should apply to  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box  220,   Gibsons,  B.C.  Selling out all crash helmets.  You can buy them at crash prices while they last.  New shipment transistor radios  just arrived, priced from $19 to  $110.  We ave some of the radar lanterns left, $6.75.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  2 milk cows, cash or swap for  car, truck, lumber, bulldozing  or anything of value. Stan Rowland, Phone 886-2087.  Bulldozing, clearing, excavating,  cat work of all kinds. Hour or  contract. Phone Jack Barker,  886-7493, evenings.  36" Moffatt electric range, automatic timer, good shape. 24"  Rotor type lawn mower with  clutch.  Phone 886-2864.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and backhoe.  Bill  Warren,  886-2762.  Walnut ornamental desk, 7  drawers. Fine condition. $50.  Phone 886-2640.  _  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic Lump $27 ton  Majestic Egg $26 ton  Drumheller Lump        S30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat; Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� PJti. 886-9535  BUILDING MATERIAL5  GULF BUILDINcT SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  LOST  REWARD  Paper parcel lost containing 4  cans 8 mm. films, socks and  Christmas cake. Reward to  finder. Phone collect 886-2637.  BOATS FOR SALE  33' trailer, $2000 or nearest offer.  Phone 883-2417.  Metal bed, % size, complete, $25  Phone 886-2072.  WATERWORKS  DISTRICT  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  Wanted, bookkeeper accountant ��� part time, about 10  hours per week, $75 per  month. Applications in writing with full qualifications  and references must be in  District Office before 4 p.m.,  March 8, 1966.  Set of four Champion lawn bowling balls and jack, carrying valise, $25. Phone 886-2115.  Quic-Frez refrigerator. Very  good condition. Phone 886-2383.  Twilight Theatre. Buy one ticket and get one half price.  Used 17' TV $49.95  2 burner rangette, HOv      $35.00  30" Deluxe propane range $89.95  Singer Sewing machine     $88.88  Simplicity washer $39.95  Moffatt Cottage range       $79.95  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Marshall Wells Store  Sechelt B.C.  Fibreglass speedboat for skiing,  fishing. Johnson 50 hp., breakaway trailer, nearest $695. 886-  2977, Box 541, Gibsons.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  Must sell '63 Buick Wildcat convertible. Completely power  equipped. Will consider small  trade. Phone 886-7435.  1952 Fargo ��2. ton pickup, new  battery and '66 plates. 886-2562,  $150.  .55 Pontiac, rebuilt motor, good  tires, good body, radio. Phone  886-9650.  '56 Chev 2 door hardtop. Real  mint. Trade and terms. 886-2818.  26 acres, Roberts  Creek  2 year round creeks. App. 600'  on highway. 2 bedrm house.  Large shop, horse barn. App 5  acres cleared. Good view. $12,-  000 terms.  y   ���   ���  \  Sechelt  2 bedroom home with space  for 2 extra bedrooms. 100 ft.  lot. Oil stove stays. $11,900.  Easy terms.  Sechelt, 3 bedrm  Full basement, a-o heat. Large  landscaped lot. Decorated. Quiet  location.   $15,000  terms.  Sechelt building lots, 60 x 120  $1500 f.p.  Davis Bay lots, 60 x 150, all  utilities. $1500 to $2500. One  block to beach.  Sechelt waterfront lot 70 x 127  Treed. $7500 terms.  We  have  several  good  business   opportunities in   Sechelt.  For  information call:  J. Anderson 885-2053  B.   Kent 885-9461  E. Surtees 885-9303  H. Gregory 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Rea! Estate & Insurance  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  ..Wilson Creek: Modern two  bedroom home on magnificent  waterfront site. Full price $16,-  800, reasonable terms.  Waterfront and semi-water-  front lots from $1,200, suitable  for summer homes or residential sites. Terms available.  Gibsons: Attractive, well built  modern single bedroom bungalow, . designed for expansion.  Five acres productive soil, partially cleared. Adequate water  supply. A good buy at $6,500.  Down payment and terms open  to offers.  Frances Peninsula: Check  this before you buy.'.' 215' sheltered and deep water anchorage  All services: Only $6000 and the  easy terms will surprise ypu.  Pender Harbour: 102' frontage sheltered anchorage, 3 ac.  fully serviced. Cozy 4 room  home (furnished) new floats,  etc.  $3000 down  on  $11,900.  Roberts Creek: Choice 100'  level waterfront, easy clearing.  $11,500.  Roberts Creek: $300 down on  % ac. lots, good frontage on  blacktop road, convenience location.  Roberts Creek: Over 1 ac.  with stream, spacious 4 room  basement home. Auto oil heat.  Convenient location. Only $1500  down.  Gower Point: Only $2500 down  gives possession spacious 3 bedroom waterfront home, heavy  duty wiring, A/oil furn. etc. See  it to appreciate.  Gibsons: $5000 full price, 3  room house on level lot. Excellent location.  Furnished.  Gibsons: Cozy 4 room home  on level landscaped lot. Large  bright rooms, fire place, vanity bath. Oil heat. Terms on  $8500.   "  Gibsons: Try your down payment on older 2 bedroom basement home, situated on 2 view  lots, few steps to shops, etc.  F.P.  $10,500.  Gibsons: Terrific value on  this modern 3 bedroom view  home. Roman Tile fire place in  living room. First quality' W/W  on L.R. and D.R., convenient  all electric kitchen. Large sundeck, vanity bath. Basement  features finished rec room and  second bath. A steal at $18,500.  Easy terms.  Gibsons: Choice location, 70 x  140' corner lot, and what a view  Easy  terms  on  $2350,  F.P.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  ' $1400 for quick sale. Lots 6 & 7,  blk 9, D.L. 687, plan 7825. Cleared, beautiful Howe Sound view.,  One block from highway and  waterfront. Owner, 11422 12th  Ave., Hariey, B.C.  On Pratt Road, nice level lot,  approx. 58' x 150', cleared, on  blacktop highway. Phorie 886-  2790 evenings.  2 acres, level, 1 mile from village centre, power, paved road,  water. Low down payment and  terms. 886-2397.  10% acres, Roberts Creek Lower Road, close to beach, schools  shopping, 450 ft. blacktopped  road frontage. Terms to suit.  Phone 886-9890.  2 lots partly cleared, on Gower  Point Road.  Phone 886-2762.  View property, Welcome Beach,  2.5 acres on Redrooffs Road  (paved)   $3,000.  Phone 886-2840.  Hopkins Landing waterfront on  Point Road, 4 bed.. 2 bath home.  Phone  733-8050  or 261-3151.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting iovs and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682-3764,  Eves.,   988-0512  FOR  REN1  Unfurnished 1 bedroom suite on  waterfront, Gibsons, $45 per  month.  Phone 985-3242.  Cottage on Port Mellon Highway, also suite at 1749 Marine.  Phone 886-9525 after 11 a.m.  All this AND waterfront too  Sun deck, car port, A/oil heat,  100 gal. A-el H.W. tank, 3 bedrms, panelled L.R., D.R., Den,  large, kitchen wired for range,  Excellent water supply, el.  pump. Good road. Terrific  views. $3000 down, good terms  on balance. Some finishing required.  Partly cleared, excellent acre  about 200 feet from beach, close  in. $4,500 cash or $5000 terms.  Bargain.  'GIBSONS: Sound little home,  4 rooms, pantry and bath, with  small green house. Full cone,  basement, gas furn. $10,500  terms. Convenient location.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Box 238, Gibsons  Phone 886-21P..  Res.  Phones,  886-2500,  886-2681,  886-2393  3 room cottage. Phone 886-9661.  New suites, furnished or unfurnished, one bedroom, bathroom,  combination kitchen livingroom,  all electric. New stove and  fridge. Phone 885-9333 after 5  p.m..  6 room fully furnished home,  Granthams Landing. $100 including light and heat. Phone  886-2857.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished.  Phone 886-9826.  STORE OR OFFICE SPACE  AT A REASONABLE RENTAL,  SECHELT VILLAGE. WRITE  BOX  742,  COAST NEWS.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500  sq.  ft.  $65.  Phone  886-2559.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 2  and 3 bedroom suites  Balconies  Stoves ��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone 886-2827  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  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  WANTED TO RENT  Wanted to rent, small modern  summer home for month of July  Waterfrontage. Close to Sechelt. Write to Mrs. G. Rae,  2247 West 10th Ave., Vancouver  9, BjC.' or phone 738-2459.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  For MEMBERSHIP or EXPLO-  SIVE requirements, contact F.  J. Wyngaert, secretary, Howe  Sound Farmers' Institute, 886.  9340. Stumping or ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima cord, etc.  'The Howe Sound Farmers' Institute is currently sponsoring  " a Lamb Club. Local youngsters  interested in raising a lamb and  showing it at the Fall Fair,  please  phone  886-2664.  See Twilight Theatre announcement on Page 12.  Swap or sell small dump truck.  Phone 886-2459.   1 cast Pembroke bath, used. Ph.  886-2762.  1961 N.S.U. Prinz, '66 plates, 60  m.p.g. $100 below market value.  $200 or offer. 886-2816  '64 Volkswagen, $1295, will accept trade Phone 886-2158.  Gibsons: Close to Schools.  Modern, fully insulated two bedroom home. Bright, warm basement, economical propane fur-'  nace and range, 220 wiring.  Landscaped lot, excellent garden.   F.P.   $10,500,   D.P.   $2,500.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Esfafe ��� Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  2 bedroom home on 1% acres,  full plumbing, on water main,  and paved highway. Reasonable  Phone 883-2417.  Beautiful ocean view, 3 bedroom home, full basement, $1400  down payment, $7550 remaining  with terms. 886-2477.  Large south view lot, near good  beach area, fully cleared, good  water supply ��� on pavement.  Terms or cash. 886-2887.  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  WATCH REPAIRS'  JEWELERY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  Gibsons, 886-2116  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons, Phone Marie Cruice,  886-9379.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, Phone 886-2146. ANNOUNCEMENTS  (Confd)  AL-ANON Help for relatives or  friends of a problem drinker.  Phone 886-9876..  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone PV  Services, M; Volen,; 886-9946 or  Digby Porter, .886-9615  We buy beer bottles.  25c doz. brought to property  20c if we collect.  ,   Pratt Road Auto Wreckers  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon Lane)  Gibsons      886-9535  PEDICURIST ~~  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778       ,- :.,.;  Evenings by appointment  ~~ NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY CLEANING  . FUR STORAGE  Phone  Sechelt 885-9627  or  in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon, Zenith 7020  School liferary system outlined  FOR SALE  60 FORD GALAXIE 4 Dr 352  cu. in., Auto., R & H, Good  tires, new paint job. Must be  seen and driven. Ph. 886-  9814 nltes, 885-9466 days.  district library was established  to develop suitable libraries in  each of the elementary schools',  to centralize arid broaden the  audio-visual aid facilities for  all the schools in this district.  To  these  ends M.   W.   Dober,  Tired? Sluggish?  Feel Better Fast  When you feel tired, sluggish;  headachy, all dragged out���  feel better fast with Carter's  Little Liver Pills. Gentle, sure  Carter's Little Liver Pills have  been helping Canadians for  well over 50 years.  Each tiny pill contains  Carter'sexclusiveforaaula that  has a very special action on  your liver. Ttus special action  stimulates the liver bile. Keeps  it flowing freely. Aids the  functioning of your digestive  system. Eases away that tired,  upset; sluggish feeling. Helps  you feel good again.  So the next time you feel  tired, sluggish, headachy, take  Carter's Little Liver Pills and  feel better fast. Carter's Little  Liver Pills, only 49*.  In September 1964 the school  district librarian/reported to  the school trustees the following facilities have so farjbeen  developed:  One and two room schools  have approximately 100 books  on loan to each class-room for  two months then they are gathered by the librarian and^re-  pla'ced w'ith another 100 so that  during school year each classroom receives approximately  500 different books and in addition reference books from its  own library budget for permen-  ent use.  Other elementary schools  have libraries attached which  have been in part planned by  the librarian even to the furniture. Each school's books are  set up according    to    library  IS ALWAYS THERE  ./ITHY  f| HELP  ���py ii)'Mt''t,i>,'^r*^w  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the" Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ED FIEDLER  Custom Tractor Work  & Back Hoe  TOP SOIL ��� FILL ��� GRAVEL  Ph. 886-7764  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing,  Grading,  Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth     .  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone  886-2049  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Pert Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone 886-2357 .  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 8S5-S777  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  L & H SWANSON LTD.  ��� TREE SERVICES ���  FALLING  ���  TOPPING  LIMBING  FOR VIEW  AH Work Insured  For information ...  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  'Ph'jne 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  CLYDE'S  CYCLES  Highway 101 & Pine Road  Gibsons  YOUR SUZUKI DEALER  Serving the   Sechelt  Peninsula  Service  &  Accessories  for  all  Motorcycles  We pick up and deliver  your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open till 10 p.m. 7 days a week  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON   CREEK,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer  ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  PARTS   FOR   MAINTENANCE  & REPAIRS  Phone 885-SS26  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel, i  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  7   '  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-G826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  NORMAN BURTON  YOUR ODD JOB MAN  Carpenry Work, House Repairs  Drainage Tiles laid,, etc.  Res:   Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1525   Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips  Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  standards. Pupil and teacher  librarians are trained to look  after them. Discussions also  take place on operations and  functions of the library. There  are now 2,200 books in all these-  libraries. Gjibsons elementary  school is using classroom libraries until a planned library  room is added.  Books for all school libraries  are selected by teachers and  the librarian. A comprehensive  catalogue file is maintained at  the district library. The $2 per  pupil allowed each elementary  school goes for the purchase of  non-fictipjll books which are  permanenrin the school library  and a farther $2.50 is allowed  'in the "district library budget  for non-fiction and fiction books  for the circulating library.  Then $750 is alloted for encyclopedias for each elementary  school.  Other functions of the district  library include a filmstrip library. There are now 595 film-  strips in the pool to be loaned  out to teachers on request. Added to this are. 350 mo:ie films  and 400 film-strips which can  be borrowed on free loan.  A record collection suitable  for levels from kindergarten to  senior high (is being developed  and now 196 are available oh  loan to teachers. There are also  taped school broadcasts available.  The district library is also  developing a collection of picture sets, charts, posters and  booklets for use in the schools.  There is also a profess'onal library of books for teachers  now numbering 142, including  professional magazines and  booklets. The teachers and the  librarian decide on these purchases and the library budget,  including $66 a year from Sechelt Teachers association, covers the cost of these books.  Models of the human heart,  ear, eye tooth, dicot flower,  visible man, planetarium and  mineral collections, usually  quite expensive, are available  for all the schools. A recent development has been the purchase and framing of ej^cellent  art prints. Some 80 have been  purchased and 35'are now framed and ai-e hanging in various  schools and in the board offjice..  They are changed over by the  librarian giving the schools a  wide range of subjects.  Recommendations by the librarian include the aim of having ten books per pupil in each  elementary school which in  three years would require 10,-  000 more books by the end of  1968. He recommends doubling  the library budget for next  two years. He also recommends  using trained senior pupils to  do the simpler work in keeping  the library's collection well-  organized and thus relieve the  district librarian of work that  could be capably done by such  students in a one-day chore,  preferably a Saturday.  Store facelift  Roberts Creek's Seaview Market is celebrating the Centennial by undergoing a nice job of  facelifting.  The floor space has been increased to allow for an extra  aisle, the meat department has  been moved to the north west  corner and self-serve carts are  the order of the day. New floor  tile and fresh paint over all  make for a cheerful shopping  center.  Outside an over-hang, matching the Post Office next door,  shades the window, and the  wooden porch and steps have  been  replaced with cement.  Mr. and Mrs. Dave Marshall  are the owners and operators  of the store.  DONALD BLAIN KILLED  Donald Lome Blain, 23 year  old son of Mr. and Mrs. Lome  Blain of Gibsons was the victim of a fatal logging accident  in vicinity of Port Hardy, Vancouver Island, on March 5.  GARGRAVE TO SPEAK  Gibsons and Area Chamber  of Commerce will have Tony  Gargrave MLA, as its speaker  for the March 21 meeting. The  time and place v/ill be announced later.  checked  Pender Harbour PTA met on  Feb. 15 in Madeira Park school's  new library, Thus affording an  opportunity for members to see  the library and examine the fine  selection Of books.  Mrs. Love reported on the  meeting of the executive with  Mrs. H. L. Steves, provincial  president of the PTA. Mrs.  Steves told of the PTA being instrumental in the retention of  music and art in the school  curriculum - and the starting of  school, libraries. The PTA also  instigated family allowances.  The principals of secondary  and primary schools discussed  their preparations for Education Week. During open house  at Madeira Park the PTA will  serve tea and hold a home bake  sale.  School representative Mr.  Malcolm introduced s c h o o 1  board members Mrs. C. Fisher,  Mr. C. Thorold and Mr. D.  Douglas to outline the referendum to be submitted shortly.  Further details concerning Elphinstone Secondary school were  given by Principal W. S. Potter.  On the basis of the figures  presented by the secretary-  treasurer, Mr. P. Wilson, construction of a building for the  school board will prove more  economical in the long run and  such a building seems reasonable since it would house special services such as the elementary supervisor, district librarian   and  music  supervisor.  The next PTA meeting will  be held at Pender Harbour Secondary school on March 14 at 8  p.m.  Pender soars  (By ALLAN WALLACE)  The Student's Council held an  assembly last week. All the  clubs gave reports on what they  are doing to make money and  what they are going to do with  it. Elaine Klein reported on her  trip to UBC.  Mr. Skelton is planning a trip  to Vancouver for the senior students. Most of them hope it  will bean the near future. He is  also asking about a student ex-  change: idea. Four students go  to the U.S. for a week while four  of their students come up here.  They would attend school while  on exchange.  Brooks came down on Feb. 19  for their return games with  Pender| They went back with  a 3 out of 4 game victory. The  junior boys played first. They  played a hard game but lost  34-18. The top scorers for the.  two teams were, from Brooks,  J. Moon, 10 points; R. Kuczma,  9 points; and G. Oele, 6 points;  and from Pender, R. Warnock  4 points; D. Reid, 4 points and  R. Duncan, 4 points.  The junior girls played a good  game and came out on top 8-3  Scorers were: Brooks, D. Cuius  2 points and M. McLoskey, 1  point; Pender, 2 points each for  H. Wray, B. Cameron, B. Godkin and G. Deller. The senior  girls played next and played  well but lost 21-19. Top scorers  were: Brooks, J.. Thompson, 6  and M. Grant, 4; and Pender,  W. Hately, 7 and Brenda Lee 4  points. The senior boys wound  up the contests for the day, unsuccessfully. The final score  was 27-26 for Brooks. Top scorers: Brooks, J. Harding, 10  points and K. Buhon, 5 points;  Pender, A. Wallace, 8 and Barry Fenn 7 points.  On Feb. 26, Squamish came to  play at Pender with three teams  Junior boys opened and lost 35-  18 for Squamish. Top scorers:  Squamish, R. Clarke, 22 points  and E. John 4; Pender, D. Reid,  8 and M. Dusenbury, 4 points.  Senior girls lost 22-19. Top scorers here:  Squamish, M. Newell  9 and G. Harley, 4 points; Pender, N. Sundquist 10 and W.  Godkin, 4 points. The Senior  boys also lost their game. Scorers, Squamish, B. Galley, 18 and  N. Minchin, 16 points, and Pender, W. Wallace, 13 points, Pat  Doyle, 6 and B. Fenn 4 points.  The basketball season is over  now for the year. Top scorers  fcr our teams were as follows:  Junior Girls, Hazel Wray, 18,  Barbara Cameron 11; Senior,  Fay Girard 33, Rosina Sundquist  29.  Junior boys, Mike Dusenbury  23, Darby Reid. 20; Senior, Allan Wallace 58, Pat Doyle and  Barry Fenn with 53 each.  Coast News, March 10, 1968      7  Roberts Greek  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Oram returned Friday from a vacation  south of the border.  Wedding anniversaries were  celebrated here on March 3 and  4 by two well-known couples,  Stan and Joan Rowland and  Murray  and  Gwen MacKenzie.  Mrs. Jessie F. Clare died in  Vancouver on March 1. Well  known at Roberts Creek, she  came often to visit her sister,  the late Mrs. Susan Scott, and  her niece,  Mrs.  D.  MacLaren.  Mrs. A. Danroth suffered a  mishap while visiting in Victoria and is now in a walking  cast.  Arts to  aid Indians  Six of the seven newly elected directors of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council met Fri. at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.  Dockar, Hopkins Landing. Concern was expressed in the lack  of representation from the north  of the area and agreement was  unanimous to co-opt, until such  time as an election in the area  is possible, two more directors  to represent the Indian and northern communities respectively.  The election of table officers  was postponed until the next  meeting.  Aims and purposes of the Arts  Council revealed the Arts Council is interested in anything and  everything which makes, life in  this district more enjoyable, the  quality of entertainment, public facilities, parks, playgrounds  and sidewalks; the conservation of places of historic interest, the preservation of our  beautiful countryside, pure water and air; the encouragement  and development of local crafts,  musical events, exhibitions,  workshops, and active support  for local groups, also the need  for farsighted community planning.  Mr. Arthur Lisch agreed to  make the preliminary enquiries  among the painters of the district for work to be hung at the  Arts Council's first exhibition  of local art in April. All those  interested should contact Mr.  Lisch, Franklin Rd., Gibsons,  Ph. 886-2961. The film festival  of Canadian films about Canada  will be shown in Pender Harbour on March 17, Sechelt March  18 and Gibsons, March 19.  Fly-up for  Brownies  Despite the flu which cut  down the number of parents  present, nine of 11 Brownies  from the 1st and 2nd Gibsons  Pack were present Saturday for  their special day, the day for  v/hich they have been working  for two or three years, the day  on which they fly-up to Guides.  Even parents familiar with the  ceremony and whose own children are Guides find the shining Brownie faces, the excitement and suppressed gaiety an  uplifting and exhilirating experience.  The candlelight ceremony in  which each Brownie, one at a  time, leaves her friends in the  Pack, advances timidly to light  her candle from the steady  flame of her Guide sponsor's  candle and takes her place  among her new companions, is  watched with mixed emotions  by parents who are witnessing  another step in their daughter's  progress towards maturity, and  with envy by the younger Brown  ies.  Saturday was that special day  for Diane Fisher, Vicki Gust,  Anne Kendall, Teresa Labonte,  Robin Nygren, Kathy Potter,  Lori Scott and Janet Strom  who received their Brownie  wings with all tests passed, and  for Karen Endersby, Susan Peterson and Barbara Rhodes who  walked up to join the Guide  Company.  Eleven new members will  bring the Gibsons Guide company up to almost 40 members  and if the high standard of Guiding is going to be maintained it  is absolutely imperative that  new leaders be found for a second company. 8      Coast News, March 10, 1966 ^  Donate $1487  Mr. Jack Willis, president of  Port Mellon's Community association reports that grants in  1965 were made to the following organizations.  Port Mellon Library $400.  Soft Ball and Little League  $212.  Gibsons Fall Fair $25.  Gibsons swimming instruction $150.  Peninsula Soccer Club $200.  Gibsons S.P.C.A. $25.  Gibsons Boy Scouts $50.  Sechelt Residential School  Band $100.  Gibsons July 1st celebration  $25.  Port Mellon Teen Town $28.  A contribution of $300 was  made to Sf.ve the Children  Fund, on behalf of the community association.  'We're all set in the pickled pig's feet, radish, smoked salmon,  and hot mustard departments]  LETTERS  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  LTD.  HIGH TEST  Heady-Mix gggfg*  CONCRETE  PLASTERERS SAND  NAVIJACK  LARGE & SMALL ROCK  COARSE SAND  FELL  Phone 886-2642  Editor: I wish to extend to  you the very sincere thanks of  the board for your excellent  coverage of our meefjing, held  on Feb. 17, which appeared in  in the last issue of your paper.  We would also like to express  our appreciation of the "much  to the point" editorial which  you also published.  It is very gratifying to receive such co-operation locally,  particularly when we are getting so -little elsewhere. ��� D.  Adele de Lange, secretary-  treasurer.  Editor: At the Unitarian  meeting held last Thursday,  dealing with the subject of automation, someone remarked that  the general attitude was unnecessarily pessimistic.  I agree that automation and  cybernetics can be a welcome  development, providing society  will plan its institutions accordingly.  'But locally, as elsewhere, the  people we have as leaders, the  heads of communities, educators  and the managers of industry  were conspicuous by their absence when the subject was discussed.  That, I think, is something to  be pessimistic about.  ���G. Van de Meeberg.  Editor: Gibsons will be ill-  advised if council does not extend the village boundary to  include the Pratt Road area.  The   Stone -Villa   area   for ex-  GOT A  HOME  ON THE  GROW?  BUILDING  A REC  ROOM?  WORK  SHOP?  ATTIC  ROOM?  X  MAKE YOUR HOME  COMPLETE WITH  MARKEL  Ask Us How ...  "Do If Now ���  PAY LATER!"  ���������*����� tails   _n��  it ECONOMICAL  * CAREFREE COMFORT  ����� EFFICIENT  Call us now ... for FREE  Consultation and ���stlmat* I  YOUR MARKEl CONTRACTOR  Wiring Supplies  for Your Every Need  ELECTRIC APPLIANCES  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2062  Serving the Area for 20 Yeairs  ample is much aware of the  frustrations of having petitions  rejected. When no help was  forthcoming they found their  own water supply. They also  stood united in their demand  for an improved road. Now lo  and behold one of their stalwarts has come forward with  a possible solution to the garbage dilemma.  With this kind of initiative it  is quite understandable if they  decline the offer to join Gibsons and start a new community. Bravo, Mr. Coull! My garbage is wrapped arid waiting  for you as I've changed my -  mind about mailing it to Victoria. May I suggest a name  for your area to conside? How  about Coullsville!���I. Green.  ^/%rM^v<v>yw^'%yvr_j-  The floral emblems and coats  of arms of the Yukon and Northwest Territories are featured  on two new stamps to be released March 23, Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announces.  These five cent stamps are  the 12th and 13th in a series initiated in May, 1964, honoring  the various geographic regions  in Canada as a prelude to Centennial celebrations in 1967. A  14th and final stamp in the series will be issued later this year.  Yukon's colorful fireweed emblem, adopted in 1958, will be  pictured on one of the stamps  in tones of blue, red and green.  Its companion issue will use  shades of yellow, green and o\VK  to illustrate the mountain avens,  chosen as a symbol by the North  west Territories in 1957.  Designs for both stamps were  by the Canadian Bank Note  Company who will print the total 14 million for each issue with  a combination of offset annd intaglio methods.  Pupils of Mrs. Nancy Douglas  competing in the recent B.C.  Speech Arts Festival in Vancouver did very well.  They were: Girls under 5,  Kathy Laird. 3rd mark; Boys  under 5, David Douglas, 2nd  and Jimmy Douglas, 3rd place;  Canadian Poem, under 6, Jimmy Douglas, 4th mark; boys  under 16, Don MacKenzie, 4th  mark.  Vote YES on March 26 for  the school referendum  Payroll Sheets  with cumulative totals  and deductions  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANdS  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  Some people still think  electric heating is expensive.  These people don't (They have it.)  LAWRENCEMORRISSEY, Victoria, B.C.  "No maintenance at all. We haven't had to  touch it since it was installed. There's been no  odour, either. The atmosphere is always clean  and fresh."  MRS. G. BOUCHARD, Fort St. John, B.C.  "It's very even heat, with no cool spots, no  drafts. I believe electricity is more reliable, too.  When we leave the house, there's nothing to  worry about."  D.A. PRIOR, Prince George, B.C.  "I like the low cost. We haven't spent a cent  for repairs. And it doesn't need as much space,  so it's ideal for a no-basement place like ours."  DEREK PARKES, Westbank, B.C.  "I like the thermostat in every room. You can  keep the temperature just where you want it.  No heat is wasted. We really like it."  MR. & MRS. R. G. STEWART, Ladner, B.C.  "What do we like best about electric heat?  Cleanliness. Sure, it's quiet. Takes up less  space, too. But most of all, it's the cleanest  heat we've ever had."  F. W. STENNER, Gibsons, B.C.  "Complete comfort aH through the house.  The exact heat we want in each room, because  each one is controlled by its own separate  thermostat."  {  At today's low electric rates, over 9,000 B.C.'families have learned that electric heating costs little more than ordinal^  automatic heating systems. But it offers plenty more: (1) Room-by-room temperature control means extra comfort,  extra savings. (2) Sunshine-clean electric heat saves drudgery and expense. No dirt, no soot. (3) Equipment is practically  maintenance-free. Usually lasts longer, too. (4) Electric heat is easy to live with. Gentle, even heat. Very quiet heat. ,  (5) Compact, too. Simplifies home construction, saves valuable floor space. (6) Resale value? As the trend to all- ,  electric living gains ground, this is the heating system more buyers will be looking for tomorrow. If you're  about to build, remodel or extend your home,.don't overlook the advantages of electric heating. Ask  '. B.C. Hydro for a heating cost estimate, plus the informative booldeti "Electric Heating Facts." It's free.  B.C. HYDRO  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  McPhedran electric  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689 n Education Week symposium  y pup��  Grade 9 Mefalwork ��� Elphinstone  A PERSONAL OPINION  Jr. adolescent better on own  In teaching an all boys class for the past six months at Gibsons  Elementary School, I have made several observations which I believe are of interest.  The first one is that I am much more aware of the female-  orientated curriculum we do have. I believe one reason for boys  making a poor showing in English is that the text books are just  not gauged to their interests. The shock of it comes to you when  you attempt to analyze a text book sentence such as "The pretty  flowers bloomed in the gay garden." English is hard enough to  master without having to use I. on a sentence such as this. Paragraph topics such as "Our Friend the Policeman," are enough to  discourage the creativity in any lad. The prescribed reading text  for grade seven is a difficult literature anthology and really not  suitable for a thirteen-year-old boy who always has had difficulties  with reading. Boys generally are not particularly good at spelling.  I think it is because the rules of phonics are meaningless to them.  Boys at this age like discipline. They respect a stem but friendly hand. Without girls around to necessitate two discipline standards ���'���- all are equal. Each boy knows he will be treated much the  same as his friend for a similar infraction.  Boys have definite ideas and will bluntly state them, I find,  with the girls missing. They like to discuss current events that  strike the masculine imagination. They will spend an enthusiastic  hour discussing Medicare, social reforms, and revolutions. They  want to be told facts, and they also want background about the  facts. They interrupt for this background, and constantly doubt my  word. This I find exciting. They seem to feel more free to speak  out and possibly be wrong, in front of their peers, than in front  of girls. They talk loudly, they walk loudly, they work loudly. I find  it to be an organized disciplined loudness. They fight each other  physically and verbally at the drop of a hat. -  Tempers flare, but quickly simmer. They cheer loudly or boo  during an argument. It is not bedlam. It is boys. They really like  to learn, in spite of themselves. I think they like to be forced to  learn, because their code seeme to say not to be interested in academic endeavours.  He likes to show what his growing body can do physically.  This is where he seems to show most success Twelve and thirteen  year old boys have done physical feats that leave me astounded.  Most of them are willing to try anything in the physical education  period. They can run a mile, rest five minutes, and run anolfcer  mile. They thrive on this personal success and feeling of exhilaration. ,  There is more opportunity to be successful in an all boys class.  Lessons, exercises, and discussion are geared entirely to them.  They really do not mind working hard when everyone else is "in  the same boat." Self discipline is easier when others are trying it  too They do feel defeated in the segregated groups. They treat  each other as equals. There are aio sweet little girls to crush their  efforts or to wipe success away from him. He is with men and I  think he likes it.  From six months observation, I could not definitely say an all  boy class is a solution to a learning problem, but I do feel that they  are doing better in this segregated group. To gather vital information, more children, teachers, schools and much more equipment  must be involved.  ���By John L. Ferrari, Grade 7 teacher, Gibsons Landing Elje-,  mentary School.  MAPLE SUGAR  (A story composed by two pupils who entered school September, 1965, aged six years.)  The man finds a tree.  He makes a hole in the maple  tree.  Then he hangs a pail under  the hole.  The sap runs out of the tree  into the pail.  He puts the sap into the big  pot.  He makes a fire under the  pot.  The sap cooks into syrup.  We put the syrup on the pancakes.  You cook it again.  Then you have maple sugar  candy.  It is good to eat.  ���Debbie Cromer and Dierdre  Kammerle,    Irvines   Landing Elementary School.  Teacher, Mrs. B. Fair.  THE NEW LANGDALE  SCHOOL  ���I was not very impressed on  moving here. I had butterflies  in my stomach, though I do not  know why. It is quite hard to  decide which school I like best.  At the other school we could  play softball and feed the dogs  tidbits. Now at Langdale the  grounds are muddy, the swings  and slides are for grades under  four. Our soft ball diamond is  interrupted by playground equip  ment ��� Sheahan Bennie.  When I first entered I didn't  think this was at all like the  other school because it looked  large enough for a helicopter or  small plane to land in. ��� Valerie Johnson.  When I first came into the  new school I was not sure what  to expect. Then I walked into  the classroom. I was pleased  to see that it did not look like I  thought it would. ��� Ted Wray.  The library, Madeira Park Elementary School  Aduit Education Painting Class ��� Elphinstone  How I would like school  (Roberts Creek Pupils)  "I think you should learn languages because if you went travelling you would want to know  how to talk to people in nice  ways.' ��� Joyden Carr.  "We shouldn't have homework because we've been working all day in school, and barely  ���have enough time to so out for  fresh air." ��� Sioux Hartle.  "I would like to have a laboratory in the school so that if  anything blew up in a science  lesson it wouldn't mess, up a  classroom  and books  nearby."  ��� David Almond. +   ������  "I'd like a laboratory at  school. When you are finished  you could go down to the laboratory and work with some  chemicals or electricity. I would  like to be dismissed at five  o'clock every day except Saturday, Sunday and Monday off."  ��� John Harestad.  "We should go to school one  week and have one week off."  ��� Debra Baba.  If I had my own way I would  make school subjects longer and  have a different teacher for  ,?ach period. I would have a  workshop for the boys and a  sewing room for the girls. The  subject I would like to have for  the longest each day would be  Science! I would like Science  for the longest so we could learn  more about the Universe and  Animals. I would also like to  have more P.E. If so, we could  exercise and play floor hockey  for longer periods,, I would like  also to have a special day when  the girls could wear jeans and  sweat shirts to school. I would  like to have more Art, that way  we could learn to draw people  better!  I wish we could go to  Vancouver,   or Victoria to the  Royal London Wax Museum.  ���By Beverly Service, Grade  5,   Roberts   Creek  Elementary School.  HOW I WOULD LIKE  THE SCHOOL PLAYGROUND  ., - I think school children should  have more room to play, and  more interesting things to do,  when they play.  There is nature and there are  woods and animals all around  Us, but we have to play in a certain fenced-off area. I think  most children would rather play  hide-arid-go-seek, climb rocks,  make forts, pick buds and flowers and climb trees, than playing ori teeter-totters, swings,  slides, and jungle gyms or reading books.  If the children want to play  in the woods they should all  wear jeans (that are old), and  tee-shirts, for good clothing just  might get ripped.  Children learn more as they  romp through the woods instead  of just reading about what it  would be like.  ���By Joan Blomgren, Grade 5,  Roberts Creek Elementary  School.  Schools and Enrolment ��� Sechelt District 46  ���ss/jt  ���yyy<yp/, .ywty;*^  o;y ���- -,,- &**���;���,������wyo'-'o  :��� *���; ^'fy?oy ��<: 7V<^-'-  '      ","/y ���'"������<;  *',/<���>      /'".y  <,**i)^my7��rk**y'yy'' 4 -  v y .    ' *..  j .    .jft *..  ...._���.���  .*.JL*j.}..ff. _.-!��  Grade 9 Woodwork ��� Elphinstone  OUR MAJOR AIM ���  Excellence in instruction  The B.C. Teachers' Federation has risen from a humble beginning forty-seven years ago to a professional organization representing some 15,600 teaches today.  Although it was originally organized as a federation of local  associations, the B.C.T.F. is now a provincial association. It has  kept the name 'Federation' but by law, since 1947, all teachers are  members of the B.C.T.F directly, and through it are members of  local associations.  On October 28, 1916, the B.C.T.F. was conceived with the Vancouver Teachers' Association initiating the movement. Although  not officially born until July 12, 1919, the youthful organization  supported the first teachers strike in the British Empire, that of the  Victoria Teachers' Association in 1917. The provincial Department  of Education refused to take action against these teachers, although  Victoria School Board urged it to do so, but instead used its influence to affect a settlement very much in favor of the teachers.  From this strike arose arbitration procedures for settling salary  disputes. Ever since that time, the B.C.T.F. has increased its activities to such an extent that a list of its accomplishments, which  have made an invaluable contribution to public education in B.C.,  both from a pedagogical and a professional viewpoint, would require more space than is available here.  The organization of the B.C. Teachers' Federation provides for  district councils (regional organizations) and local associations of  teachers. The local associations deal with matters which are purely of local concern ��� e.g., relations with local school boards. The  Sechelt Teachers' Association forms a district council with its  neighboring associations in Powell River and Howe Sound. This  district council elects one representative to the province-wide Representative Assembly. The job of elected geographical representative is to take the Representative Assembly the opinions of teachers in the Howe Sound-Sechelt-Powell River (South Coast) district,  and to bring back the thoughts, decisions, and actions of the provincial Executive Committee and of the Representative Assembly.  The Sechelt Teachers' Association is engaged at executive and  committee levels in continuing training activities such as workshops  and seminars which help to keep local teachers abreast of current  trends in educational philosophy and teaching methods; secondary  and elementary curriculum directors inform teachers of pending  changes in curriculum and pass on teacher ideas to provincial curriculum committees; the local Public Relations committee initiates  and directs schemes to foster and promote the cause of education  in the district, .co-operates with the local press and School Board  in publicizing Education Week, and publishes a monthly news bulletin for the teachers.  Continuing liaison goes on between the local school board and  teachers' association in many areas. For example: salary negotiations, effective teaching and learning conditions, individual teacher grievances, and the formulation and discussion of educational  objectives both present and future are but a few of the areas of  contact.  ���By Mr. M. Mactavish, Grade 7 teacher, Sechelt Elementary  School.  The good old days!  ''��y  *it4Atft*s /*���&*&&  ���/*���,, , ''V'''"''' rrAi,   s   V tA   .AJw  The wind blew fiercely and  the snow whipped wildly around  the tiny log cabin. Inside the  smell of maple syrup and hot  pancakes filled the air with a  delicious aroma. As one entered, the sound pf_.a .crackling  fire and gruff voices could be  heard. Jake Peters "number  one logger" in the mountains,  had stumbled on four hungry  and wet hunters on a trail and  had offered food and shelter for  the night in his primitive cabin,  "Yea, them was the good old  days," Jake was saying as another man said, "You ain't  heard nuthin' yet. Remember  George, the night you and me  spent down in the old valley?"  "Couldn't fergit it," replied  George. "That was a night to  remember."  "Yea," replied the first, "the  night was so cold we melted icicles fer water. Then, all of a  sudden we heard this terrible  screamin' no more'n twenty  yards away. You shoulda heard  it. Sounded sorta like a coyote  an' a wild pig jest mixed together. George an* me, we was  gonna pick up a few burning  sticks to toss at the beast when  we turned around an' our fire  jest froze up.."  "Yea. That's what scared me  most of all.'  "But still, we was brave. I  took my pocket knife and  George here took his pistol, and  we jest ran towards that noise  as fast as we could run. But the  disappointing part of it was that  the noise was just a search party Iookin' fer us. We was all set  to battle for our lives an' then  we saw that."  "But, what was the scream-  in'?" asked Jake.  "Oh that. That was our wives  callin' fer us." ��� Cindy Wray,  Grade 8, Elphinstone.  PETER AND THE WOLF  There was a boy named Peter.  He lives in the forest.  He has a lot of friends.  They are just animals.  One day Peter went out into  the forest.  He was skipping in the forest.  He said "Le, la, la," when he  was skipping. Then the big bad  wolf came out of the forest.  There was a tree a little way.  Peter ran to the tree as fast as  he could go. At last he got to  the tree.  ���Tammy, Grade 2, Vancouver Bay Elementary School. 10   Coast News, March 10, 1966  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Mattins and Litany  7:30 p.m., Evensong  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 a.m., Family Service  Wed., March 16, 10 a.m.  Holy Communion  Egmont  3 p.m., Holy Communion  Madeira  Park  7:30  p.m.   Evensong  How long should a light bulb last?  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,  Nursery  11  a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deacones,   every   second  Sunday  of each  month.  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,  Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  SUNSHINE COAST G0SPE  CHURCH  (undenominational)  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Worship Service, 11:15 a.m.  in Selma Park Community Hall  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  There is probably nothing  more irritating than walking  into a dark room to switch on  a light ��� and finding that the  bulb has burned out.  The average householder immediately begins grumbling  about the bulb manufacturer  and his planned obsolescence.  He beefs about the oost of  bulbs, how long they last, and  the bother of replacing them  in hard-to-reach locations.  But what is the actual cost?  How long should a light bulb  last?  *     *     *  Electric light bulbs are probably one of the most economical   essential   commodities   on  the   market   today.   They   are  purposely designed to give the  most  economical light  for the  combined cost of    bulbs     and  electricity.  You might say the  manufacturer tries to strike a  happy   medium   between   bulbs  that burn out too    soon    and  bulbs that give too little light  for the current they consume.  The  cost   of  electricity   consumed  by  a   100-watt   General  Electric   bulb   during   its   lifetime, for    example,    averages  about seven times the cost of  the bulb itself. That bulb is designed to provide steady light  for at least 750 hours.  *      *     *  The manufacturer can easily  make a 100-watt bulb that will  last much longer than the kind  you  buy   in  the   store.   But  it  would provide much less light,  thus forcing you to use more  light  bulbs,   with  consequently  higher costs for both bulbs and  electricity to provide the same  amount of light.  The design of the bulb and  its hot-burning filament are  carefully controlled in the  manufacturing process to give  the customer the most light for  his money.  * * *  In a 60-watt bulb, the filament is only 18/10,000ths of an  inch in diameter. But if it was  only oneprecent thinner in one  spot the life of the bulb could  be reduced by 25 percent. Or  if the tiny coils of the filament were not exactly spaced,  lamp life could suffer by 20  percent.  A light bulb is not like a  tire or a pair of shoes that you  want to get all the possible  mileage out of. It is merely  a device for changing electricity into light. A 100-watt bulb  BLACKTOP!  DRIVEWAYS-COMMERCIAL  MUNICIPAL  Sunshine Coast Area  We will be in your area with  1. PORTABLE  ASPHALT  PUNT  2. ASPHALT FINISHER  3. GRADER ' AND TRUCKS  4. COMPACTORS  Hot mix asphalt laid with  machine at Vancouver prices  ALL  WORK  GUARANTEED  DEADLINE FOR ORDERS MARCH  19  Phone Collect 463-8148 or 886-7433  H. Williamson, Blacktop & Landscaping Ltd.,  11869 Tenth Ave., Haney  uses about $1.85 worth of current in its lifetime, so the measure of its worth is how much  light it will provide for that  $1.85.  Bulbs these days are burning  out more frequently in the average Canadian home because  more people are using light,  have more bulbs in their homes  and leave them lighted longer  than they used to.  *       *       *  With a regular household  bulb it is impossible to have  both high efficiency and long  life. This is inherent in the way  a tungsten filament operates.  The brighter a bulb burns, the  hotter the filament is and the  sooner the bulb burns out. At  lower temperatures, less light  is produced and the bulb lasts  longer.  To     commemorate    Thomas  Edison's 100th birthday, General Electric engineers designed and made a 100-watt bulb  that they predict will last for a  century. But the amount of  light coming from that bulb is  far below normal household  standards.  �� * ��  To get the same amount of  light produced by a ' standard  100-watt bulb, you would "heed  10 100 year bulbs, and electricity would cost $18.50 every 750  hours instead of the normal  $1.85.  The lamp manufacturer  strives to make bulbs ��� that  have the best balance between  good efficiency and reasonably  long life. The best balance rests  on two factors that concern  every customer: the lowest  cost of light yet the utmost efficiency.  Weather becoming milder?  "Red skies at night; a sailor's  delight," an expression which  had its roots in maritime lore,  has become part of our language's vast storehouse of  cliche expressions. A greait  many people believe this expression to be true. Perhaps at  one time it was. But this isn't  the case today, at least on Canada's west coast. In fact, according to Captain Jim Taylor,  veteran Canadian Tugboat division official, the weather  along the B.C. coast has been/  undergoing   a   change   and   no  longer holds to predictable patterns as in the past. He says  the weather is getting milder,  but the gales, are more frequent than before. Old concepts  are changing and are being revised in every field; in business, the , social sciences  church, education and politics.  Long established guidelines are  sometimes just not valid. Each  of us must make adjustments  in changing future courses and  depend on factors slightly more  reliable than purely superficial  signs.  I DON'T BELIEVE IT says Sparky the Seal as young Bobby  O'Loughlin reads him a Fairy Tale ���-about humans; naturally.  Sparky is one of the star performers during thie pool show at Agro-  doms during the Vancouver Boat, Sport, Travel and Trailer Show  at PNE March 11-20. The six-act show is free to Boat Show patrons.  The show, sponsored by. the Marine Dealers Association of B.C.  and the Marpole Richmond Sportsmen, will be held in the north  end of the Forum, the Foods and Showmart Buildings, and the  Agrodome.  ROBERTS   (REEK   LEGION  St. Patricks Social  Saturday, March 19  9 p.m. fill 1 a.m.  LIVE MUSIC $1 per person  HOLIDAY HOMES Ltd.  are  pleased  to announce  that  James Setchfield  is our authorized distributor for the Sunshine Coast  Port Mellon lo Earl's Cove and off shore islands  including Bowen, Gambier and Keals  COTTAGES, HOMES AND CHALETS, OF WESTERN RED CEDAR  s M.    "��� f m* ���   'SaSii!?'  ^.^scsS^foS.;  $&<������!,������������#���>.  *?.  ��y����^ '*  ii^fe^fe  ^  :->?^^^";:-::;i^^^^^^,.4^^^:. "^*%-..  %:-:':.:;.;^ " '���V"'""  .'vc?s**.^  ^-wvwAJK  HOLIDAY LIVING THE YEAR ROUND IN A HOLIDAY HOME!  The "MAYNE" one of Holiday  Homes' Islandview Series features panoramic windows, sliding glass door, opening onto  spacious sundeck, quality workmanship and material, insulated  wall construction, comfort and  convenience built into every  design.  I   BATI  I   ROO  l___!  i ROOM  I  STORAGE  9'x3'  LIVING    ROOM  IS* X 12*  KITCHEN    L_l  ��'x 9'  SLIDING DOOR  EASY FINANCING  CANADA'S FINEST PREFABRICATED HOMES  MANY DESIGNS TO  CHOOSE FROM. SEND  FOR COLOURFUL  BROCHURE.  20'x24'  Floor Plan of the"MAYNE"  PRICE $2053  JAMES SETCHFIELD, Authorized Distributor, Box 316 Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-9993 Plan inter-zone meets  John HindSmithl  INCOMING PRESIDENT of the British Columbia Lumber  Manufacturers Association Sam Heller (left) discusses Atlantic  Seaboard sales with John R. Furman (centre) guest speaker at  B.C.L.M.A.'s Annual \ General Meeting held in the Bayshore Inn.  At right, is retiring president R. C. McMillan.  Zone meeting  With 26 members and official  delegates present the Royal  Canadian Legion ��� Elphinstone  Zone command, meeting in. the  Roberts Creek Hall, passed a  resolution from Branch i09 that  Camp Haig, at Roberts Creek/  owned by the Legion provincial  command be not put up for sale  and that the resolution be submitted to the provincial command. The camp was put on the  market some months ago as the  result of a decision made . by  the' provincial command.  On the subject of membership  qualifications it was moved  that the general bylaws should  be amended to allow Allied nationals who served in the armed forces of their countries and  were discharged hastily by reason of enemy invasion and now  are Canadian citizens, should  be allowed to become Legion  members.  Next zone meeting will be held  at Malaspina branch No. 164  on July 16.  PORT MELLON  TO   PENDER   HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res.  886-9949  KEN'S WELDING  & EQUIPMENT  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph.  886-2378  ��� ARC & GAS WELDING  ��� PORTABLE WELDER  ��� MACHINE SHOP  ��� 100 TON HYD. PRESS  ,Jft_i-W^',JffmiiTifn^Tri_i1--l_iaWilhKM1fiM1i*  New!  Unique!  CRi-iiDien  sy+~\  cnnnaien  THE SMALL SAW WITH THE BIG ENGINE  This new concept in chain saws packs 5.8 cu. in.  of power on a compact, rugged frame; Made for  the pros, it offers power to spare with easy hand*  ling. All parts are easily accessible for simplified  servicing. See it at  Chain Saw Centre  SECHftT, B.C.��� Ph. 885-9626  WE SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL  New maps  Boating buffs will see three  newly published charts of Vancouver Harbor at this year's  Vancouver Sport, Boat, Travel  and Trailer show, March 11-20;  These charts, showing latest details of the entire Vancouver  waterfront, will be part of an  exhibit by the Canadian Hydro-  graphic Service. The' exhibit,  including charts of other British  Columba coastal waters, wifl  be on view dn the Pure Food  building at Vancouver's Exhibition park. Hydrographic staff  will be on hand to answer questions.  At a Pacific Command Royal  Canadian Legion full council,  meeting, Feb. 12, the decision  was made to encourage maximum participation of athletes  in zonal areas instead of a one-  shot final meet.  The expanding program initiated four years ago has cost  over $70,000 some $20,000 more  than expected, and a budget re- '  quiirement of another $20,000  was requested this year.  Legion sports training chairman, Bert Lamb, and his committee proposed the idea of inter-zone meets after the preliminary branch and zone  elinu(nations, to effect some  savings on transportation, but  primarily to increase the num-  ��� ber of children who could take  part.  The- recent increased stress  on coaching, and Legion Director  Lionel   Pugh's   clinic,   will  MARCH 11 BIG DAY  British Columbia's celebrations of the Centennial year  1966 will be launched officially  March 11, 116 years to the day  when British rule was established in the Pacific Northwest.  A formal dinner for government and centennial guests will  be held in the Empress Hotel,  followed by the unveiling of the  British   Columbia   Caravan.  The caravan is  scheduled, to  tour the  province     for     nine  months, visiting about 200 communities.  ensure a supply of coaches in  the more remote areas, with  the ability to organize and run  successful Track and Field  meets.  The Legion will continue to  provide funds for team travel  on a per capita basis for Bantams and Midgets within realistic distance. However, it is  hoped encouragement to Pee  wees, Juveniles and Juniors  can be extended at branch and  zone level. Registration will  continue as in the past, with a  June 1 deadline at Pacific Command.   ���  BELTS FOR CARS  Front seat shoulder belts will  be a new safety device available as a dealer installed option on all General Motors cars  produced in Canada after  March 1. The new shoulder belt  in all closed car models will  be anchored to the inside roof  rail behind the user's shoulder.  It will extend diagonally across  the chest and buckle to a strap  connected to the inboard seat  belt anchor. Shoulder belts in  convertibles will have their outboard anchorage on a structural part near the rear seat back.  Three limestone blocks 63 x  13 x 10 feet in the Temple of  Jupiter ��� built in A.D. 150 at  Baalbek near Damascus ��� are  the largest ever used in building. .  Coast News, March 10, 1966  ' COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678  Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Thursday  March 10  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  She'll fall in love with its rakish new look-  X��"0%ZS ''���^T.^Tl  Crrrunnnitch! Unbend. Find AUTOMOBILE  GARAGES: AUTOMOBILE DEALERS fast In the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your.fingers do the walking.  then you can  tell her you want  the 390 V-8  V* "* t"*  Use a little psychology. Let your wife see the '66 Fairlane in one  of its shining new colours. Settle her into a bucket seat and show  her the extra room and stylish new appointments. Let her feel the  deep padded comfort and the thick-pile carpet. Then say, "...We can  have our XL with the 390 V-8...and a special paint stripe...a  console-mounted stick shift, bucket seats, AM-FM radio."  She probably won't even hear you.  Fairlane- beauti fully re-invented  s.  TO BUY OR LEASE, FORD, FAIRLANE, FALCON, MUSTANG, THUNDERBIRD, ANGL1A AND CORTINA...SEE YOUR FORD DEALER  STANDARD   MOTORS   Sechelt, Telephone 885-9464  FORD 12   Coast News, March 10, 1966  BOWirNl  SECHELT BOWLING  ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Two 800's, both in the Ball &  Chain, Doug Cook, 821 (378),  and Red Robinson 804 (298, 290)  The gals were topped by Dorothy Smith, 750 (265), Ladies  league, and Ena Armstrong 733  (265),  Sechelt  Commercial.  League  Scores:  Buckskins: Doreen Joe 617,  Earl John 682 (270), Ted Joe  626.  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 750  (265), Joan Janiewick 269, Leola  Hill 261, Anne Kelly 263.  Lad^s Matinee: Hazel Skytte  652  (288).  Pender: Charlie Hauka 784  (332), Wilf Harrison 671 (291),  Muriel Cameron 675 (255), Ron  Pockrant 683 (296), Sonny Scoular 295, Evelyn Harrison 609.  Sechelt Commercial: Dennis  Gamble 733, Ted Kurluk 733,  Ena Armstrong 733 (265), Eileen  Evans 318, Eve Moscrip 260,  Orv Moscrip 716.  Sports Club: Jean Eldred 646  Lil McCourt 615, (252), Roy  Taylor 662.  Ball & Chain: Doug Cook 821  (378), Red Robinson 804 (298,  290).  School Leagues  Seniors: Brent Hemingway  409 (201, 208). Rick Simpkins  420 (261), Leslie August 220,  Sandy Clarke 322 (175), Alan  Hemstreet 432 (221, 211).  Juniors: David Taylor 366  (214, 152), Bobby Benner 324,  Laurie Allan 183 (110).  OOCER  E & M BOWLADROME  Ladies Coffee: I. Jewitt 573,  M. Lee 642 (253), M. Henry 539.  Gibsons B: Ghosts 2840 (994).  K. Swallow 635, A. Robertson  674 (246, 246), D. Skerry 261, D.  Crosby 633 (292), J. Wilson 240,  G. Elander 246, D. Lefler 678  (270), F. Reynolds 624 (250).  Ladies Wed.: Blowmores 2310  (881). E. Pilling 607, G. Elander 516.  Teachers    Hi.    Ookpiks   2716 '  (1025) A. Merling 655 (258, 261).  J.  Quarry  667  (289),  J. Blakeman 242, D. McCauley 678 (251)  Commercials: Shell 2832 (957)  F. Nevens 671 (263), S. Rise 668  (271), W. Robertson 261, M.  Holland 635 (270), J. Jorgenson  692, L. Gregory 656 (270), D.  Crosby  629.  Port  Mellon:   Hot Buns  2728  ,  (10G5),   C.   Shepherd   642   (302),  D.  Dunham 602.  Ball & Chain: Longshots 2708  Trihards 1008. M. Hopkins 628,  A. Robertson 624 (309), G. Taylor 653 (241), F. Reynolds 689  (276, 250), L. Carroll 613.  Juniors: Greg Harrison 281  (170), Robert Solnik 244, Brian  McKenzie 300 (194).  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY   TINKLEY  Generally the past week has  been a quiet one in the Bay,  with only the flu bug showing  any sign of activity. Everybody  seemed to be occupied in nursing the flu, recovering from the  flu or waiting expectantly to be  the next victim. The Halfmoon  Bay School was badly hit, with  more than 50 percent of the pupils absent on one occasion.  An interesting visitor in the  Bay last week was 88 year old  Mr. Art Wattam who had motored all the way from his home at  Havre,  Montana,   accompanied  by his son, Andy. Mr. Wattam  was  the  guest  of  his  nephew,  Art Armstrong and Ms great-  niece,  Mrs.  Joan  Cunningham.  It was Rusty Cunningham's first  opportunity to meet his great-  great   uncle.   Mr.   Wattam   and  his son plan to travel back to  Montana   by   way   of   Niagara.  and Tennessee.  New residents of Frances  Avenue are Mr. and Mrs. F. A.  Boyd who have been staying in  Sechelt while they built their retirement home. They formerly  lived in Winnipeg.  Returning from visiting husband, Frank, in Shaughnessy  Hospital, Mrs. Lyons has had  as guests her granddaughters,  Carol and Susan Laird of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Pallant  have been spending a week's  holiday at their cottage.  PISTOL SHOOT SCORES  Pistol league scores shot at  Sechelt Gun Club's targets for  the period ending Feb. 27 are  Squamish team 7416, ROMP 7007  Sechelt No. 1 6659, Sechelt No. 2  6348 and Gibsons 6349.  (By GOALIE)  Division 6  Sechelt   Residential   10,   Gibsons Legion 0.  Division 4  Sechelt Residential 2, Gibsons  United 1.  Roberts   Creek  Wanderers  3,  Sechelt Legion 1.  Next Week's Games:  Saturday, March 12, Provincial Cup Playoffs, Hackett Park  Sechelt:  12:30, Div. 4: Gibsons United  vs. Powell River.  1:45, Div. 6: Sechelt Residential vs. Powell River.  ��� These are the games that we  have been eagerly looking forward to for some time. We feel  that our two champion teams  will acquit themselves very  well against the Powell River  champions and we're hoping  that a large crowd of spectators  will turn out to cheer our boys  on to victory. Plan to be there  you soccer fans ��� it should be  an excellent afternoon's entertainment. Refreshments will be  available at the ground.  Sunday, March 13:  Division 4  Sech__t Legion vs. Sechelt  Res. Tigers (2:30).  Madeira Park Kickers vs.  Roberts Ck. Wanderers (2:30)  Division 6  Gibsons Canfor vs. Sechelt  Residential  (1:30).  Madeira Park Rangers vs.  Roberts Creek Tigers (1:30).  TOP  FILMS   BOOKED  Three shows now playing in  Vancouver theatres this week  have already played in Gibsons  during the past month, Ray  Boothroyd, manager of Gibsons Twilight Theatre reports.  He reports that quite often Gibsons gets films before they  reach the suburban theatres.  GLOVE FOUND  A child's machine knit glove  with a pearl button was found  near the School road apartment  block by Shirley Hoehne on  Thursday afternoon of last week  It is now at the Coast News  Pigeons carry  school thanks  Of all the interesting visitors  who have called at Roberts  Creek School, perhaps the two  that accompanied Mr. Jack  Warn to Division 2 recently  found the most favor with their  hosts.  They   were   two   carrier   pi-  ^geons.  Mr. Warn delighted the class  with a constructive talk about  carrier pigeons, their training  and contribution to the mail  service. He permitted the children to handle the gentle creatures and it was a matter of  minutes before the- feathered  visitors had worked their way  into the hearts of the children.  Decisions to own such bards  were made' on the spot.  When the birds were released .  outdoors they circled the school  and then took off towards Halfmoon Bay to their owner, Mr.  Manton. Each carried, special  delivery, notes of thanks to Mr.  Manton for giving the class such  a pleasant experience.  FRIDAY   to   TUESDAY  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  MOVIE NEWS    Sechelt Mews  Gurifighters of Casa Grande  which will be showing at Gibsons Twilight Theatre on alternate days with The Sandpiper,  features something new, a bullfight with the matador on horseback.,  7 The story is set in early American frontier days when five  gunfighters take over a Mexican hacienda, as part of a  scheme, -which will lead to the  greatest cattle steal arid gold  payment in the history of the  west. They arrive during a fiesta with Mercedes Aloriso, one of  three stars, fighting a bull on  horseback.  The next meeting of the Sechelt O.A.P.O. will beheld at  the Wilson Creek Hall on Thursday, March 17 at 1:30 p.m.  Mrs. Z. McCrea isva patient  in St. Mary's Hospital,   y  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman  have returned to a wintry British Columbia after basking in  southern suns. They flew to  Florida where they joined the  Orsoya for the trip back to  Vancouver through the Panama  Canal. They called in at Acapulco in: Mexico and at San  Francisco.  Elisabeth Taylor and Richard  Burton defy convention tvhen  they fall in love in the dramatic  story of Metro-Goldwyn-  Mayer's "The Sandpiper." Eva  Marie Saint is the third member ofthe romantic triangle in  the new Martin Ransohoff  Production, film-ed in color.  Your RED CROSS is  + Serving JLL  Today TP  Ready for Tomorrow  GIBSONS  Truck  Tire Sale  Transport 100���1st Line Tires  900x20���12 Ply  Reg. $174.35  $A"$117-45  700x17 8 Ply-Reg. $63.95  SALE $49.50  SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  By popular request  GIBSONS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  willi return to its previous  Starting time of 8 p. m.  showing ONE feature plus cartoon and shorts  STARTING  Friday, March 11  Features listed on your program will be played  on ALTERNATE DAYS  Friday's'show   w,ill   be   repeated   Monday   ���   Saturday's  show will be shown on Tuesday  For your further  enjoyment  each  SINGLE feature show  will include a cartoon or shorts.  Persons wishing to see both shows may purchase a spec-  cial coupon ticket allowing them to see one  at a REDUCED PRICE  FRI., SAT, MON., TUES. ��� MARCH 11, 12, 14 & 15  Elizabeth Taylor, Richard Burton, Eva Marie Saint  THE  SANDPIPERS  Panavision and Metrocolor  RESTRICTED: No admittance to persons under 18 years.  Alice Nickel, Dick Bentley, Steve Rowland  GUNFIGHTERS OF THE CASA GRAND  Cinemascope and Color  0PPING  CAR?  THEN SHOP AT HOME AND SAVE  1966 Chevelle Super Sport  2 door hardtop, V-8 motor, power steering, power brakes, radio, white walls  and automatic transmission.  IN  STOCK  and  READY  FOR DELIVERY  1966 Chevelle Malibu Wagon  V-8 motor, standard transmission,  tinted  glass and radio.  1966 Chevlle Malibu  2 doo)r hardtop, V-8 motor, power steering, power brakes, radio, white walls,  and automatic transmission.  1966 Pontiac Grande Parisienne  V-8 motor, power steering, power brakes,  Automatic transmission, white walls and  radio.  1966 Pontiac Parisienne Sedan  V-8 motor, power steering, power brakes,  automatic transmission, white walls and  radio.  1966 Oldsmobile F85  Four door, thinpillar Sedan. -V-8 motor,  automatic transmission and white walls.  1966 Buick Special Sedan  V-8 motor, automatic transmission and  white walls.  YES AND TRUCKS TOO  1966 GMC Suburban  Four speed transmission, 292 motor, positive traction rear end.  1966 GMC % Ton Pickup  292 motor.  1966 GMC % Ton  Four speed transmission, 292 motor, positive traction rear end.  1966 Chevy II Sportsman Van  9 passenger, 230 motor; a real beauty for  camping and the big family.  /V >w .s* .y s .  Come out and visit ��� Shop around  But Remember  Shop at home and Support  your local businessmen  Who Help Your Community To Grow  2   SALESMEN   ON  DUTY:  Phone 885-2111, Mr. Farewell  or 885-9336,  Mr.  Harvey Hubbs,  after 6 p.m.  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) LTD.  SECHELT,   B.C.  Phone 885-2111


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