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Coast News Feb 23, 1967

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 Please Note Starting Times  MY FAIR LADY  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Wed., Thurs., Fri., 7:30 p.m.  Saturday 2 p.m. & 8 p.m. .  Provincial -Library  Victoria,   B.   C.     ''  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph.  88S-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 21,  Number 8, February 23, 1987.  7c per copy  1867II1967  CANAOA-CSNFE_WI0M  Hope appears slim for  Davis Bay foreshore lease  Word from Victoria concerning the granting of a foreshore  lease at Davis Bay for marina  purposes is that the application  has not yet been received and  that when it is received it will  be turned down.  Reason for the rejection -is  already based on the strength  of opposition to the project, according to information supplied  the Coast News through Hon.  Isabel  Dawson.  Information from the department concerned is that the  legal notice must appear four  times and then the application  can be made. In the meantime  the department allows a 30-day  period in which protests would  be received and considered.  In     this    case, according to  Mrs.  Dawson,  the protest has,  been so strong that the department  cannot  do  anything  else  but reject the application.  About 100 persons attended  the protest meeting in Davis  Bay Community hall' on Thursday evening of last week and  from the time the meeting opened to the time the motion opposing the application for the  foreshore night on a part of Davis Bay was passed,' not more  than 12 minutes passed.  Chairman Joseph Horvath of  the school board informed the  meeting he was invited as ah  impartial chairman to chair the  meeting. Miss Adele deLange  read the motion of protest which  was seconded by Morgan  Thompson. A question was asked concerning the government  arranging powers of the regional district and whether it would  apply in this easel The questioner was informed such power  would be included.  The nub of the motion read  as follows:  ',;���'���-(1) This proposed lease would  deny access to the public.from  one of /the few sandy beaches  which is safe for children to  play and swim at most tide  levels. Also to people of all  ages from the whole Sechelt  Peninsula and to many many  tourists from all oyer the North  American continent.  (2) On a long flat sandy  beaph such as this we feel a  marina .in any nearby area  would cause a pollution problem;   :-';: >:. ./������:. ���;��� '\X' .j  (3) We feel that  this  beach  makes the following motion,  "That a petition accompanied  by a brief be sent to the Minister of Lands strongly protesting  the granting of this lease. and  furthermore that the necessary  steps be taken in this area to  have it designated as a locally  controlled public park."  The vote was then taken.  While very few did not raise  their hands in favor of the motion the chairman regarded the  result as unanimous.  A committee including Phil  Lawrence, Miss deLange, Vic  Franske and Len Phillips was  selected to prepare the necessary brief to present to the  lands department.  Questions followed during  whllch it was suggested that the  community should obtain control of the park so it could be  worked on rather than having  it held by the parks department  which would mean it would ibe  developed more slowly.  It was suggested that parking  roads . be established on the  beach area' but R. L. Jackson  explained that when the first  good south-easter gale blew inshore the road would disappear. ;  To conclude a motion was passed that the area be held oyer  for local development.  Ernest Cartwright, enquired  why Mr. W. J. Anderson, the  applicant for the foreshore  lease was not present. The chair  New home grant  legislation outlined  man explained that as it was a  S^^t|^'j^_^|^l*lic ��� ^an*,--'.' pubUci?mee ting ;.to which every-? ^son-. -  ""Shmiifi pwpr mniain'sn"   r '^ (..-    one was"privileged to attend riov      '���"  v  invitations were sent out.  THEODORE   JOE  new chief of the Sechelt band.  His election occurred at last  week's meeting of the band's  council. Members of the. band  elected to the council include  Lloyd Jeffries, Henry Paull,  Seraphine Paull and Clarence  Joe, jr.  Council  gets letter  . The letter, produced below, is  the one which caused Councillor James Drummond of Gibsons council to allege that it was  being withheld from council by  order of Chairman Wesley B.  Hodgson. The chairman maintained the letter was being held  off -the agenda while being  checked by the water commissioner,  Councillor Wally Peter-  should ever remain so.  Therefore      this      committee  Pol wonted!  . I'm just an ordinary sort * of  pup,'-"the kind that likes to be  cuddled by a little girl or go  romping with the boys, but best  of, all to receive a pat on, the  head and a bit of food and attention from the. grown folks.  Dr. H. R. Hylton and his wife  on Reid ;Rd. are keeping me  until   someone   comes   for  me.  The Doc says I'm a real good  dog physically and temperamentally, just the right size to  have around the house. I've  even been spayed and inoculated. My ancestry sort of had the  folks puzzled. . .it appears I'm  a crossed-up Norwegian Elk-  hound.  Please won't someone, with  children preferred, come and  get me soon before the SPCA  does!  Scout Week  First Roberts Creek Scouts  and Cubs have completed plans  to celebrate Scout week. A window display will be seen in Mr.  Oram's store window and on  Friday, Feb. 24 a Father and  Son dinner will be held in the  Legion Hall, after which the  Greek Jamboree film will be  shown along with other entertainment. On Sunday, Feb. 26  there will be a church parade  at St. Aidan's at 11 a.m.  Rangers, Guides and Brownies  in Gibsons area will join Scouts  and Cubs for the annual interdenominational service to honor  Lord Baden Powell, founder of  the Scout movement, Sun., Feb.  26 at 2 p.m. in the United Church  Education Centre. During the  service Gold Cords, the highest  Guide award will be presented  to Deborah Dockar and Frances  Volen, Gibsons first Air Ranger  crew.  at  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council arriving at  the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  hall for the first annual general meeting and party were  welcomed by flickering candles  glowing in the windows, a: hall  gaily decorated with balloons  and colored streamers and the  toe-tapping rhythms of Tommy  Ruben's folk dance records.  As the organizers had hoped  it was a real family party where  everyone from the pre-schoolers  to  the  great  grandparents  got  into the act and enjoyed themselves. Leading the singing and  most    warmly    welcomed    and  applauded were Rev. Jim Fer-  gusson and his wife Jill, formerly of Sechelt and now in Mission  City.  They  brought  with  them  four   young   people   from   their  new  parish who  quickly  made  themselves at home.  . Tommy Ruben had obviously  been keeping his hand in since  his retirement and had lost none  of his old magic. Almost everyone   of  the  100   or  so  present  from three years old to 80 was  persuaded  to join  the  dancing  and  follow Tommy in  a   maze  march of whirling tsardas.  A change from active participation was provided by the Welcome Pass Players who perform  ed a delightful skit, written by  themselves    and    which    could  have  been  any  church  or mother's   auxiliary   meeting   beset  with interruptions and the problems of staying with the matter  at hand. Starring in the production were Mrs. Janet Allen, Mrs.  Olive   Clear,   Mrs.   Vi   Lynds,  Mrs. Bea McCaul, Mrs. Blanche  McCrady and Mrs. Mary Tink-  ley all from the Redrooffs area.  President Ed. Burritt kept the  business part of the meeting to  a minimum, three new directors  were elected, Mr. John Bell,  Selma Park; Mrs. Vi Lynds,  Redrooffs, and Mrs. Norah McLean, Roberts Creek. Mrs.  Plummer, president of the Vancouver Community Arts Coun-  ��� cil, one of the guests of honor,  spoke of the work being done  to bring a provincial Arts Council into being. The Vancouver  Council has received a grant  of $5,000 to organize a provincial conference to which the  Sunshine Coast will be asked to  send delegates.  By unanimous consent the  birthday cake was presented to  the youngest member present,  35-mcnth old Andra MacLean  who wasn't quite certain that  it was real until- she had extended an exploring finger and  tasted the icing.  Petition for  liquor outlet  Pender Harbor Chamber of  Commerce at its meeting in the  Garden Bey Centre last week  decided to circulate a petition  for the opening of a liquor  store in the Pender Harbor  area.  There were 29 present at this  dinner council meeting with  Milo Filgas a former vice-president of Irvine's Landing being  a  visitor.  The highway link with Squa- ���  mish was discussed along with  a brief for proposed changes  in fishing regulations. The meeting discussed the possibility Of  a Klondyke night at a later  date, proceeds of which would  was brought forward ." and  placed on the council agenda at  last week's meeting yet still  held in abeyance to allow Councillor Peterson to complete his  enquiries.  Here is the letter:  Dear Mr. Gooding:  Re: Village of Gibsons Landing Water Utility.  Your suggestion that a 20%  increase in water rates for all  outside users be made has been  reviewed. The Commission recognizes that in certain cases it  is reasonable for consumers on  municipal water systems who  are receiving water outside municipal boundaries to pay more  for the water than consumers on  the inside. As consumers outside  your. Village are now in effect  paying more than those inside,  the Commission would have to  receive more detailed financial  information in support of your  request before consideration can  be given to it.  A review of our files  shows  (Continued   on   Page   8)  College hopes  need support  North Shore College hopes dim  a headline on a Vancouver news  paper column last week suggests that plans for a North  Shore Regional College have  suffered a setback and if parents in the areas served by the  school districts of North and  West Vancouver, Squamish and  Sechelt are interested in a Regional College they are going  'o have to get out and fight for  it.  Appropriately the speaker for  (his  mcn'.h's School Board edu-  cal.'.on meeting on Monday, Feb.  27 at Elphinstone is Mr. Leslie  ��� Brooks,  secretary of the North  The Provincial Home Acquisition Grant act was introduced  by the minister of finance in  the provincial legislature on  Feb. 3 and Hon. Isabel Dawson  has informed the Coast News  that she will be pleased to follow up personal enquiries respecting this grant. Such re-  ;v.c."ts  should be  addressed  to  Bottles  not liked  Non-returnable pop bottles  were discussed by Gibsons municipal council at last week's  meeting and Councillor Ken  Goddard seconded by Councillor Wally Peterson moved that  the problem be brought to the  attention of the Union of B.C.  Municipalities at its September  convention. ���  The Kinsmen at their last  meeting also discussed the issue  and prepared a press release  which reads as follows:  Whoever invented: non-returnable pop bottles did not add to  the glamor of our streets, parks  or highways. The next time you  venture out take a look around  you. Chances are you will find  several of these ugly squat bottles. They come in green and  white and are made of very  thin glass which breaks very  : easily.���. a point' to .remember.  when walking* barefoot along the  beach this summer. They are an  unwanted nuisance..  Regular pop bottles are bad  enough but at least some people think twice before throwing  two cents away ��� and bottles  that do get tossed carelessly  aside are eventually picked up  by children anxious to cash in  on their value. Also these bottles are made to last. The glass  is thick and the bottles are not  so easily broken. Manufacturers profit on the ability of these  bottles to last.  No so with tne disposable variety. The only way to end this  menace is to stop the purchase  of beverages bottled in this  manner, thereby ending the demand. If there is no demand the  bottles will be taken off the  market.  APRIL 1 CABARET  April 1 is the date set by the  Parents' Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek School for a cabaret-  smorgasbord to be held at the  Legion Hall. Starting at 9 p.m.  there will be dancing to live music, plenty of food and mixers.  A limited number of tickets will  be sold at $5 per couple, obtainable from Mrs. Rod MacKenzie,  886-7491 and Mrs. E. Prittie,  886-2046.  go to the    Centennial    library 'Shore Regional College co-ordin-  project and an addition to the a'irg   committee.   Sechelt   dis-  community   hall.    Harold Clay t; '.el's   representatives   on   this  and William Gardner are chair- committee are William Malcolm  r.ten  of *his venture. am! Peter Wilson.  A LAST CALL  A final notice has been issued  by the Gibsons and also the  Rural Centennial committees  for names of pioneer citizens  entitled to the Centennial Pioneer medal. H you were resident in Canada prior to Jan. 1,  1892 you are eligible. For further information phone Sam  Fladager, chairman of Gibsons  Centennial committee at 886-  9543.  90th   BIRTHDAY  Mrs. Margaret Whitworth, a  half-century resident of Roberts  Creek, celebrated her 90th birthday on Feb. 17 amid many gifts  of flowers, cards and letters.  her at the Parliament buildings  in Victoria.  The main features of the bill  1. It is retroactive to April  1st, 1966 which means that a  person can qualify for the  grant for a home acquired since  that date.  2. The grant will be $500 paid  to the eligible applicant.  3. Commencing April 1, 1968  the grant will be increased $25  per annum and will continue to  increase by the same amount  for five years until a maximum  grant of $625 is reached.  4. The grant may be used to  purchase an existing home,  build a home, or purchase a  co-operative apartment.  5. The home must have a  value, excluding land, of not  less than $4,000.  6. The applicant must:  (a) have been a resident of  B.C. for at least one year immediately prior to the purchase  or   completion   of  construction.  (b) certify he intends the  home to be his ordinary place  of residence for at least five  years.  (c) not previously have received the home-owner grant:  or the home aquisition grant. If  he has received less than $500'  of home-owner grant or home:  acquisition-,grant the applicant  may receive the difference as:  a home acquisition grant.  Full details outlining the eligi-r  - bility-^eguirements- ;vfbrjv���;they  grant and how" to .apply" it will-  be  published   in   various  newspapers   circulating   within   the  province  following   the   coming  into force of the act which, it  is   anticipated   will   be   on   the  close of the current Legislature  Session  some  time in  the  latter   part   of  March,   at   which  time also,     application     forms  and information leaflets will be  available  Music festival  A big Music Festival for Sunday, May 7, at Elphinstone  school auditorium was announced at Monday night's meeting  of the district school board by  Mr. Klyne Headley, music  supervisor. It will be sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Arls  Council.  The Dave Robbins orchestra  from Vancouver will take part  along with a nucleus of professional singers along with a  choir composed of Sunshine  Coast singers. It will be built  around a  Centennial theme.  There will be no expense involved by the school board unless it desires to make a contribution, he said. There will  be a rehearsal on April 22  A new HQ?  Because of the increasing  trend of population in the Squa- '  mish area coupled with its remoteness from Powell River,  present headquarters of the  Coast Garibaldi Union Board of  Health, Dr. P. J. Reynolds, director, has started a move to  establish the main headquarters for the health unit in Squamish.  The establishment of an office  in Squamish will be brought up  at a future meeting, as arranged by those present at the meeting. Present from Gibsons were  Trustee Don Douglas representing the school board and Councillor Ken Goddard, representing the municipal council. 2       Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  The truth about Jervis Inlet mineral deposits  From a school report card:  "Contributes to group singing by helpful listening"  Coast Mews  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as sec  ond 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.  A minister's maiden speech  The maiden legislative speech by Hon. Mrs. Isabel Dawson,  minister without portfolio and representative in the legislature  for Mackenzie constituency of which the Sunshine Coast is part,  is one that all constituants should have the chance to read.  Forgetting the political overtones necessary in such a speech  one could recommend that any student seeking to get a grasp  of Mackenzie constituency history could not do better than peruse this speech, If there is any segment of the constituency scene  that is not in Mrs. Dawson's spech it most likely did not warrant  inclusion.  Having read the speech in its entirety it leaves one with the  impression that here is a person who is a keen observer and  misses surprisingly little. True she has had a little note book  with her, no matter where, and she has jotted down her observations, but being able to marshal them into a cohesive word  picture is another matter.  Mrs. Dawson's speech is something more than a maiden  speech in the British Columbia legislature. It is a document with  historical value covering every facet of life from pioneers to the  tons of pulp board turned out by our mills.  If one has read any of the plethora of speeches by all kirtds  of politicians one would have a reasonable view of the value of  Mrs. Dawson's speech. While it did not give reason for members  of the metropolitan press to jump for joy it was the kind of speech  that would make a good many people of Mackenzie constituency  regard Mrs. Dawson as a woman of considerable capability.  Report card jargon  Teaching Aid Bulletin No. 20, distributed among those at the  last meeting of the school board in Gibsons concerns report cards.  It contains some questions for teachers such as what parents  thought about report cards, whether teachers had asked parents  about them, and have teachers ever put themselves in the place  of a parent receiving a report card.  ; The bulletin goes on to ask how could we ever convince those  parents that those cards represent hours of drudgery. And what  about those comments. Sam Levinson wrote an article on how  to interpret to parents the meaning behind the jargon.  The bulletin added some of Mr. Levinson's interpretations as  follows with the written report first and the interpretation in  brackets: He's good with his hands (He hits people); He shows  real ability in plastic construction (He can make a snake out of  clay); He has tremendous energy. If channelled in the right direction, this could be useful (He's a pain in the neck in class);  He has an appreciation of nature (He leaves the room often);  He brings new information to class (He's been reading the Kinsey  report); He works with accuracy (He gets higher marks than  the kid he copied from).  Same Levinson's interpretations while loaded with levity contain good sense and it would be interesting to have the Levinson  mind do some interpreting on the new school jargon now in use  at the more vocal levels in education organizations.  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS AGO  The school district has purchased land for a school in the  Madeira park area.  The annual complaint concerning roads has again been  sent the minister of highways  concerning all the roads from  Port Mellon to Earl's Cove.  Sechelt's Improvement association continues to look into  the possibility of the formation  .of an incorporated area to make  Sechelt into a municipality.  The municipal hall at Gibsons, one year old, celebrated  that birthday at its first February meeting. Bob Burns was  the municipal clerk.  It was expected that the mill  rate for Gibsons would be in  the region if not more than  10 mills. The previous year rate  was cut from 20 to 10 mills  owing to increased assessments.  First evidence of underwater  mineral deposits in a B.C.  coastal inlet has been discovered and analyzed by a team  of University of B.C. geologists  and oceanographers.  The research group, headed  by Dr. James W. Murray, assistant profeejssor ofi geology  and oceanography, found nodules of manganese oxides last  summer in 1,200 feet of water  in Jervis Inlet, 130 miles north  of Vancouver. Manganese is a  valuable mineral for industrial  purposes, and is widely used  in the steel and glass manufacturing industry.  It is the first time these  minerals have been found beyond the shoreline in a B.C.  coastal inlet or on the continental shelf of the Pacific  northwest, Dr. Murray said. He  warned that it would be premature to attempt to mine  these minerals at present, or  to assume that commercial  quantities of metals are available in coastal inlets.  "This is an isolated find  which only suggests that there  may be other deposits in other  inlets. We have no evidence  that there are such underwater  deposits elsewhere on the B.C.  coast," he said. "In addition,  underwater mining is in its infancy. Some techniques for accomplishing it have been worked out, but the economics "of  such an industry are unknown  at this time.  What we are undertaking  presently is a detailed study  of the marine geology to determine if the minerals are associated with any special geo- ,  logical conditions, and a careful study of the geochemistry  of the area to determine the  conditions under which the .���������  metals form. .     ���  "The  nodules were  discover- .i  ed on the sea bottom 10 miles  from the head of the inlet atop  a submarine ridge which  rises  approximately   400   feet   above,  two      adjacent      flat-bottomed  basins."  The nodules were discovered  in June, 1966 by Dr. Murray  and a graduate student, Bob  MacDonald, a candidate for the  degree of master of applied  science in geology and oceanography, whose thesis is a study  of the marine geology of Jervis  Inlet.  Dr. Murray  said:   "We were  carrying  out   routine   sampling  of the  floor  of the inlet  from  the     research     vessel  Ehkoli,  operated   by   the   hydrographic  branch   of   the   department   of  energy,   mines   and   resources.  Sampling was done by a clam  shell grab which picks Up bottom sediments and rocks when  tripped by hitting the sea floor.  "The  form   of these  nodules  is   very   distinctive.   They  are  either spherical or disk shaped  encrustations with a hard central core composed of rock fragments. More rarely, they have  the form of flat irregular .masses of metallic oxides.  "The nodules are relatively  soft and couldn't possibly have  withstood the rigorous forces  of glacial transportation. We  believe, therefore, it is likely  they are a chemical precipitate  either from sea water or from  water in the sediment. We think  that the ridge itself was formed  as a result of glaciation approximately 10,500 years ago,  a very short time in geological  terms. If these assumptions are  correct, we are dealing with a  very rapid rate of manganese  deposition."  The concentration of manganese in the nodules is very high.  Tests carried out by Dr. E. V.  Grill, a chemical oceanographer  at UBC, indicates a value of  38.1 percent manganese oxide.  This is a relatively high concentration in comparison to the  average for nodules discovered  elsewhere. There should be no '  problems in the metallurgical  extraction of the manganese.  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOB  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  We have received a .number  of enquiries on how to avoid  paying under contracts entered  into as a result of high pressure salesmanship, or other  similar tactics.  In general there is no way  of getting out of it. The law  assumes that everyone will  ���have a reasonable degree of  will power. If the contract is  otherwise valid, a party to it  cannot avoid his duties under  it simply because he has changed his mind ��� or because he  was talked into it against his  will.  The law, however, will set  aside a contract entered into  as a result of duress. Duress  is the use of force or threats  of force against a person or  his family ��� to induce that  person to sign a contract.  Our law also recognizes undue  influence, and the courts will,  under some circumstances, set  aside a contract entered into.  Undue influence always implies  a dominant party and a subservient party. The dominant  party is the one putting on the  pressure and the subservient  party is the one being lead  astray. Undue influence usually  arises    in    cases involving an  POINT  OF LAW  oy -sty [Practicing. oLawifer  elderly senile person who is in  some way dependant on the  dominant party to the contract.  Our law presumes undue influence in some cases. These  are: Parent and child, guardian  and ward, spiritual adviser and  parishioner, doctor and patient,  and lawyer and client. This presumption does not mean that  a contract between such persons would never be valid. It  means that the dominant party  must prove that there was no  undue influence. The dominant  party has at least one strike  against him before walking into  the court room.  There is a contract relief act  but this deals with excessive  interest rates.  BIG CONFERENCE  A conference for conservation educators and conservation  magazine editors from all over  the continent will be held in  Victoria, June 11 to 14, it is  announced by the fish and wildlife branch, department of recreation and conservation.  give...  so more will live  HEART  FUND  Dr. Grill said: "The chemical  process which cause' the manganese to precipitate out and  form the nodules on the inlet  floor are not at all  clear."  According to Dr. W. H.  Mathews, head of UBC's dept.  of geology, any commercial survey of the incidence of metallic  minerals in coastal inlets  would be premature. Dr.  Mathews said: "Much more  basic research needs to be done  on underwater geological and  geochemical conditions before  such a survey would be useful.  "If we could determine the  conditions under which metals  would form in specific instances, we then might be able  to predict where it would be  useful to look for undersea  minerals."  Dr. Murray said that additional tests had been carried out  to determine if there were any  other minerals present on the  floor of the Jervis Inlet ridge.  "We found that the manganese nodules also contain major  concentrations of eight elements, including magnesium,  copper, aluminum, sodium and  iron; minor concentrations of  six elements, including zinc,  nickel, molybdenum and vanadium; and-traces'of seven elements, including silver, lead,  chromium and boron."  Dr. Grill stated that on the  basis of present information it  appears that the Jervis Inlet  nodules will not differ fundamentally in composition from  those found in other areas of  the oceans.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  THERE IS AN ART TO  COMPOUNDING MEDICINES  It is true that the majority of prescriptions  are prepared and just require careful selection,  checking of dosage and prevention of dispensings errors. But, we still have physicians who  prefer us to compound their prescriptions to  ��� their exact individual formulas.  We keep up with the progress of Pharmacy  by studying all about new products. We still  compound every day prescriptions for capsules,  ointments and eye or skin preparations. We are  called on less frequently to compound pills or  suppositories. We love this art and welcome  these more difficult prescriptions.'  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 ^reat 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  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Intregrily ��� Personal Service  R U R D R  STORE HOURS - 9 a.m. lo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  SWITCH  NOW TO  Make your heating comfort  complete ... around the  clock with silent, electric  heat. Clean draft-free air that  only electric heating can assure.  MARKEL  ELECTRIC   BASEBOARD   HEAT  Electric heating can be installed and operated economically regardless of age or size  of house. We will supply an  exact installation price and  an estimate of yearly cost  without obligation.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Ph. 886-9689 General plan proposals for Gibsons outlined  A Planning Study by Robert  Williams and Associates  of Vancouver  The proposals set forward in  the General Plan are intended  to cover the future development of Gibsons Landing for  about ten years. Within this  period it would be expected  that practically all vacant land  in the village would be built  up and the opening up of the  bench lands to the north and  west would be well underway.  Intensive development around  the harbor and some private  redevelopment for apartments  would also be occurring.  Putting the whole question of  planning and development in  perspective, we believe that  the Kiain need of Gibsons Landing is to strengthen its tax base  and commercial position in the  region. This will enable the village to provide its own residents and those of the surrounding area with a higher level of  services. As we see the problem, the solution lies in providing a strong central focus  for the village. This would also,  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  many paths  ONE GOD  many colours  ONE RACE  many countries  ONE WORLD  'Tn��r�� are' three million pcopl*  around the world today who b��-  llcve that Hi* unification of mankind  It the will of God for our age. They  call thomielves Baha'ls.  Perhaps Baha'i is what you ar*  looking for.  Information upon requests 15 Lola  Road, Toronto 7.  in our opinion, represent a  logical and desirable pattern  in the region. It is principally  a question of attracting major  new commercial development  to the village to anchor and  complement that already existing. We beiieve that the best  place for any such development is near the waterfront.  This will enable it to draw  upon both road and water traffic. With the growth of tourism  and small boating, a waterfront  location will be increasingly  important for both commercial  and scenic reasons.  For these reasons, we believe that the resources and  energy of the Municipality  should be concentrated on improving the harbor and waterfront area with a view to creating new opportunities for commercial development. While  some of the other matters mentioned at the beginning of this  report, such as replotting,  should concern the village, we  feel that they are secondary at  the present time. Later, the village should expect and be in a  better position to deal with  these problems. Many of them,  in part at least, impinge on the  question of waterfront development. Traffic, development  regulations and zoning, as well  as some areas of poor housing  will certainly enter into the  picture.  Four main aspects of development are included in the General Plan: major roads, the  main commercial area, parks  and recreation, and harbor development. In addition, the  questions of boundary extension,, replotting, urban renewal  and highway routings are discussed briefly under separate  headings and some suggestions  for further investigations are  made.  MAJOR ROADS  The main objectives in developing a major road pattern  for the village were to improve  internal circulation, provide  better access to the waterfront  commercial area, including the  proposed reclaimed areas and  to provide good connections to  existing   and  future   areas   of  CROSSWORD   <+   <*   +   By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - North American  peak  (poss.)  9 - Mohammedan  scriptures  10 -U. 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The  existing street layout which  lacks continuity and has several awkward intersections and  the steep topography limit the  range of alternative solutions.  While the proposed bypass will  alleviate some of the traffic  problems in the village, it  would leave behind a series of  awkward intersections which,  with the growth of. local traffic, could again become a serious problem.  The proposed major road  pattern is essentially a radial  system feeding into a loop  around and through the main  commercial area. The main  works required, in addition to  those needed to serve the reclaimed area, would be to divert the present alignment of  the Sechelt Highway onto South  Fletcher Road and the regrad-  ing and rebuilding of School  Road   from   Sargent   Road   to  Gower Point Road. These  works would overcome most of  the problems arising from the  present intersection in the centre of the commercial area.  They would however, be fairly  costly and would require re-  planning of the area between  Jacks Lane and School Road.  THE MAIN  COMMERCIAL AREA  The recommendations for the  main commercial area are principally directed towards making  ing it attractive for new development and thus preserving  its dominant position in the district. An improved traffic pattern and the provision of suitable sites for large scale development are considered to be  the most important needs. We  are satisfied that with the  growth in the region and the  increasing emphasis on tourism  and recreation in the Province,  the problem is  mainly  one  of  organizing to meet and compete for new development. This  is not to say that market studies to ascertain the demand  for various commercial facilities are unnecessary.  The general plan for the central area- envisages a smaller  scale, main street type of de-  development along Marine  Drive and Gower Point Road  with automotive and service  commercial uses on the periphery. The waterfront scheme  area, mostly on reclaimed land,  would be mainly for larger  scale projects such as hotels  and shopping centres.  Expansion to the south, rath-  than the north or east is favored because of topography and  the logic of the proposed pattern of main roads.  The diversion of the present  Sechelt Highway alignment onto North Fletcher Road will  leave the old right-of-way available for development.  Through  Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.       3  consolidation with some of the  adjacent properties and resub-  division of some of the other  adjacent properties it could become a parking and service  area. While the diversion would  be a costly measure, we believe that it is justified by the  importance of rationalizing the  land use and traffic patterns  in this area.  (To be continued)  AVAILABLE  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  at the  Coast News  GIBSONS  OLD AGE SECURITY PENSIONERS:  DO YOU QUALIFY FOR THE  GUARANTEED INCOME  SUPPLEMENT?  By now you have received your application form and information booklet. Be sure to read the booklet carefully. If you  qualify, apply early for your supplement. It will take some  time to deal with the large number of applications. The  sooner you apply the sooner you will have your first payment.  Payments will be combined with your Old Age Security  pension cheque. If you were entitled to a supplement as of  January 1967, your first cheque to include the supplement  will cover payment for each month back to January.  The new guaranteed income supplement is a monthly payment  of $30 which will be added to your $75 Old Age Security  pension if you have no other income. If you do have other  income, but it is less than $720 a year ($60 a month), you still  qualify for a supplement but on a reduced scale. This means  that every Old Age Security pensioner in Canada is now  guaranteed a monthly income of at least $105. A married  couple is guaranteed at least $210 a month if both are Old Age  Security pensioners. If you qualify, apply without delay. If you  need help in filling out your application, contact your nearest  Old Age Security, Canada Pension Plan or Income Tax Office.  Addresses are listed in your booklet.  ISSUED BY HON. ALLAN J. MacEACHEN  MINISTER OF NATIONAL HEALTH AND WELFARE COMING EVENTS  HELP WANTED  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  MY    FAIR    LADY,    Wed.,  22.  Thurs. 23, Fri. 24 Sat. 25.  Marnie Mon. 27, Tues 28, Wed  Mar. 1.  Arabesque; A Fine Madness;  Penelope; Hotel Paradiso; Kaleidoscope.  Feb. 27: Registered Nurses  Association meeting, Nurses  Residence, Sechelt, 8 p.m. All  registered nurses are invited to  attend.  Mar. 3: Friday, 2 p.m., O.A.P.O  - Friendship Tea, Health Centre,  Ha 1, Gibsons. .  DEATHS   MEUSE ��� Marguerite Eva  Scribner, of New Westminster,  formerly of Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  on February 14, 1967, in her 76th  year. Survived by 1 daughter,  Mrs. N. Williamson (Charlotte),  Coquitlam; 2 stepdaughters,  Mrs. W. Pallant (Evelyn), Vancouver and Mrs. T. Devereux  (Aileen), Alberni; 2 sons, Lloyd  A. MacDougall, London, England and D. Evan McDougall,  Boston Bar, B.C.; 3 stepsons,  Merrill, Prince Rupert; Roland,  Windsor N.S. and Gerald, West  Vancouver; 20 grandchildren  and 2 great-grandchildren. Private memorial service was held  Cremation. Arra ngements  through the Memorial Society  of B.C. and First Memorial Services Ltd. !  NEWMAN ��� On February 17,  19&7, Alice Newman, aged 83 '  years of Gibsons B.C. Survived  by 2 daughters, Mrs. G. G. Morrison (Kitty), Hopkins Landing,  BC.; Mrs. G. S. Colpitts (Nora),  Fort St. James, B.C. 1 son,  James, Vancouver; 1 niece,  Mrs. Nolan Perret (Betty) Ottawa; 1 stepson, Thomas, Whal-  ley, BjC; 2 stepdaughters,  Grace, White Rock Mrs. Florence Barbee, Calif.; 3 sisters,  Mrs. Jean Sterling, New Westminster and 2 sisters in England; 3 grandchildren. Funeral  service Monday February 20, at  ���2:30 p.m. from the family chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. M. Cameron officiating Interment Seaview Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS  Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Cope of Roberts Creek wish to thank their,  many friends for their kind  words of sympathy in the loss  of their faithful dog Skippy who  was killed by a car on Saturday  morning of last week.  We desire to express to our kind  neighbors and thoughtful friends  our heartfelt thanks for their  many expressions of sympathy.  The beautiful floral offerings  were especially appreciated.  ���Charles  Heino  and family.  I wish to thank all my friends  and neighbors for their prayers, cards and phone calls. Also a special tnanks to Dr. Mylechreest, Capt. and Mrs. White  and Mr. and Mrs. Strom for  their help in connection with  the car accident last Monday.  ���Mrs. Ida Lowther.  A sincere thank you to the doctors, nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their kindness and good care while I was  a  patient. ,    .  ; j  ���Mrs. N. I. Risbey.  Sincere thanks to Doctors Burt-  nick and Paetkau for their extreme kindness and care while  I was a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital. Many thanks also to  the nurses and staff and to the  kitchen help for their delicious  meals. Thank you to my many  friends for the lovely flowers,  cards and visits.  ���Dorothy  Szabo.  TILVNKS  to the anonymous donor of the  big dent in my passenger side  door. You clot.  ���Lloyd Bingley.  FLORISTS  "A'reaths and sprays  LissiLmd   Florists.  Phono   886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  SCHOOL DSTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  A janitor is required for Sechelt Elementary School, to  work from 2:30 p.m. to 6:30  p.m. and 7 p.m. to 11 p.m. Starting salary will be $330.00 per  month rising to $341.00 after successful completion of a 3-months  probationary period, with two  further increments at yearly intervals to a maximum of $364.00  Minimum of Grade 7 education  required. T tro s e interested  should send written application  to Mr. Peter C. Wilson, Secretary Treasurer, School District  No. 46 (Sechelt), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Those who applied for the previous advertised positions at  Langdale, and Gibsons Elementary Schools and Elphinstone  Secondary School which have  now been filled, need not apply  again for the latest position advertised above as their applications will automatically be reconsidered.  SCHOOL DSTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy  for a secretary-stenographer in  the office of the Secretary-Treas  >urer at Gibsons, B.C. This is a  full time position in a small office.    Applicants    should    have  good secretarial experience not  necessarily connected with education. The starting salary will  be $330.00 per month, rising to  $341.00 per month after 90 days  probation,  and subsequently to  a    maximum    of    $364.00    per  month.      Written     applications  should be mailed to Mr. Peter  C.   Wilson,   Secretary-treasurer,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  SCHOOL DSTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  There is a vacancy for a full-  time clerk-stenographer with  payroll experience to work in  the accounting section at the  School Board office. The starting sialary will be in the region  of $312.00 - $321.00 per month.  Written applications should be  addressed to Mr. Peter C. Wilson, Secretary-treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box  220, Gibsons, B.C.  Experienced seamstress t o  make slipcovers. Phone 886-2072  Live in housekeeper-companion  to elderly lady in the Gower  Point area. No nursing care  needed. Salary $150 per month.  References required. Box 1000,  Coast News.  4       Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Earl's, the home of TIMEX,  from $7.95 to the electric at  $39.95. Gibsons, 886-9600.  Dominion upright grand piano,  with bench, in beautiful condition.  $350.  Phone 885-9360.  21 inch TV, $50 or trade on  small car. Portable 3 speed record player, $30. Phone 886-7079.  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) Ltd"  Sales, service, supplies. Local  agent available. Gibsons, 886-  2086, Sechelt 885-9414.  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope,  canvas.  .   boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News, t  SPORTING GOODS       ~  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  FRAMING LUMBER  $50 per M up  SUNSHINE COAST  PRODUCTS Ltd.  Davis Bay Ph. 885-2132  For guaranteed watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and back-  hoe.  Bill  Warren,  886-2762.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Farm fresh eggs, F. J.  Wyngaert, 886-9340.  WANTED  Piano for St. Addan's Hall. Ph.  886-2162 :  Portable cement mixer in good  condition. Phone 886-2977  9 inch swing metal lathe; 20  gauge single barrel shot gun.  Phone 886-2175.  Used piano. Phone 886-2068.  For a Korean Orphanage, used  baby clothes to 6 yr. size, oddments of wool yarn, cloth pieces  for quilts. Old nylons. Ph. 886-  932L   MISC. FOR SALE   H.D. 10 Tractor, one Carco  track arch. Good running condition. Price $3,000. Phone 883-  2485.   Like new, electric sewing machine, straight and fancy stitching. Full price $95. Terms arranged.  Phone  886-2507.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,   Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  ANNOUNCEMENTS  PIONEERS   FINAL   NOTICE  If you were a resident in Canada prior to Jan. 1, 1892, you  are entitled to the Pioneers'  Medal ��� Act at once. See or  phone S. Fladager, 886-9543.  Free Trailer Space  2 months free rent for setting  up ��� 100 acre rec. area ���  at waterfront. Good fishing  area. All facilities. Bonnie-  brook Trailer Park, Gower  Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2107  Easy wringer washer, good  condition. Price $125. Phone  886-2184.  INDIAN MIDDEN  TOP SOIL  PROMPT' DELIVERY  SUNSHINE COAST  PRODUCTS   LTD.  Box 517 Sechelt  Phone  885-2132  WORK WANTED  I For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Have $1000 - $2000 for working  partnership in honest business.  Box 1001, Coast News.  Oil heater, $20; electric rangette  $23.  Phone 886-2098.  Chesterfield and chairs, good  condition, with covers. 886-2541.  1 swivel rocker $7.50; 1 upholstered chair $7.50; 1 complete  bed, $20; 1 dresser with large  mirror, $12.50; 1 chiffonier,  $12.50; 1 step table, $12; 1 unpointed desk, $12; 1 mahogany  table stand $9; 1 portable Singer sewing machine, $25; Phone  886-2049 after 6 p.m.  Goal or wood white garbage  burner, also cottage size electric  stove. Very reasonable. Phone  886-2520.  Propane gas stove, 2 100 lb. 'bottles. No. 4 ram. Phone 886-2909.  Old wood or oil stoves, boilers,  waterpipe, cast iron bathtubs or  sinks, washing machines, car  batteries, etc. removed from  your basement or yard. NO  CHARGE. F. J. Wyngaert, 886-  9340.  For membership or explosive  requirement, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord,  etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  PEDICURIST  Mrs.  F. E.  Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1964 Suzuki motorcycle, 88 cc,  like new, $225 or best offer. 886-  7196.  1964 Volkswagen custom 1200,  Food condition, $895. Phone 886-  9853.  60-61 Morris Mini. Phone 886-  7452  after 5 p.m.  3_ ton Dodge pickup, $175. Ph.  886-9949.  '51 Chev motor, '49 1 ton Dodge  with new dual tires. Phone 886-  2909.  CARS, TRUCKS (Confd)  I960 Chev, good condition, easy  terms on $800. Will consider  trade on pickup. Also 1963 Gal-  axie, overhaul motor, new tires,  new shocks, brake lining. Ph.  886-2539.  '62 Comet, 6 standard; radio;  good running; clean inside and  out. 886-2818 after 6 p.m.  1958 Dodge 6 cyl, auto., 4 door  sedan, transmission overhauled,  runs good. Offers. Contact' Bob  Coukell, Gower Point Rd., Gibsons or phone 886-2908.  '59 Chev Impala, 6 cyl, automate. Phone 886-2019.  Jeep, Vz ton. Phone 886-9686.  19 ft. cabin cruiser with trailer.  See at Fairmile Boat Works,  Roberts Creek.  '55 Ford V8 pickup, new paint,  good tires. $300. Evenings, 886-  7098  '63 GMC 4 x 4, $1500; '61 Pont-  iac Convt. $800. Phone 886-2378.  1953 Pontiac 2 door sedan, radio and heater. Phone 886-2459.  1965 Vauxhall 101, 11,000 miles,  perfect condition Must sell. No  reasonable offer refused. Phone  885-9975.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  BOATS FOR SALE  Case crawler tractor with hydraulic angle blade and gear-  matic winch. Phone 886-2459.  Good local hay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  Used furniture, ur what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9950.  14 ft. Clinker built boat  with 6 hp. Merc $295  15 ft. fibreglassed boat  ���with 9.8 hp. Merc $350  16 ft. Sangstercraft fibre-  glass boat with 40 hp.  Evinrude $850  USED  MOTORS  80 hp. Merc with direct reversing and controls    $485  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park      Ph. 883-2248  New diesel power troller, 27 ft.,  Phone 886-2909.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  BUILDING MATERIALS  =��� FRAMING   LUMBER .  $50 per M and up  SUNSHINE COAST  PRODUCTS  LTD.  Box 517 Sechelt  Phone 885-2132  Everything lor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  FOR RENT  Waterfront furnished 2 bedroom  duplex; also 1 bedroom waterfront all electric, furnished,  modern log cabin. Available  March 1. R. W. Vernon, 886-2107  Single bedroom suite, $50 per  month. Available March 15, Sechelt. Phone 885-9532.  House to rent, $75 per month.  Phone 886-9579.  Small furnished home in Gibsons. Good view. $40 per month.  Phone 886-2395,  Modern 1 bedroom fully furnished suite with garage. Phone  886-2688.  Three room cottage for rent.  Apply after 7 p.m., 886-9661.  Clean, freshly decorated 2 bedroom cottage at Roberts Creek,  close to stores, post office and  school. Phone 886-2619.  2 bedroom waterfront semi-furnished cottage. Waterfront furnished 2 bedroom duplex. R. W.  Vernon 886-2107.  FULLY MODERN single bedroom suite with bathroom,  fridge and stove, central location. Phone 886-2404.  Furnished self-contained cottage, Hit's Motel. Phone 886-  2401.  Furnished bachelor suite with  own entrance and bathroom.  Low  rent.  Phone  885-2041.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7180  W. Sechelt 405  68 ft.  waterfront,  2 bedroom  house.   Gentle  slope  to beach.  $12,000 terms, $2,000 down.  Bob Kent, Res. 885-9461.  Porpoise Bay 390  3 bedroom home, excellent  view. Fully furnished. $13,000,  terms. Bob Kent, Res. 885-9461.  Wilson Creek  $5500 full price. 2 bedrm cottage close to beach. Good view  of water, ideal for summer of  year round living.  Terms.  Davis Bay   .  Semi-<waterfront lots, just  steps to beach. Cleared. Some  trees, all utilities. $2300 full  price.  Trout Lake 384  100 acres, all highway frontage. Year round creek. Only  $150 per acre.  90' waterfront  Over 1 acre treed, all utilities  $4950  F.P.  Egmont  165' on Secret Bay. Large garage, rental bldig on Concrete.  Revenue approx. $1,000 per annum. Ideal for trailer court. 3  acres. Good for fisherman. Price  $11,000  with $6,000  cash.   391  J. Anderson, 885-2053  1200 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-division. For further information see E. Surtees.. 368  West Sechelt  Very good view lot. on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3,000. 361  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6000 or both $8500.  361  3 rm. furnished cottage on 2  acres good garden land just outside Sechelt. $4725 cash. E. Surtees 363  2 bedroom home with all electric heat, basement, double garage and nice view lot. $9,500  terms 361  Granthams  'Convenient location, command  ing view. Attractive, fully modern two bedroom home. (Private  driveway, car port: Panelled  L.R., compact kitchen, colored  plumbing. Basement, automatic  oil furnace, 220 wiring ��� and  much more. Good value at. all  cash $11,000 or substantial down  payment.  Gibsons  Close to schools. Well kept,  comfortable two bedroom bungalow. Good well, new pressure  system, 220 wiring. Large lot,  excellent garden. Underpriced  at $7200. Down payment $3,000,  balance like rent.  Roberts Creek  Close to safe beach. Several  3A acre residential lots. Good investment at $825 each.  Call C. R. Gathercole, Res.  886-2785.  Rentals  One bedroom apt., unfurnished  except  for   electric   stove   and  fridge, $80 per month.  For particulars call:  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  19 acres good land on Chamberlain Road. Over 600 feet road  frontage. $4500 full price. Easy  terms.  90' waterfront lot on Sargent  Bay. Best fish caught here.  $3900.  Fine modern home on best  beach in Gibsons. Call us for  appointment to view.  Half acre lot on North Road.  Only $1200.  Near new 2 bedroom home  close to everything. Quiet location .F.P. $11,500.  Build your own home this  spring with an N.H.A. loan .Approved lots with low down payments.  We are open Friday evenings.  Notarial, Real Estate and Insurance  Service.  R. F. Kennett, Notary Public.  Gibsons ��� 19 acres treed and  level with over 600 feet road  frontage. Excellent investment buy at full price $4,500.  150 feet waterfrontage with  majestic panorama view of  isllands and mountains. Area  offers scenic cruising and  excellent fishing. Full price  $4,900.;  Fully modern 3 bedroom  basement view home with  carport and sundeck on approx 1 acre with good soil  and southerly view. Full  price $15,700. Terms.  Roberts Creek ��� Two houses  on large view lot with year  round creek, only 200 feet to  safe beach. Full price $7500.  Sargeant Bay ��� Waterfront lot  in hot fishing area with 90  feet frontage on beach. Full  price $3,900.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced, beautifully treed waterfront properties in this  scenic ��� year-round boating  and fishing paradise. Priced  from $1500 to $3,250 with  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis day or evening 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500  Gibsons: Best large view lot,  with 2 bedroom house: Glassed  sun room, full concrete basement, auto/oil furnace/handy  location: $2,500 down, $8,250 full  price.  Modern two bedroom home on  large level lot, glass doors to  large, patio, furnace, nicely  landscaped grounds: $11,000 full  price, half down.  Granthams    Landing:     View  home on large lot, 1 bedroom,  glassed sunroom,, living, dining  and kitchen, finished rooms iu  basement furnace; cottage on  grounds. $4,000 down on full  price of $14,500.  Two terrific LOT < buys: Excellent view, gently sloped: most  conv. location: $2,500 each ���  Gibsons.  Approx. 2i_ acres on 128 ft.  front, quiet residential' road,  rising-in natural terraces: only  $1750 ��� up coast and close to  beach.  SOAMES POINT: Nearly 3  acres fine view property. The  immaculate 5 room home offers  comfortable year round living,  dan be bought furnished: or unfurnished on low down payment.  Granthams: 2 serviced, clear  lots, spectacular view. Both for  $1100.  ��� Langdale: -Few serviced view  lots ranging in price $2200 to  $4500 on terms.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOfe SALE  Quick Sale: 2 bedroom full  basement home, auto oil heat  located on 1 acre choice property, only 1 lot up from water front. Phone 886-7009 after 6 p.m.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Ricnard  F.  Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  Modern 3 bedroom home in  Granthams on two lots with panoramic view of Howe Sound and  Keats Island. Large garden,  fruit trees, berry bushes, shrubs  etc. stocked fish pool and lawns.  Patio with barbecue, basement,  carport, auto/oil furnace, electric water heater. Walk thru  panelled kitchen to large living  room with dinette nook. Low  taxes and village water supply.  To view phone 886-2095.  BUY NOW AND SAVE  View lots near good beach, acreage, V4 acre to 100 acres with  or without accommodation Easy  terms.  Phone 886-2107.  R.  W.  Vernon,   Gower   Point   Road.  For sale by ownei., comfortable  one bedroom home, electrically  heated, near bowling alley.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  Hopkins Landing, waterfront on  Point Road. 4 bed. 2 bath home  Phone 733-8050 or 261,3151.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  ' SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers .  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul _ winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  LILA'S SALON  Expert hair cutting ��� High  Style Combouts  Try   our   expert   cold-waves  For appointments Ph. 886-2980  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS  LTD.  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing .  Phone 885-9425   '  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  ���Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone .886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  *Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-971?  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph.  886-2280  If"'  h&&�� Guaranteed  **v!'_u< _____,___���  Repairin  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your  Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  L _ H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES  AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  ^��������^^������^���������_���_���������_���___1���_W���i  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  heeds        *  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop-  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pa*k site  Phone 886-9826  I _ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone   886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TREE   PALLING  Topping  or  Limbing  for  View  LAND   CLEARING  Complete Disposal Leaves  Property Tidy  P.   V.   SERVICES  LTD.  Digby Porter ��� 886-9615  Marven Volen ��� 886-9946  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-9704  Open   'till 9  p.m.  Fridays  ELECTR0LUX (CANADA) LTD.  SALES - SERVICE - SUPPLIES  Local  Agent Available  Gibsons ��� 886-2086  Sechelt ��� 885-9414  i��  EATON'S "WHERE-T0-G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  Res. 886-2131  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  *o  clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  ��� TREE  SERVICES i  FALLING ��� TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For  information  .  .   .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OD_ FURNACE  No Down  Payment���Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete  line  of  Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS���886-2166  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything  for  your  building needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.   886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  ROY _ WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  SQUARE DANCING  Port Mellon Community Association is organizing square  dancing every Friday at the  Community Hall in Port Mellon. All members are invited to  take part in the classes. Non-  members are also invited to  learn and enjoy the square dancing with only 75c for the evening. Classes will continue February 24 at 7 p.m. for children  and 8 p.m. for adults.  LOVELY Audrey Hepburn wears this striking hat, designed by  Ceoil Beaton, for her role as the guttersnipe-turned-Cinderella in  "My Fair Lady" which opens Wednesday at the Twilight Theatre,  Gibsons,, for a four day engagement.  Dateline Victoria  By Hon. Mrs. ISABEL DAWSON  This week I am going to deal  with a few facts on education  brought out in the minister of  education's speech on the budget debate. This year in our  public schools there is a population of 440,000 an increase in  excess of 25,000 over last year.  There are some 110,000 people taking advantage of adult  education or continuing education as some call it. Eighty of  the 85 school districts are now  involved in this program.  It is also interesting to note  the tremendous increase in  school construction. In 1963  some $16 million was authorized, in 1964, $23.4 million, 1965,  $39.3 million and 1966, $46.3 million. This does not include vocational assistance at a cost of  $30 million. There was an increase of 130% in the pupil population from 1951-52 to 1965-66,  but the teaching staff for the  same period increased by 145%.  Under the Public Schools act  legislation will be brought in  during this session to reduce  the. , maximum ratio pupil-  teacher ratio to 36 to 1. However, there are other aspects  to this question of teacher-pupjl  ratio which I" will endeavor Co  clarify possibly by means of an  ���article at a later, date.  For post-secondary education  and training will cost the taxpayer $66,553,976 an increase of  $23,312,812 or 53.9% over the  amount of $43,241,164 provided  for 1966-67.  In 1966-67 the province provided $25 million dollars for  operating grants to the three  universities in addition to the  $9 million from the federal gov-  MORE CLASSIFIED ADS  PETS  Part boxer;, (pant Dab, with  boxer coloring. 7 mo. old male,  good with children, wants a  ���good home. Phone 886-9370 after 5 p.m.  PROPERTY WANTED  WANTED ��� Waterfront property for summer cabin. Include  size, length of waterfront, location, sketch, price, terms (Ms  to 10 acres.) Box 1002, Coast  News and 985-3943.  _  COOK'S FUELS  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  Alder ��� Fir  Millwood  Dry Cedar Kindling  Please note our new No.  886-2535  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump       $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $20 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 88��-9535  ernment ��� a total of $34 million. With the federal government providing no per capita  grants for 1967-68, operational  grants to the universities will  be $45 million an increase of  $11 million dollars over last  year. Operating cost for vocational schools has been set at  over $8 million for 1967-68.  Two million dollars will be  provided for scholarships and  bursaries for post secondary  education and training. All first  class scholarships will now be  awarded amounts equal to 75%  of fees up from 50%. Of the  first 3500 second class scholarships wall receive 50% of fees  up from ZZVz% and the n :xt  3500 second class students will,  be awarded scholarships equal  to 33 V& of their fees. The important point here is that the  scholarship program rewards  effort and achievement. In  awarding bursaries the additional expenses, of students  have to live away from home  in order to attend a university'  will be taken into account by  the Student >Aid committee.   -  For the fiscal year 1967-68  the estimates of expenditure approach itiie $200 million mark  for the'fist time in our history,  and an inorease of 15.8 percent  over last year.  I III lilll SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Communion  Egmont  3:00 p.m., Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship  led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIS1  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  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  LEGAL  "CHANGE  OF  NAME ACT"  (Section 6)  Notice of Application for  Change of Name  NOTICE is hereby given that  an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics  for a change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the "Change  of Name Act," by me:���  Elmer Earle McDannell of  Highway 101, R.R.I, in Gibsons,  in the Province of British Columbia, as follows:���  To change my name from  Elmer Earle McDannell to  Elmer   Harold   McDannald.  My wife's name from Annie  Margaret McDannald to Annie  Margaret McDannald.  Dated this 21st day of February,   A.D.   1967.  ELMER E. McDANNELL  Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  Thrift shop  is  The Hospital Auxiliary Thrift  Shop, a thriving business opened from 10 to 4 each Saturday  at Sechelt in the Hospital Cot-  , tage, derives its merchandise  from all the residents of the  area who donate their discards  to their local auxiliary members. Auxiliary members sort,  clean, price and sell these articles and the money received  from the proceeds goes to St.  Mary's Hospital. The shop was  located at Sechelt because of  its centralization for all auxiliaries.  Each auxiliary, Pender Har-  ibour, Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt,  Ribsrts Creek, Gibsons and  Port Mellon have sent two delegates and these ladies are the  Thrift Shop committee members. From this committee a  chairman has been elected. Mrs.  Elsie Willis of Port Mellon was  unanimously, elected chairman  and Mrs. Leola Hill of Sechelt  was elected secretary-treasurer.  The staff who open for business  each Saturday morning are from  the various auxiliaries who give  their time on a rotation basis.  If you have donations of articles call Mrs. Ray Fitzgerald  at Sechelt, Mrs. Ruby Breez at  Sechelt, Mrs. Willis in Port Mellon or Mrs. Christiansen in Port  Mellon or, drop your items off  at the Thrift Shop on Saturday.  Timber sale  When a letter from the superintendent of lands at Victoria  informed Sechelt's council that  it was putting up for sale the  timber on a 174 acre lot reserved for Sechelt for recreational purposes, Councillor Ray  Clarke asked why council could  not see its way clear to purchase that timber.  Clerk Ted Rayner at the suggestion of Chairman Swain informed council that this timber  would cost from $300 to $400 an  acre. The timber, is on District  Lot 1471 and the next Lot 1472  on which there is no village  reserve is also included in the  timber sale.  Councillor Louis Hansen seconded by Councillor Morgan  Thompson moved that council  approved the logging off provided there was a 16 inch girth  of felled trees and that the logged area be left in a cleaned  up condition.  Letters fo editor  Editor: I read in your paper a  letter about a dog hunter. I believe there are always two sides  to a story. Around Jan. 26 my  wife noticed the sheep were excited. She went over towards  where they were looking and  came across two German shepherd dogs eating one of our  sheep. She hollered at them and  they defied her showing their  teeth while growling, then jumped the fence and ran. One came  back about 10 o'clock at night  and needless to say I was waiting for him.  I have lost around 15 sheep  in the last six years due to  dogs, mostly German shepherds.  I knew the owner of one of the  dogs and when I told him his  dog was molesting one of my  sheep ��� they always come up  with the same answer: How  could it be. My dog was locked  up all night.  I have only two sheep left.  Let's hope the Lord will look  after them. If he cannot' I aim  to help him. ��� S. M. Topham.  NURSES TO MEET  The monthly meeting of the  Registered Nurses association  will be held Monday, Feb. 27  at the nurses' residence, St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, starting at 8 p.m. There will be an  election of officers. Canon M.  Swan will be  the speaker. One ambulance plane in area  The public is not generally  aware that only one stretcher  ambulance plane is on voluntary standby call for the entire  Sunshine Coast area.  While the public may not  know this, the loggers in outlying camps are fully aware,  and have on all too many oc  casions waited anxiously for  emergency standby aircraft in  the first sight of the Tyee Airways air ambulance as it flew  to the scene of an all-out  emergency.  Dr. R. A. Swan and his colleagues in crowded St. Mary's  Hospital too, know that the  Tyee    Norseman    is the only  Cooking school in April  Sechelt's Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital met in St. Hilda's Hall Feb. 9 with Mrs. O.  Moscrip presiding. Mrs. P. Parker and Mrs. C. Jackson, co-  convenors, reported preparations are well underway for the  B���. Hydro Cooking demonstration to be held April 26 in Elphinstone School auditorium.  This event is sponsored jointly  by the hospital auxiliaries at  Port Mellon. Roberts Creek and  Sechelt and the B.C. Hydro.  Tickets can be obtained from  auxiliary members or at the  B.C. Hydro. Bus transportation  will be available from Sechelt  to the demonstration.  Mrs. N. Burley will be in  charge of preparing the May  Day float and members wishing  to contribute ideas should contact Mrs. Burley. Due to the  busy program planned for the  spring it was decided to bypass  operating a May Day concession booth this year.  Any members of the Sechelt  Auxiliary wishing to work in the  Thrift Shop operated each Saturday at the Hospital Cottage,  Sechelt, should contact Mrs. Le-  ola Hill. Donations for the Thrift  Shop can be dropped off at the  cottage on Saturday or left at  Chris's Jewelers during the  week.  Following the meeting tea was  served. Annual membership  fees are due: Active members  $1.50, associate members $2.  The next meeting will be held  March 9 in St. Hilda's Church  Hall at 2 p.m.  20th BIRTHDAY  The Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society celebrates  an important anniversary this  year. The society was first conceived in Ottawa in 1947 and  has been working for one-fifth  of Canada's Century. Much has  been accomplished during this  20-year period.  SzZZZZZZZCrackle . . . hey! See the light.  You'll find ELECTRIC CONTRACTORS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  these parts and many times  have been called out to attend  a badly maimed logger.  This plane maintained on a  round-the-clock alert by his  company, Al Campbell, owner-  manager, said, is entirely without government or private subsidy.  When a call comes in to the  Tyee despatcher, whether it be  a badly hurt logger, a rush call  for plasma or an over highly  expectant mother to be rushed  to hospital, out goes the Tyee  mercy flight, day or night and  regardless of weather, for this  is the unwritten code of the  men who fly in the backyard  of the logging camps here on  the West Coast.  Only last year Tyee's air ambulance in flying out a badly  injured man in the teeth of an  80-mile-an-hour gale, completed  its mission and on return to  base, was flipped over by the  gale force and put out of service for six weeks.  More than 25 mercy flights  were flown by Tyee Airways  last year alone. These were all  emergency cases where the  government's Search and Rescue Service do not respond as  long as a charter flight is available.  The maintenance of this additional and vitally needed service places a heavy burden on  the Tyee operators with the  limited schedule on which it  now operates. The extension of  its service from Sechelt and  Gibsons to Vancouver would enable the company, not only to  be in a better position to maintain its air ambulance, but also  to upgrade and increase the  present fleet and take on additional personnel.  This important factor will be  featured in the Tyee Airways  brief now in preparation for  submission to the Air Transport  Board in Ottawa.  Split-level quietness  Plan   No.   1368  DP   (copyright  No. 117093)  1368 sq. ft.  One of the best features about  ��� a split level is that the bedrooms can be completely isolated from the noise producing  sections of the home, such as  the kitchen, living room, etc.,  but at the same time the number of steps to the sleeping  areas is kept at a minimum.  Plan No. 1368DP is a lovely  example of spflit level planning, that incorporates many  other desireable features in addition to the noise saving properties of the basic design.  The living dining area is in  the popular L formation, but  the bay window at the front  and the slate hearthSed fireplace lift the living room out  of the ordinary and m_ke it  into a truly delightful room,  but with endless opportunities  for decorating.  The kitchen is large and well  planned, with an especially  large family dining nook.  In the upper wing of the  house, the three .bedrooms offer  the utmost in    privacy,    with  International Dinner Series  "Maharaja's Night in India"  Dinner Film Music Crafts  Sat., March 4 ��� Port Mellon  For tickets phone 884-5348  OFFICIAL   RECEIPT   FOR   INCOME TAX   PURPOSES  REGISTRATION NUMBER UNDER  THE INCOME TAX ACT No.  Received from  of  the sum of       dollars  100  Date of receipt       Date received  Place  Name of organization  With many thanks  SIGNING OFFICER  Charitable Organizations - Income Tax Regulations P.C. 1966-2032  REGISTRATION NUMBER AND RECEIPTS  When it has been determined that the applicant qualifies  as a charitable organization, a Notification of Registration,  form T2051, will be issued to each. This form will give advice  of the effective date of the registration and of the Registration  number assigned to the individual organization. Thereafter,  receipts for charitable donations issued by that organization  should show that number and comply in other respects with  the requirements of Part XXXV of the Income Tax Regulations.  BOOKS AND RECORDS  It is required that duplicates of the donation receipts  issued by a registered Canadian charitable organization be kept  at the address recorded in the Application for Registration  form.  Such organizations should have available for inspection  sufficient records to enable the receipts they issue to be  verified.  RECEIPT BOOKS  ON  SALE AT THE COAST  NEWS  large closet space in each bedroom, and the master bedroom  featuring plumbing en suite.  ���The bathroom boasts a large  vanity with storage shelves.  In the basement, there is provision for a large recreation  room, also with laundry facilities  and  storage.  The exterior of this home is  especially attractive with a  combination of horizontal siding, and brick being enhanced  by the addition of cedar shakes  on" the roof, and leaded lights  in the large windows. Note that  the windows to the recreation  room are above ground which  lets in lots of light.  The carport is housed under  the one roof for practical and  economical purposes.  We recommend this lovely  home to any prospective home  owner who is planning on a  split level, for its convenient  and yet imaginative designing.  Designed to the standards of  the National Building Code of  Canada, for mortgage appraisal under N.H.A. blueprints  may be obtained from the Build-  jCentre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kings-  'way, Vancouver, B.C. Write for  our catalogue. SELECT HOME  DESIGNS, enclosing 85c for  postage and handling.  Weddings  HEARFIELD ��� EMERSON  A wedding took place on Feb.  3 in Vancouver when Elaine  Margaret, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Robert Emerson became  the bride of Constable Jack  Douglas Hearfield, son of Mrs.  Martha and the late J. D. Hearfield of Vancouver. The double  ring ceremony took place at  Chown Memorial United church  with Rev. D. Donaldson, formerly of Gibsons officiating.  The bride wore a long A  line dress with coat en train  of white poie de seau trimmed  with lace and a pill box type  hat with shoulder length veil.  The bride was attended by  Mrs. Penny Taylor, matron of  honor and two bridesmaids,  Carol Emerson and Mrs. Sandy  Rippel. The attendants wore  long dresses of brown velvet  and gold. The best man, Constable Tom Abernethy and  ushers Constables Brian Leicht  and Colin Maudsley wore the  dress uniform of the RCMP as  did the groom.  The bride's mother wore a  silk knit suit with hat to match.  The groom's mother was dressed in a torquise crepe dress  with matching hat.  A reception followed at Hoy-  ers Recreation hall in Burnaby.  Mr.   R.   Grey  of Gibsons  gave  the toast to the bride. For her  going     away     outfit  the bride  chose a dress coat ensemble of  navy blue and white wool with  matching accessaries. The bride  and groom honeymooned in San  Francisco returning to Vancouver     to     visit the  family and  friends before returning to Stet-  tler,   Alberta   where   they  will  reside.  6       Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  THANKS  FOR  IDEAS  Bright employees with bright  ideas got more than a penny  for their thoughts in the past  year, reports Office Equipment  & Methods. They took in $734,-  837 from 33 firms and organizations surveyed by the National  Association of Suggestion Systems, proving once again that  there's an association for just  about   every   type   of   activity  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY   _   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  NOTICE  In view of the penalty I  will be placed under by the  new Federal Old Age Pension scheme I am discontinuing at once all accounting,  ���income tax work and servicing of old debts. I thank  all my clients who- have  given me their work up to  date.  B. L. Cope,  Roberts Creek, B.C.  ATTENTION  ANNEX AUTO MART  3510  Main  Street  New & Used Cars  For   Special   Attention   Call  GILL Y0CHL0WITZ  Collect at 879-5262  *h  John Barnes  See me for your  NEW and USED  VOLKSWAGENS  at  CLARKDALE MOTORS Lid.  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone   COLLECT  876-9811  BINGO  Thursday  Feb. 23  8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSON'S  Gibsons Legion  S <���>":��'   -P-r.o Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  A Big Thank You  The Women's Auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital wish to  thank all who participated in helping to open our very successful Thrift Shop. The shop is open every Saturday from  io a.m. to 4 p.-m. at the Hospital Cottage in Sechelt.  From all the members of Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay,  Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Port Mellon a BIG  THANK YOU for making this community enterprise the  great success it is. We sincerely appreciate all your discards and all your patronage.  Sanctuary for animals on Gibsons Reid road  SPRING  ITEMS  2x6 & 2x8 Ut. & Better Fir & Hem. S4S .... &y2& Lin. ft.  2x2 Econ.  Fir   (Bridging)     ... ... _,*���__��� Lin. ft.  1x12  Bevel  Cedar Siding,  Rough  Face     .... 4tlt    Lin. ft.  1x6   Interior   Pine   Panel       TVz<b Lin. ft.  }6x6"   to  12"  Pine   Shim   Stock       8$     Sq.ft.  I"x8" & 10" Cedar Channel Shorts 3' to 5'     $45 M  4x8xV4 Rej. P.V. Walnut Woodgrain        $3-98 PC  4x8x11/16 D.G. Sanded Plywood $6-75 pc  4x8xi/4 Pre Fin Walnut Plank $14-35 PC  4x8x% Red Ranchwall (not reject) $6-25 pc  4x7x_!. O.G.  Unsanded Plywood $3-95 PC  34x45x% Sanded Cuttings     $1>45 pc  50 lb. Kegs Common Nails $5-75 Keg  READY-MIXED CONCRETE  SAND ��� GRAVEL ��� ROCK  Let  us Quote on your  Building Requirements  A COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  =:..���"..-..���:- ;-:-^.';.',.-c;:,^  ���������    LTD. .'.-������     ,-  ���  Gibsons��� Ph. 886-2642  A Thrill Packed  Evening for the  T  Whole Family  OMMY  OMPKINS  WILDLIFE  SHOWS  An Exciting Wildlife Motion Picture  Photography At Its Best  Commentary  by  Photographer  * Polar Bears filmed at a Distance of 30 feet  * Giant Kodiaks feeding on Migrating Salmon  * Migrating Caribou ��� Sheep, Moose, Goat  * Rare Film of the Barren Ground Grizzly  ir  See the Break-up of Gigantic Arctic Glaciers  Don't Miss This One!  Elphinstone Auditorium  TWO NIGHTS ONLY���  Friday & Saturday  FEB. 24 & 25  Doors Open 7:30 p.m. ��� Starts 8 p.m.  Adults $1���Children Under 12 yrs. 50c  Hi School Students 75c  Sponsored by  Gibsons Rod &  Gun  Club  By ED. THOMSON  It could be said that three  types of people at some time  ���or another find their way out  Reid Road to Dr. H. R. Hyl-  ton's animal farm and sanctuary.  First, the furtive, half-ashamed ones who deposit unwanted  litters of pups or kits or perhaps an aging faithful dog or  cat, hoping the doctor will find  a home for them or merciful  despatch.  This business of finding  homes for all the animals who  seem to be heaved over his  back fence, 'as it were, takes  up a good part of his and his  kindly wife's time and patience.  No animal is denied sanctuary  on Reid Road and every possible effort is employed to locate a home for these forlorn  strays or unwanted.  Beauty  hints  By   LYNN   CARTER  Q. How can I exercise to help  reduce shoulders that are too  fleshy and flabby?  A. Standing in good posture,  extend arms out from the body  sideways. Rotate the right arm  in its socket by reaching out  in big circle, then the same  with the left arm. Finally/both  arms at the same time. Relax  when tired, then repeat.  Q. What is a good, stimulating, easy-to-do facial beauty  mask?  A. One of the best that fits  these requirements is a honey  facial ��� a thin film of honey  spread over the face and throat,  left on at least 15 minutes, then  removed with a damp cloth.  Q. What are the strategic  spots on the body for perfume  application?  A. Best are the pulse spots  ��� the wrists, the throat, at the  crook of the elbow, the temples.  It's the heat of the blood, close  to the surface at these points,  that warms and diffuses the  scent of your perfume to best  advantage.  Q. Please recommend a good  dressing for the kind of hair  that is limp, dry, and lifeless-  looking.  A. Baby oil that contains  lanolin, mixed with a few drops  of water, is fine.  Q. How can I eliminate the  ugly marks left on a woolen  or cotton dress after the hems  have been altered?  A. By placing a cloth dipped  in vinegar under the old hem  seam, and pressing over with  a hot iron.  Q. What is a good treatment  for shrinking the enlarged pores  on my face?  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in West  Howe Sound near Williamsons  Landing, namely, in District  Lot 966.  Take notice that Donald Alfred Head of Gibsons, B.C., occupation Log Salvager intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the southeast corner of  my Lot 1, Plan 12065, of Lots  28 and 29, District Lot 966,  Group 1, New Westminister  District thence due east 10  chains seaward; thence north-  northwest 10 chains; thence  west-southwest 10 chains to the  northeast corner of my Lot 2  of Lots 28 and 29, D.L. 966,  Group 1, New Westminister District, Plan 12065, thence along  the shoreline to the point of  commencement and containing  five (5) acres, more or less,  for the purpose of storage, sorting and booming of logs.  DONALD ALFRED HEAD  Dated February 15, 1967.  The . second type of visitor  is the concerned owner with  his or her ailing pet, certain  of kindly, skilled treatment at  the hands of the doctor and his  wife.  The third classification is the  curious who have heard so  much of this remarkable animal  farm and just came out to look  around.  It was a combination of the  last two, we found ourselves  out at the farm. Our concern  was a white persian cat gone  wild - in - the - woods, who had  adopted us and was in need of  a bit of professional care. We  were curious as to just what  sort of folks were the Hyltons,  who were so highly spoken of.  , We drove up the long driveway through a parklike area  to the inviting group of buildings and were immediately surrounded by a vociferous assortment of poodles, a daschund  backed by strutting bantams  and a gaggle of frankly disapproving geese.  Our arrival was also loudly  heralded by the braying of a  pair of fat, well-cared for burros, one bearing in marked degree the traditional cross on  its back. This marking, according to legend, in recognition of  the small donkey who eased the  burden of our Lord on the way  to Calvary, by bearing on his  sturdy back, the Cross of Cruci-  fiction ... a noisy, rowdy welcoming  chorus  indeed!  On entering the scrupulous  clean surgery with its modern  consulting and operating rooms,  we found the doctor and ready  assistant, his wife, busy removing the thickly matted hair  from a sedated patient. We  turned Snowball, the white Persian over to their care for what  well might euphemistically be  called minor surgery.  On the doctor's invitation, we  did a quick tour about the place  and could not help but think  of a similar spot back in Winnipeg where Sally Warnock, the  militant friend of all animals,  had put in so many rich and  rewarding years, ministering to  the mistreated and unwanted  waifs of the streets and back  alleys of that city and at the  same time, waged relentless  warfare on cruel and callous  human beings . . . even to the  point on at least one occasion  of mounting the box of a horse-  drawn van, to horse-whip the  driver who was cruelly abusing  his team.  Along roofed-in concrete runways, were the outdoor pens  and through the sterile clean  indoor quarters were dogs and  cats of almost every predetermined and indeterminate  breed. These in varying degrees of feeling sorry for themselves,     received     the best of  DEAR DORIS  advice from  Doris Clark  Spff# a so-so  DEAR DORIS ��� Recently  my boy friend and I went to a  dance. He bought the tickets.  They were torn in two at the  door. He kept the stubs and the  other half went into a big box.  Later, a ticket was to be  drawn for the door prize, which  was a car. Just before the draw,  Bob gave one ticket to me, and  it won.  Since I took the money  ($100) instead of a used car, I  am wondering if I should split  it with him. My parents think I  should keep the money as the  prize is supposed to go to the  girl anyway. His parents think  I should split it because he  bought the tickets.  I know that either way someone is bound to be hurt, but I  ���want to do what is right. Bob  and I have decided to go by  your advice.  Girl Friend  DEAR GIRL ��� Let's not get  too legal about this. Bob doubtless intended you to have the  prize if you won it, but I doubt  if he expected the issue to  come up at all, or he might  have suggested that if either of  you won, you'd split it.  Share it. Money grabbing can  make bad friends. Bob is generous with you, takes you dancing, pays for treats. An extra  $50 could mean a great deal to  him; perhaps even a special-extra date with you.  Besides, think of the admiration you'll get for being so big  hearted!  DEAR DORIS ��� I recently  had a letter from a friend in  Ceylon who wishes to come to  Canada. He has a Master's degree in Public Administration  from an American University;  he would like to work for a Ph.-  D. in this subject. Is there a  University in Canada which  offers a Ph.D. in Public Administration?  Mrs. N. K.  DEAR MRS. N. K. ��� I haven't been able to discover a  university in Canada offering a-  Ph.D. in Public Administration;  but Business Administration is  somewhat similar, and nev/  courses are evolving all the  time.  I'd suggest: (1) an inquiry of  University of Toronto, and of  University of Western Ontario,  both of which have courses in  Business  Administration;   and  (2) a search through the directory, called Canadian Universi-.  ties and Colleges, published  by the Canadian Universities  Foundation, Ottawa. Most public libraries have a copy of this.  DEAR DORIS ��� My boy,  John, who is 14, wants to smoke  all the time and in order to do  so he steals money from anybody he can.  He stole $2 but of my purse;  took his little brother's birth-.  day   money;   sold   his   wrist  watch for 39 cents, and his bicycle for $1.  I might add our home is not  a happy one. Could that be the  cause?  Terribly Worried  DEAR TERRD3LY ��� I'd say  so. The smoking, the stealing,  the I-don't-know-why, are all  symptoms of a lack of satisfaction in other parts of his life.  These are his self-indulgences.  ��� his comforts ��� even though  he himself has not identified  the reasons.  Before he ruins his mental  and physical health, get him to  a child care worker who can  supply understanding and help;  which will inevitably involve  some exploration of your own  unhappy state.  DEAR DORIS ��� I am 15 and  would like to go out with a boy  my parents disapprove of. They  say he has no morals, because  my father has worked with him  and heard him talk, but don't  all boys talk? I know for sure  he doesn't drink or smoke.  I don't say he has no faults,  but I do say that I have been  with his friends who all say  he's a nice guy. Should I tell  him why I say no?  This boy has had an accident  resulting in the death of a  child. He still drives a car recklessly, but not when girls are  with him!  Will I ever know what he's  like if I don't go out with him?  Advice Needer  DEAR NEEDED ��� Even the  foremost scientists put confidence in other people's research ��� and parents have  plenty of background for their  judgments. I'd hate to think  you had to experience everything before you'd believe it.  Go by them and save yourself  possible distress and disappointment.  skilled  attention     and     kindly  care.  In one cage, was a beautiful  black lab just arrived from  Powell River where he had  been savagely chewed up by a  roving pack of town curs,  ���stoically bearing his infected  wounds. But it was in one of  the outside pens we lost our  heart, right in the piteous pleading eyes of a roly-poly pup, so  badly in need of a good home  and a bit of loving. Here was  another of Dr. Hylton's foundlings, a quite young female,  .spayed' and innoculated all  ready and waiting for some  fortunate lover of dogs, just to  pick up and give a home.  If it hadn't been that we already had been acquired by  Snowball the persian stray and  Lassie the blind Collie, our  guest from West Vancouver for  the winter, we would have gone  home that day with that wriggling,  pulsating bundle of joy.  As it was, we came away  from the animal sanctuary on  Reid Road with a feeling of  deep admiration and thankfulness, that there are such people  as the Hyltons to show compassion and care for such unfortunate animals as that German Shepherd, the victim of  skulking sadist and his shotgun.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. When I receive an invitation to a certain social function, how do I -determine  whether to wear formal dress  or not?  A. If the invitation is engraved, it states whether or  not the affair is formal. If issued personally or by phone,  the host or hostess should give  this information. .If nothing is  said at all, and you are uncertain, by all means ask what  you are to wear.  Q. When dining in someone's  home, and there happen to be  ashtrays on the table, is it all  right to- smoke between  courses?  A. No. Wait until the meal is  over Even if some people do  this, they shouldn't ��� because  somehow it seems to indicate  a nervous kind of boredom  while waiting for the next  course to be served.  Q. When addressing an envelope to two unmarried sisters,  should it be written as The  Misses Anne and Jane Miller,  or as, Miss Anne Miller and  Miss Jane Miller?  A. The Misses Anne and Jane  Miller.  Q. When a business girl  spends a weekend in the home  of a good friend, whom she has  known for years, is it still absolutely necessary for her to  write a bread-and-butter letter?  A. Yes. This is one of the  most important indications of  good breeding, and no matter  how often you visit him or her,  that bread-and-butter letter is  a must each time.  Q. Is it necessary to write  anything except your name on  the card that accompanies a  wedding gift?  A. Not necessary ��� but not  wrong. 8       Coast News, Feb. 23, 1967.  96th BIRTHDAY  Mrs. Arthur Heath has returned from a visit with her mother  Mrs. E. W. Towler who, on Feb.  3, celebrated her 96th birthday.  Born in Bradford, Yorkshire,  she married in 1893 and came  to Canada in 1907, settling in  Sault Ste. Marie. Mr. Towler's  work as a journalist and free  lance writer took them to thhe  U.iS. where they spent several  years before returning to Canada and eventually to Roberts  Creek where they lived from  1918 until Mr. Towler's death  in 1925. Although residing in a  private hospital in Coquitlam,  Mrs. Towler has spent much  time at the Creek with Mrs.  Heath. ;  Letter  TIDEWATER  PLAYERS  MEETING & REHEARSAL  Sun., Feb. 26  8 P.m.  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  (Continued from page 1)  that the Village of Gibsons Landing had very low rates for a  number of years, particularly  when Gibsons Landing was  more of a summer resort than a  residential village. Since then  there has been a number of increases in rates and in accepting these increases the Commission has allowed the village to  introduce higher rates for consumers outside the village than  those charged within the village.  The last change in rates occurred when the Commission accepted the Village's Bylaw No.  171. As a result domestic customers within the village now  pay $15.00 half-yearly for the  use of an unlimited quantity of  water (subject to certain sprinkling regulations in''the summer  time) while domestic customers outside the municipal boundaries pay $15 half-yearly, plus  a meter rental of $1.50, plus a  high meter rate when more than  a certain minimum amount of  water is used.  While outside users have to  pay an additional amount above  the ordinary minimum for meter  rental, the inside users are required to pay a frontage tax of  12% c per lineal foot per year,  WE BUY FOR CASH  Bring Your Old Furniture ��� Electric Appliances and Household Goods of every  description to���  Gibsons  JAY-BEE FURNITURE & APPLIANCES  Ph. 886-2346  THE  TWILIGHT  Phone  886-2827  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  *sMBr  #  iatur  <8s  <&  Treat    $?  the    %>  entire  ^^3 fami,y ^  ^        t�� the'  m   happiest  ^a entertainment  #  Winner of 8 Academy Awards!  AUDR  WiLfR D HYDE  AiiOfttPREVIN  t-GU  BOOK ��t3i��H.C5(f Ui_.C nr  BURN-REX HARRISON Stanley holloway  'lAi i��f uLl.ll.'l.iLJ Uiil'll     COiJU'J'  ������-j; ALAN JAY LERNER t^euhm umm  .OnUPMAVISIOtnO-M! WARMER BROS.H  -��.?GEORGECUKORT_1ICO  V/ed. 22; Thurs. 23; Fri. 24 at 7:30 p.m.  Saturday 25 at 2 & 8 p.m.  EVENINGS:  Adults $1.25 ��� Students 90c ��� Children 50c  MATINEE: Adults $1 ��� Students 75c ��� Children 50c  COURTESY PASSES WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY ONLY  ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S  Suspensefuf Sex Mystery /,  -STIPPi* HEDREN SEAN C0NNERY  *,_��*�� DIANE BAKEH ��� *t*RTia sm.. *��*** *** TECH8ICMT  MON. 27;  TUES. 28;  WED. MARCH 1  i  (*������  Next: Ghost and Mr.��� Chicken  which for a 50 ft. lot would be  equal to about 52c a month. It  will be seen from these rates  that there is no clear-cut distinction in measuring the charges  between domestic consumers  inside and outside the village.  However, when Bylaw No. 171  was accepted by the Commission it was considered that due  to the high meter rate charges  which the outside customers  were required to pay there was  no justification at that time for  having any greater differential  between the rates inside and  outside the village. According  to your Bylaw No. 171, commercial premises were charged the  metered rate of 40c per 100 c.f.  both inside and outside the village. This is a very high meter  rate and with the information  that it has on hand the Commission can see no reason why  the rate should be further increased outside the village boundaries.  The Village might consider  that there is financial need to  increase its water rates in order that it can carry out its  capital improvement plan for its  waterworks system, as proposed at the Public Utilities Commission hearing at Gibsons last  spring. If this is the case the  Commission is prepared to consider an increase in rates provided the village submits financial data adequate to support  the application.  ���H. W. Mellish  Secretary, Public Utilities  Commission.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  Four teams of the Sechelt Ladies League paid us a visit last  Sunday, Feb. 12, in a four game  match. Aggregate scores were,  Sechelt, 13,595, E & M, 14033.  Return match is scheduled for  Sunday March 5. High lady, Sylvia Bingley 766 (320), High man  Taffy Greig 797 (290).  Ladies Coffee: Dot Deppiesse  622 (230, 235),, Pat Guelph 546  (249), Dot Gfflett 518, May Jackson 555, Carol Kurucy 546, Lorraine Werning 560, Alice Day  511, Jean Whitia 547, Marion  Lee 661 (259),, Jan Roland 559,  Eileen Sicotte 541 (248), Iva  Peterson 598, Phyllis Hoops 651  (277), Hazel Wright 578, Vera  Farr 558.  Gibsons A: Ken Herman 609  (263), Freeman Reynolds 771  (315, 273), Eleanor Fisher 688  (326), Frank Parker 674 (240),  Herb Lowden 273 Maureen Sleep  693, Frank Nevens 735 (259, 253)  Alex Robertson 666 (243, 269),  Dorcy Lefler 697 (303), Red Day  611 (246), Jim Chaster 707 (260,  280), Stephannie Chaster 245,  Art Holden 688 (281).  Teachers Hi: Barb Riches 676  (323), Darlene Maxfield 634  (265) Art Holden 649, Sylvfia  Bingley 766 (320, 269), Freeman  Reynolds 691, Phyllis Hoops 241  Len Ellis 673, Linda Linklater  245, Don MdOau'ley 640 (241).  Commercials: Shirley Hopkin  658 (255, 241), Dave Hopkin 721  (253), Lome Gregory 752 (274-,  266) Frank Nevens 608 (254)  Len Ellis 629 (243), George El-  ander 655 (278).  Port Mellon: Dorcy Lefler 716  (240, 244), Francis Scorgie 270,  Clem Bulger 603, Don McCauley  604 Bill Warren 277 Taffy Greig  797 (246, 261, 290), Tom Ken-  nedy 249, Art Holden 618.  Mens: Freeman Reynolds 703  (322),  Frank Nevens  706   (263,  247), Art Holden 250, Bill Peterson 646, Taffy Greig 667  (243)  Don Skinner 265.  Juniors: Colleen Husby 246,  Jim Green 302 (165), Wayne  Wright 326 (186), Cindy Whiel-  don 267 Bill Hobson 256 Linda  Mcintosh 293.  STORE SOLD  Mrs. Con Fisher has announced the sale of. her Granthams  Landing Store to Mr. and Mrs.  A. E. Gibb, residents of this  area for the past 11 years. Mr.  Gibb is  employed at  the  Port  f_V___^_________w___u   _____C__i. "__.____* %��w*<*X"^w��*W wX^/AVWVYfrS^WA   ^W^V_*W_^iVAw!^^��rfSA5_Wlr^<5i:lA  Mellon mill. The Gibibs have  two sons, Gregory, eight and  Gordon, six.  Operation of the business will  continue on the basis of a personalized service which will include daily delivery.  BINGO WINNER  The most recent winner of  the Kiwanis Thursday night  bingo jackpot of $250 was Mr.  Benedict Pierre of Sechelt. Officials of the bingo announce  that 1967 membership cards are  now available.  Port Mellon Credit Union  ANNUAL MEETING  Port Mellon Credit Union Hall  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 1  8 p.m.  Members and Visitors Welcome  Similar savings on all sizes of Safety Champion Nylon tires. No trade necessary  GIBSONS  HELL SERVICE  AND  C & T TIRE SERVICE  SCHOOL ROAD  Phone 886-2572


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