BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News Feb 16, 1967

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175264.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0175264-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0175264-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0175264-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0175264-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0175264-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0175264-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  3  COMING TO  GIBSONS  WED. 22  THURS. 23.  FRI.  24  SAT.  25  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST ��� Ph. 886-2622  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 21,  Number 7, February. 16, 1967.  7c per copy  18671)1967  CANAM-CONF_3WI0ft  Hospital size doubled  l \3 Beach lease  Another floor with space 'for  up to 35 beds will be added to  St. Mary's hospital. This Word  came from Victoria over the  weekend. :  Actually St: Mary's-Hospital  board has received word it can  go ahead wih a 22 or 23 bed  extension for extended care patients. To complete the upper  floor would eventually allow  for 35 beds but present plants  call for completion of not more  than 23-bed space.  Increased occupancy of the  hospital will also mean that present empty space in the maintenance department, in the.  basement will also be completed for use.  James E. Parker, Sechelt,  chairman of the construction  qommittee along . with Bob  Norminton, Frank West, Jack  Willis and Harvey Hubbs are  the men who have been respon-  Sewers new problem  Tie-ins on the effluent line  from the schools area down  School road to the water have  six months to get off the line.  This is an order from the provincial pollution board ' to the  school district board of trustees  At Gibsons village council  meeting two weeks ago practically the same letter was read  to council from the pollution  board. Council regarded it as  a warning that it should be  getting into the : sewage business.  The school board will notify  the areas where there is a tie-  in such as the apartment block  on School road, the bank and  Co-op blocks and the Gower  Point road area on the drug  store side. Notification will be  an official-notice but it is expected that with the village  about to tackle the sewage  problem that the pollution  board may hold up actual  severance until council can  Jake over.. -:.;-��� r^v'--:���-:''"-'*' '-'-������';" .  Martin J. J. Dayton, engineer  discussed with Gibsons council  Tuesday night possibilities of a  sewage system. As he outlined  it a total sewage system for the  village proper would run into  $443,000 which would consist of  an internal collection system  down to a waterline intercepter  from the Indian reserve and  from Georgia Heights joining at  Prowse Road where with the aid  of a pump it would be piped  over to Gospel Rock area where  it would be disposed of in deep  water. The alternative he said  would be to spend about $10,000  on extending the present outlet  to deeper water.  He also had a plan for a wider area, which is likely to be  the village after its boundaries  have been extended. This would  cost in the region of $608,000 including the $443,000 for the village. At the conclusion of his  presentation Chairman Wes  Hodgson said the village would  have to go into sewage and the  longer it was delayed the more  it would cost.  The district Health Unit/with  headquarters at Powell River  recommended Joy letter to council that it should chlorinate Ht$  water.. The letter maintained  that all water used for consumption should be chlorinated. The  Health Unit will be informed  that council already has the  matter under consideration.  sible for presenting the case  for an extended care unit at the  hospital. Now that they have  been given approval in principle it will be up to them to  get plans out and construction  work under way.  The brief presented to the  minister of health in Victoria  outlined the hospital's situation  where' after operating for one  year only, occupancy" was at  maximum capacity.  The committee's recommendation to the board of trustees  asked that approval be obtained from the authorities for immediate construction of a 35-  bed extended care unit and that  the same firm which planned  and supervised construction of  the hospital be retained for the  new project. That company was  the Bennett and White Construction company of Burnaby.  New clerk  David Johnson, present clerk  for the Salmon Arm Regional  district and amaa with 20 years  municipal service, was appointed Gibsons village clerk at T<ues  day night's meeting. His salary  will be $600 a month.  He was one of 13 applicants  council considered. He will commence his duties as soon after  March 15 as possible.  Ruckus  eva  Drawings allowed!  Members of the district  school board were pleased to  hear from. Victoria at Monday  night's meeting that they could  go ahead with working drawings on what they had proposed  for Elphinstone, Gibsons Elementary and Langdale schools  in view of the lifting of the  freeze on school construction.  While they did not know how  far they could go at present  their minds were made up that  it would not produce required  accommodation for use in September.  The board decided to go  ahead with a census of preschool from the ages of one to  five in order to be able to predict school population growth.  Intermediate grade pupils will  be used to gather this information.  Al Porter, maintenance super  visor obtained permission to  purchase two second hand  trucks at $1,395 and $1,495 for  maintenance work in order to  help cut down on mileage costs.  This will give the department  three trucks with which to  work.  A recent break-in at the Elementary    school     in     Gibsons  brought  up  the  matter  of the  responsibility    for    the various  funds     that     were     collected  through    school    children. The  theft   at   the   school    involved  about 50  cents taken from deposit cans.  The board decided  the  matter  of school  security  should be discussed at another  meeting.  Chairman Joseph Horvath  co;vimented that there were too  many drives for money going  on. They get you at home, at  school and at the plant where  you work, he added.  Vandals on rampage  Young vandals who have been  going the rounds breaking into  homes and creating damage  used the Women's Institute cottage on South Fletcher road for  their latest depredation.  They vented their vandalism  on taking down the framed charter of the institute, removing it  from the frame and tore it, and  crumpled up the 40 year old  envelope in which the charter  arrived, rendering it useless.  Some sewing was stuffed into  stove pipes.  Other papers and articles were  scattered over the floors. RCMP  investigated and are looking for  the   culprits.  Members   of  the  institute cleaned up the mess  and were able to hold their  whist drive this week. Even the  whist cards and tally: boards  were given the wrecking treatment by the intruders who apparently climlbed in through a  high window.  KINSMEN TALENT SHOW  Gibsons Kinsmen will be holding a Talent Show in April. Anyone wishing to participate or for  further information please contact Mo Girard, 884-5394; Mike  Blaney 886-7436; Don Elson 886-  2420; Larry Carrier 886-2714 or  Ron Cruice, 886-3379.   ���  When Gibsons council meeting  opened Tuesday night, Councillor Wally Peterson asked that  the minutes of the previous  meeting be read over as there  was one motion he wanted to  speak to. That motion concerned  a letter from the Public Utilities Commission which Councillor Drummond maintained was  being withheld from council.  When the motion was read,  Councillor Peterson stated he  did not have the letter. What he  had was a copy of the letter,  and, he added, Clerk Charles  Gooding at the previous meeting offered to produce the original which was in his possession and available to council.  Chairman Wes Hodgson termed the whole episode as an unfortunate circumstance and that  a mountain was made out of a  mole Jiill. The letter, the centre  of the dispute, was read to council. It covered matters of water  rates charged between people in  Gibsons and those outside of the  village.  The chairman maintained he  was within his rights to enquire  from the PUC what they thought  about the matter. In passing a  copy of the letter over to Councillor Peterson, water commissioner, for further exploration  of its contents he thought, the  chairman said, he was doing the  right thing. The matter wa.��  closed with the letter remaining on the agenda. The water  commissioner will still seek the  required information before he  can make a report to council.  When a fire underwriter questionnaire was put before council on the condition of the village fire department, Councillor Drummond requested that  the underwriters toe asked) to  explain why Sechelt's fire rates  were now below Gibsons rates.  The reduction had occurred  since the Sechelt area became  There is a boiling up pro-,  cess under way in Davis Bay  area arising from an application for a foreshore lease by  Wesley John Anderson of Sechelt on 23 acres in area covering from close to the, mouth of  :- Chapman Creek^to^the4 vicinity  of the Davis Bay wharf. This  includes what has been described as the best sandy beach  area anywhere on the Sunshine ���  Coast from McNab's Creek  around to Jervis Inlet.  Strong opposition has developed against this proposed lease  and already the Sunshine Coast  Regional District at its meeting  Friday night in Sechelt was  definitely opposed to it. While  the regional district board is  powerless to act at present,  having    no    bylaws regarding  zoning it felt it should register  its protest.  A public meeting -.las been  called for Thursday night at  8 p.m. in the Davis Bay Community hall to discuss this proposed lease and it is. expected,  the meeting .will have-definiteJ,  views on what should be" done  with the best beach in the area.  A committee composed of Vic  Franske, Miss Adele deLange,  Glen Phillips and Phil Lawrence, recreation director is  working on the protest and it  is expected they will approach  Gibsons and Sechelt's municipal  councils and the Sechelt, Gibsons and Pender Harbor Chambers of Commerce for support.  It is reported that there are  numerous letters on their way  to  the department in Victoria,  protesting the use of the beach,  for commercial  purposes.  Mr.    Anderson's    application:  for   the   lease   states   that   he-,  proposes to construct a marina;,  breakwater  and  reclaim  some:  land for commercial buildings..  ^The;;reclaimed land ..would  be  bullt up with* dredged material.  At the meeting of the Regional   District   board   a   figure   of  $450,000  was mentioned as  the  amount   of  money   that  would  be spent on the project if the  lease could be obtained.  The map above shows the  Davis Bay area and the location  of the land from Chapman  Creek to the wharf. Black lines  outward to the water show the  breakwater position and the reclaimed land area for commercial buildings.  Davis Bay Regional District HQ  After checking seven possible  sites for the office of the newly  formed Sunshine Coast Regional  District it was decided unanimously by the board of directors that a Davis Bay location  would be most suitable.  The office will be in the new  Whitaker building on the highway. It will utilize what was intended as a suite and will be  ready for occupancy by March  15. It will be on lease for one  year at $110 a month rent with  an option to continue the lease  if necessary.  The seven locations mentioned  by the committee headed by director Cliff Gilker were the site  selected,   the  old school building on the highway in Roberts  Creek    area,     space    in    the  Charles English office at Sunnycrest Plaza  and space in  the  provincial  recreation   office  in  Sechelt,  the  Parker  Hardware  building,   Sechelt's  old  municipal hall and Sunnycrest Motel.  The regional directors now operate   under   four   bylaws,   the  first known as the Regional District   procedure   bylaw   which  regulates the method of holding  meetings, the second to supply  remuneration for the  directors  at the rate of $25 per meeting,  the third a budget bylaw and the  fourth a bylaw to provide bank  venue.  The budget calls for an income of $39,500 of which $10,000  will come by government grant  and the remaining $29,500 by  taxation. Of this amount the regional district will have to find  $27,892 while the village of Gibsons will provide $1,044 and Sechelt $564. The percentage break  down of these amounts reveals  that the regional district pays  slightly under 91 percent of the  budget, Gibsons a shade under  six percent and Sechelt 3.2 percent.  The board of directors has requisitioned $17,500 for administration expense, $1,000 for planning, $3,000 to cover the cost of  a building inspector when appointed, $500 for an engineering  consultant, $5,000 for garbage  site acquisition and $2,500 for  furniture. This totals $29,500  which with the government  grant of $10,000 brings the total  first year budget to $39,500.  The bylaw enabling the directors to obtain funds with which  to operate until taxes can be  applied to expenditure calls for  $15,000 to be raised through the  Bank of Montreal at six percent  interest to be covered by taxes  as collected. This money will be  taken out as required but the  Committees were appointed by  Chairman Norman Watson and  they will be:  A standing committee   to  keep  in   touch  with,  water developments, Eric Prittie, chairman, Lome Wolverton  and Cliff Gilker; parks and recreation,   on  a   study .basis   for  the time being, Cliff Gilker chair  man with John Dunlop and Fred  Feeney;    finance   and   budget,  Frank  West;   garbage,  sewage  and    building    bylaws,    Frank  West chairman, Louis Hansen,  Lome Wolverton; advisory planning committee (zoning, parks,  sub-divisions) government planning advisor to be provided at  no cost, Lome Wolverton chairman, Frank West and Eric Prittie; garbage sites, John Dunlop-  chairman,   Louis   Hansen   and  Fred   Feeney;    zoning   policy,.  Fred   Feeney,   chairman,   John  Dunlop, Lome Wolverton.  The chairman commented that  he would like to see the board  get cracking on the garbage  problem. As regards the sewage  problem he urged that a bylaw  be adopted to help control the  serious problem of the future.  As regards an ambulance which  problem arose through a letter  from Dan Firth, secretary of Sechelt and District Fire Prevention district, it was decided to  a Regional fire district, he said, borrowing in anticipation of re-  directors cannot go beyond thetaDle the issue as not being a  $15,000 mark. pressing one at present. Coast News, Feb. 16, 1967.  Ecumenical enthusiasm noted  Coast Keuis  PHONE 886-2622  Published every Thursday at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B C Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher, PO  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $J 75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4 50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  A legal view of the press  Intrusion of government, courts, commissions and such like  into private business and the privacy of citizens generally seems  to be on the increase to such a degree that any evidence of a firm  stand on limiting of public powers is newsworthy. A recent example  is a ruling in the state of Michigan. When a movie theatre took a  Battle Creek newspaper to court because it refused to print advertisements for art movies, on moral grounds, the theatre lost its  case, first in a lower court and then on appeal.  The court said what has been said before, that a court may  not order a newspaper to publish anything, the Printed Word reports.  One of the opinions cited in the ruling was from a court in  Iowa: "The newspaper business is an ordinary business. It is a  business essentially private in its nature ��� as private as that of  the baker, grocer or milkman, all of which perform a service on  which to a greater or lesser extent the communities depend but  which bears no such relation to the public as to warrant its inclusion in the category of businesses charged with a public interest."  Newspapers, butchers, bakers and candlestick makers are far  more under the control of the public when they are treated as competitive private enterprises whose profits depend on the approval  of readers and buyers than they will ever be if the day comes when  they are overwhelmed by government regulations. That day could  come and the consumers would not gain, they would lose.  Come to think of it, that ruling down in Battle Creek has another newsworthy aspect. It came about because someone took a  stand on a question of old-fashioned morals as opposed to the new  morality, which is not new at all. It used to be called the work of  the devil.  The publication of news in Canadian newspapers, daily or weekly, is left entirely to the discretion of the publisher. There are laws'  covering libel and slander for the protection of the public.  A Sassenach's revenge?  Bagpipes are listed as a musical instrument. This fact was  battled over in the house of commons recently resulting in bagpipers in Canadian regiments being listed as musicians. Compen-  diums of general information state (bagpipes are played chiefly in  Scotland and Ireland. In Assyria, India and China in bygone days  they were also used. Today they appear to be quite common in  Italy and in some other Mediterranean countries.  According to the BBC London Letter of recent date Pipe Major  Iain McLeod of the Edinburgh Police Pipe band recorded four pipe  tunes on a recording machine, so said Jack Inglis reporting in the  BBC World Service program Scotland Today. The tape was sent to  London to be transferred to a long playing record.  More than 1,000 were made and at the time of reporting 400  bad been sold. Then a couple of the records were sent to Pipe  Major McLeod in Edinburgh. Here comes the humiliation, one  which will hit every Scot in a tender spot. The music had been  transcribed from the tape to the disc ��� backwards. Not one of the  400 purchasers of these discs had complained.  Some Sassenach if he ever finds his way to Edinburgh will  ���have to have something equivalent to diplomatic immunity if he  ���wants to get back to Sassenach country. His world will also be  greatly reduced if he considers other countries where bagpipes  are revered.  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS tl.ll  The 22nd birthday of Gibson*  Women's Institute was celebrated at the Legion Hall Feb. 19.  Guests arrived in costumes representing vegetables and  flowers.  No immediate hope was given  by the Dept. of Public Works  for a road from Halfmoon Bay  to North West Bay Hill.  Despite turbulent weather  conditions Feb. 17, Roberts  Creek   Badminton   club   played  against Gibsons club, ending  with the Creek players ahead  on points.  Rev. Allan Green, supt. of  Columbia Coast Mission, announced an increase in rates  to $6 a day per patient at St.  Mary's Hospital.  The Squamish basketball  team played Gibsons, winning  58-44. Among the stars were  Bill Dockar, Jim Drummond  and Roy Elliott.  Huge Centennial Tattoo  The Centennial Tattoo will be  the subject of a 90-minute CBC  television special and of a one-  hour CBC radio special when it  plays Empire Stadium, Vancouver, during June.  The 1967 Tattoo will portray  more than 300 years of Canada's military history ��� from  Le Regiment de Carignan-  Sailieres, dispatched to Canada  by King Louis XIV of France  in 1665, to the modern, mobile  Canadian Armed Forces of today.  Two Tattoo companies will  perform in hockey arenas, fair  grounds and sports stadiums  from coast to coast, starting  at Peterborough, Ont. in March  For such large shows as Expo  67 and the Canadian National  Exhibition, the two companies  will unite and will be augmented by other military units so  that as many as 1,700 will participate in a 2i/4-hour spectacular.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Deviations from church discipline and practice arising out  of ecumenical enthusiasm are  a matter of concern to the Anglican Church of Canada.  The church has played an  important role in bringing  about a relaxation of tensions  that for centuries have been  divisive religious factors. But  its bishops stress that negotiations with other churches have  union and full communion as  their objective and until this  is attained Anglican clergy  and laity should observe canonical laws and regulations.  In connection with marriages  of Anglicans and non-Anglicans  the House of Bishops has reaffirmed that Anglican clergy  may accept invitations to participate in services in other  communions provided that no  breach of the matrimonial discipline of the Anglican Church  of Canada is involved.  The House of Bishops recognizes that the instruction on  mixed marriages issued in  Rome last March by the Congregation for the Doctrine of  the Faith represents a real effort by the Roman Catholic  Church to solve some af the  problems involved in this difficult question. However, the  bishops feel that the instruction does not really succeed in  meeting the Anglican viewpoint.  Therefore, in the case of a  marriage in a Roman Catholic  church involving an Anglican  who has given a pre-nuptial  undertaking respecting the nurture of children in the Roman  Catholic faith, the participation  ���of an Anglican priest is not  permitted. Such participation,  by the terms of the Rome decree, is limited to a post-service exhortation and word of  goodwill. If the Anglican party  to the marriage has made no  pre-nuptial agreement, the regulation does not apply and each  case must be dealt with individually.  At the marriage of an Anglican and- a member of another  communion in an Anglican  church,   a   non-Anglican   priest  or minister may be invited to  assist, reading from the Anglican marriage service such  prayers as are generally allowed by diocesan bishops.  To meet increasing pressures  for inter-communion and to  regularize practices that have  developed in some churches,  the Anglican House of Bishops  has modified regulations concerning the administration of  Holy Communion to unconfirmed persons. The bishops stipulate, however, that Anglican  clergy are not authorized to  issue any open invitation to  Holy Communion.  The new ruling, to be used  by diocesan bishops at their  discretion, would permit Holy  Communion to be administered  to the following baptized persons  of  other  communions:  Isolated communicants who  have no regular opportunity of  receiving the sacrament from  their own ministers; staff members    and    pupils    in    hostels,  DECORATIONS  ADVICE  To assist local Centennial  committees, the provincial committee has provided brochures  and pamphlets with prices from  Canadian manufacturers who  are producing a wide and colorful selection of Centennial  items. Local committees will  assist you in placing orders for  souvenirs and decorations to  help make 1967 an exciting Confederation Centennial year in  British  Columbia.  $1,000 AWARD  A ten-line poem to celebrate  the Canadian Centennial, at  $100 a line, will win some lucky  Canadian poet $1,000. The award  is offered by the Atlantic Ad-  v o c a t e, Fredericton, New  Brunswick and entries must be  received before March 31, 1967.  There is just one catch. The  poem must have a ten-line version in French as well as in  English, for the contest is a  bilingual one. But the Atlantic  Advocate editors point out that  would-be poet laureates can  join up with a French-speaking  friend to do their translation,  and submit a joint entry.  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FOR  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.  A number of letters have  been received enquiring about  the unpaid sellors lien.  There is no such thing under  our law. A sellor who sells an  object cannot, if he does not  receive payment, exercise any  lien over the object. He cannot,  that is, seize the object in question. This rule may, at first  glance, appear harsh, but it  must be bourne in mind that  the sellor has delivered the  goods (without securing the  sale price) and other parties  dealing with the buyer (for  example, a later buyer of the  goods) will assume that the  first buyer owns them ��� because he has possession of  them. Buyer may become  bankrupt. In this case, the  goods become the possession  of the trustee in bankruptcy  and the proceeds from the sale  of them are available to satisfy creditors.  The sellor can very easily  secure his position by selling  by way of conditional sale  agreement or bill of sale and  POINT  OF LAW  py _/v f-'racticinf oLawytp  chattel mortgage. These will  be the subject of a separate  article.  A lien is lost once possession  is given. The right of lien, in  general, remains so long as the  sellor has possession. There  may be a perfectly valid sale  of a large bulky object ��� let  us say a steam shovel ��� without possession passing to the  buyer. The buyer can't pick  such an object up and take it  with him and in such cases  usually makes arrangements to  return later with a truck to  take possession. The sellor does  not have to give possession till  he is paid.  An unpaid sellors lien does  exist, however, where possession bas been parted with a  carrier. Let us say sellor has  sold to buyer with no definite  arrangements concerning credit  and sellor is to ship the goods  by rail from Vancouver to buyer in Calgary. Sellor, after  parting with possession of the  goods to the carrier learns of  buyer's insolvency. He (or his  agent) may take the goods off  ���the train at, say, Banff. Buyer,  however, may steal a march  if he learns of sellor's intention  and obtains possession of the  goods from the railroad company at, say, Revelstoke.  Moral ��� don't sell unless you  are either paid or somehow secured by the right to seize.  boarding schools and colleges  where there is a chapel in  which the eucharist is celebrated; staff and inmates or  patients of institutions in which  there is an Anglican chaplaincy;  Christian people gathered together for dialogue and prayer  for the unity of Christendom;  tourists and travellers attending Anglican churches; members of families, some non-  Anglican, who on special occasions wish to receive the Holy  Communion together.  Generally speaking, Anglican  clergy do not refuse communion  to any baptized persons, but in  some pases they inquire into  the. communicant status of individuals.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  YOUR  GRANDCHILDREN  WILL LIVE MUCH  LONGER  New medicines, improved medical knowledge  and dedicated research scientists are all united  in an increasingly successful effort to add more  healthier years to everyone's life.  Right now many peoplp will live longer because they do not wait till they are real sick  before consulting a physician. Mothers start  as soon as pregnant. Babies are taken regularly  for check-ups and wise adults have their bodies  examined each year to try to discover and treat  any ailment before it can become serious.  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 pra 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 ��� Intregrify ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. fo 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. fo 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  gold!  heart of your dollar value  base    metals!  foundation of your prosperity  Burlington Mines Ltd. -,,,  418���510 West Hastings, Vancouver 2, B.C. Telephone 684-3374  BURLINGTON MINES LTD. (N.P.L.) holds interesting  properties in THREE "hot" B.C. mining areas:  1. A large group of Crown Granted claims in the  richly-mineralized West Kootenay district which  has seen a lot of underground development and  already has lead-zinc-gold-silver ore in sight.  2. A 12-claim group tying on to the North Pacific-  South Seas Krain property north of Bethlehem in  the Highland Valley. Further work has been recommended.  3. A 63-claim group recently surveyed by airborne  magnetometer, adjoining Homestake's Copper  Giant copper-moly project in the Lillooet district.  We have prepared an Informative Brochure covering  locations and potentials of these properties in detail. If you  would care to receive a copy and further information on  company progress, fill in and mail the coupon carried below.  Current original issue is offered at 25c per share.  j TO: Burlington Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)  !     418���510 West Hastings,  Vancouver 2, B.C.  j    Please let me have the brochure and progress informa-l  j tion on your company. j  I NAME      I  j ADDRESS     I  j CITY/TOWN      PHONE     j  j Please print, supply at least one given name. I  Shares of Burlington Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.) must be  considered  speculative. DEAR DORIS  advice from  Doris Clark  Still in love  Charities require official receipts  DEAR DORIS ���- About a  month ago my boy friend (17),  whom I will call D., and I,  broke up. I am 16. "We loved  each other very much (or what  we thought was love).  When he said he didn't want  to go steady any more, I agreed  that we would still be friends.  But he is now going with  another girl. She has one of the  worst reputations in the school.  She gives herself away to boys,  if you know what I mean.  She has long black hair,  which she combs so it covers  half of her face. She also wears  cakes of make-up and white lipstick, and her skirts are so  short she may as well not wear  one.  I heard from a few kids at  school that he is going with  this girl just to make me jealous.-D. and I both come from  respectable families. Should I  try to get him back?  Still In Love With Him,  But Trying To Hide It  DEAR S.I.L.W.H.B.T.T.H.I. ���  Don't kid yourself that a boy  will spend evening after evening with another girl just in  the hope that someone he has  deliberately broken off with  will be jealous. D. goes out  with White Lips because she  fits his present mood.  Here's your chance to broaden your outlook and play the  field. Forget that all-embracing  word "love" for a while.  Want my leaflet on the subject?  DEAR DORIS ��� My mother  and father will be married 50  years in March and because of  their poor health it will be impossible for us to have a large  celebration. As we are a small  family and all situated over 100  miles from "home," could you  suggest how we could plan a  happy day for them when it  may be impossible for us to get  there?  Also, would it be ethical for  me to write and remind cousins  and aunts about the up-coming  anniversary? I do not want to  solicit gifts for my parents, but  feel a card or letter to them  would be appreciated.  Daugher And Son  DEAR     DAUGHTER     AND.  SON ��� Much can be done by  just taking a little thought.  (1) Fifty years of wedded  bliss are worth a picture and  story in the local newspaper.  Write to the editor yourself.  (2) Send personal notes to  their old and treasured friends;  say you are planning a card  shower for your parents, as a  Golden Wedding celebrations;  and that a card or note from  them would be prized.  (3) Arrange for a cake, dinner, flowers to be sent in.  (4) Far better than anything  else is to get there to share the  day with them. Turn handsprings to make it!  Confidential to Tempted ���  There's nothing" abnormal  about being, tempted. Everybody has wrong impulses. Just  how well you handle them determines the kind of person  you are. A Chinese proverb  says: You can't stop birds from  flying over your head, but you  can prevent them from building  nests in your hair!  DEAR DORIS ��� Is it proper  at a small wedding for the girl  standing .up with the bride to  wear the same color suit as the  bride? Also, could you suggest  a color of accessories that could  be worn with plum besides winter white?  Bridesmaid  DEAR BRIDESMAH> ��� Better for the attendant's suit to  be a different color. The bride  has the limelight on her, day;  others should not seem to rival  her, but rather to be her helpers.  Accessories to plum could be  a softer shade of plum, or  white, or creamy white, or silver gray.  Toronto Tol _ram Ntws Strvico  | CROSSWORD   +   +   +   By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  ��� Infinite know-how  Strike ...  Indefinite article  Either  - Article of baseball wear  - Paid notice  - To scoff  ��� Boon companion  ��� Printer's measure  ��� To seetlie  ��� Duration  Aquatic pro -  pel ling device  Mystic Sanskrit  expression  To experiment  Equality  Historic Texan  site  29 -Smallest U. S.  state   (abb.)  30 - Put on  31 - "...Bravo"  32 - Suffix of com  parison  33 - A Thespian  34 -Isle at ...  35 - Male nlcScouns  feoM.)  tt-Hosbeb*  V��Ron_a_ay  l  10  ii  12  14  16  17  IS  19  20 ���  21 ���  22 ���  24  25  27  39 - Roof edge  40 - Touch upon  42 - Tennis point  43 - Feasted  45 - English race  track  46 - Musical note  47 - Sagacious  48 - For example  (Latin abbrev.)  49 - Thus  50 - Ancient Baby  lonian deity  51 - Devoid of  emotion  DOWN  2 - Heterogeneous  3 - Fastening  device  [s'lslaniMIAni _slvl_l  g��� ore  he mm  Bl  0gn_ ca aHEraa  ��)____   UUU      _fU  ElUB   _|_j_j   _j_)_!_]_j  B|���aQ0   (SEE   BE  HGjEEH   QBE   QBE  E2H    mna ��� _i_i_i_i  a   HEEB   _*_!   ___  ��/"____*   BE   BHD_J  U   EJM   _JB   UQKfl   _|  iilttJl2iBUI_EUl_t_M  4 - Pronoun  5 - Ill-bred person  6 - An incumbent  7 - Not a onel  8 - Nautical  personnel  9 - Little devil  13 - Quiverings  15 - Of disease  treatment  16 - Exist  17 - Exerted  19 - Trade center  20 - Samarium  (chem.)  22 - Either  23 - Egg dishes  24 - Followed  26 - Indefinite  article  28 - Behold!  30 - Perform  31 - Sun god  34 - Musical note  35 - Is profitable  38 - Pronoun  40 - On a voyage  41 - Becomes mired  42 - Sloth  44 -Always (poet)  46-Also  47 - Very small  49 - Senor'a "Se��"  50-BlU_____  <���"*->  All charitable organizations  are required to register with  the income tax department if  donations to them are to be  allowed as deductions from the  donor's income. This regulation  went into effect on January 1.  Information that this was to occur was contained in an article  in the Coast News dated December 15.  The change will hot affect  donations made prior to Dec.  31 of last year. To qualify for  a deduction this year the gift  must have been made to a  registered Canadian Charitable  organizatian issuing an official  receipt.  Charitable organizations must  register and applications for  registration can be made on  form T2050 along with a prescribed form of return of information which is form T2052.  Both can be obtained at district  taxation offices.  Income tax     deductions     on  charitable donations will be allowed when an official receipt  covers the donation on one's  income, tax return. The receipts  must be numbered and if an  error is made on filling out a  receipt it must be kept as part  of the record of that receipt  book. In other words every receipt or duplicate must be  available   when   required.  As there are numerous  churches involved in a charge  or parish which will contain  more than one church it will  be the general practice for the  churches in that parish or  charge to register in the name  of the parish or charge and not  the individual church according  to available information.  If an individual church or  other organization which is part  of a larger organization decides  to issue its own receipts it  must be registered with the income tax division under its own  individual name and must keep  books which would be available  for inspection.  Donations made before registration can be covered with a  temporary receipt which must  be replaced at a later date by  an official receipt when the organization involved with the  donations has received its registration number which must appear on all receipts.  The Coast News will have  some booked receipts available  shortly for those organizations  who will find it necessary to  register as a charitable organization.  Those desiring further information should write to the Chari-  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1967.       3  table Organizations Section,  Department of National Revenue, Taxation Division, Ottawa  2, Ontario.  AVA8LABLE  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  St Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  at the  Coast News  GIBSONS  Burns Night celebrated  By ED. THOMSON  About a month ago the editor  instructed his reporter to procure a ticket for the Burns  Night celebration at Port Mellon.  But obtaining the necessary  ducat was another matter. "All  sold out," said the chairman.  "Sorry. A Complimentary to the  Press? You must be kidding. Besides we don't want advertising."  The editor, being a stubborn  cuss said you'd better see the  secretary of the Burns Night  brouhaha, maybe if you talk  nice to her? So on my next trip  to Port Mellon, I saw the ser-  retary. Courteously (but firmly.  I was told there were just no  tickets to be had. Even the  blandishment of my cousin, a  doughty Scot, got me nowhere.  I was cast down, disconsolate,  and the thought of facing the  boss didn't improve my morale  one bit.  On our return to Gibsons, my  cousin by way of consolation  told me the following account of  a Burns Night dinner a few  years ago. According to this  gentleman, he had had better  luck in getting in the big nicht,  in fact, he had been invited to  participate, kilt, bagpipes and a'  The routine was, he and his  good wife would present themselves at the door of the Roberts Creek Community Hall  where the big affair was to take  place. Then on a given signal,  he would sally in and play in  the haggis.  All went well up to this point.  As he stepped into the hall at  the given signal, pipes a'blawin,  he felt a most excruciating pain  in the most tender part of his  posterior. Gad, stabbed, that  was it! But on looking down, he  was just in time to see a local  worthy now called to his just rewards, by the name of Shaky  Miller, slyly withdrawing a fork  from under my cousin's kilt!  So Port Mellon had its annual  Burns Night on Saturday and  from all accounts it was a real  bang-up affair.  Ah well, maybe next year  we'll get to go-to . the doings,  haggis and a'. Meantime we  are serving notice on that august body that controls the sale  on tickets that we are making  our reservations for the next  Burns blow-out at Port Mellon  here and now. What's more we  will pay cash down for them  out of our private pairse!  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  Saddle up a snowmobile - and  hang on for a breathtaking  rodeo-on-skids! This wild ride  Western-style is the latest snow  sport in B.C.'s action-packed  outdoors.  And after the action, relax with a Lucky  Lager. Lucky's a bold breed of beer, man-  sized and slow-brewed Western-style. For a  flavour as Dig as all outdoors, grab yourself  a Lucky.  Give ^(bursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia.  _  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  Name of organization  With many thanks  Date received       Place  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 COMING EVENTS  M;SC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Out of Sight, Wed. 15, Thurs. 16,  Fri. 17.  Cat on a Hot Tin Roof and But-  terfield 8, Sat. 18, Mon. 20, Tues.  21.  MY    FAIR    LADY,    Wed.,  22.  Thurs. 23, Fri. 24 Sat. 25.  Marnie Mon. 27, Tues 28, Wed  Mar. 1.  Arabesque,  March .4,  6  and 7.  Feb. 21: P.T.A. meeting, 8 p.m.  Library, Elphinstone Secondary  School. Speaker, J. C. Lawrence  District Superintendent of Indian Schools. A good turnout is  looked for. :  April 12: St. Bartholomew's  W.A. Spring Tea, 2 - 4 p.m.  Transportation provided from  old post office building.  TO CLEAR  Grand piano, Mason Risch,  with  player,  beautiful  tone.  Gravely garden tractor, complete with rotary plow and  sickle mower.  Complete hot water furnace  with controls, circulating  pump, oil burner, $175.  R. W. Vernon, Gower Point  Road,  Gibsons. Ph.  886-2107.  MARRIAGES  BROWN ��� MacDONALD. The  forthcoming marriage is announced of Marie Audrey Mac-  Donald, daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Ronald H. MacDonald of  Humboldt, Sask., to Mr. Leonard Reginald Brown, son of Mr.  and Mrs. William G. Brown, of  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. The wedding will take place on February  25, 1967 at 7 p.m. in First United  Church, Prince Rupert, B.C.  The reception at 8 p.m. at the  Broadway Cafe, Prince Rupert.  Mr. Brown lived in Gibsons for  many years and received his  schooling at Elphinstone High  School.  DEATHS  HEINO ��� Suddenly on February 7, 1967, Doris Lila Heino, in  her 69th year, of Gibsons, B.C.  Survived by her loving husband  Charles. 1 son, Frank Malcalm,  Burlington, Ont.; 2 daughters,  Mrs. Joyce Benson, Vancouver;  Mrs. Pat Booth, Vancouver; 1  brother, Leonard Bragg, Joyce,  Wash.; 1 sister, Mrs. Cybil Darlington, England; 10 grandchildren; 1 great-grandchild. Funeral service was held Friday, Feb.  10, at 1:30 p.m., from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, BjC Rev.  M. Cameron officiated. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations  to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  B.C. ."  ' ���  I  MELHUS ��� On February 7,  1967, in Menno Hospital, Abbots-  ford, formerly of Granthams  Landing, Josefine Eline Melhus,  in her 87th year. Survved by her,,  loving husband, John; 4 sons,  Ralph and Edward, Vancouver;  Rudolf, Victoria; Frederick,  Port Alberni; 4 daughters, Julie,  Los Angeles; Mabel, Coquitlam;  Agnes, Richmond, and Myrtle,  Vancouver; 18 grandchildren;  14 great-grandchildren; 1 sister,  Sofie, in Norway. Funeral Friday, February 10, at 3 p.m. from  the Bell Funeral Home, 2746 E.  Hastings. Rev. A. R. Laing officiating. Interment Ocean View.  fLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  "Vss'Land   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's  Flower Shop.  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  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.  WORK WANTED  J For   your   painting,   interior  Ianii exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-775y.  MISC. FOR SALE  Dominion upright grand piano,  with bench, in beautiful condition.  $350.  Phone 885-9360.  15 ft. fibreglass runabout boat,  with or without 40 horse electric start Johnson motor; 1965  Honda 50; 1955 Studebaker, rebuilt motor, new tires. Phone  886-2363.  21 inch TV, $50 or trade on  small car. Portable 3 speed record player, $30. Phone 886-70'9.  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) Ltd"  Sales, service, supplies. Local  agent available. Gibsons, 886-  2086, Sechelt 885-9414.  Propane gas stove, 2 100 lb. bottles. No. 4 ram. Phone 886-2909.  MARINE  ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  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  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.  For guaranteed watcn ana 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. Wyn-  gaert, 886-9340.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  K85-9713.  Sechelt.  JAY BEE  USED FURiNiTUKii  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's parking  beer bottles.  We buy and sell  everything  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  WANTED  Wanted,  6 inch jointer. Phone  886-7734. '.  For a Korean Orphanage, used  baby clothes to 6 yr. size, oddments of wool yarn, cloth pieces  for quilts. Old nylons. Ph. 886-  9321.  CARS, TRUCKTF0R~SALr~  Vz ton Dodge pickup, $175. Ph.  886-9949.  1960 Chev, good condition, easy  terms on $800. Will consider  trade on pickup. Phone 886-2539.  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, automatic. Phone 886-2019.  '62 Comet, 6 standard; radio;  good running; clean inside and  out. 886-2818 after 6 p.m.  Jeep, ?_ ton. Phone 886-9686.  '51 Chev motor, '49 1 ton Dodge  with new dual tires. Phone 886-  2909.  1954 Consul 4 door, 2 tone, good  motor, new pilot and throwout  bearing, exchange fuel pump,  clutch, master cylinder, transmission and differential; fender  mirrors, roof racks anti-freeze,  snow tires. Over 30 miles per  gal. Price $132. '54 Zephyr six,  same overhaul as above Consul  $150. '54 Zephyr motor, complete with all ignition parts,  etc. 68 bhp. Manifold kits are  made to fit this motor for boat  use.  Phone 886-7763, Price $40.  '55 Ford V8 pickup, new paint,  good tires. $300. Evenings, 886-  '63 GMC 4x4, $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.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. /  4       Coast News, Feb. 16, 1967.  BOATS FOR SALE  7-9 hp. Easthope, net drum and  rollers. Phone 886-9696.  New diesel power troller, 27 ft.,  Phone 886-2909.  Princecraft fibreglass 12' boat  with 3 hp. Viking outboard engine, $200 like new. 2 wheel  house trailer, sleeps 4, $295. Ph.  886-7763 or 886-2785.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  SWAP  12 ft. fibreglass boat with windshield, seats, controls, etc., and  trailer, swap for good aluminum  car topper. Evenings Ph. 886-  9357.  ���  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     CHURCH SERVICES  Free Trailer Space  2 months free rent for setting  up ��� ioo acre rec. area ���  at waterfront. Good fishing  area. All facilities. Bonnie-  brook Trailer Park, Gower  Point. R. W. Vernon. 886-2107  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  FUELS  COOK'S FUELS  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  Alder ��� Fir  Millwood  Dry Cedar Kindling  Please note bur new No.  886-2535  J  DO YOU NEED  COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $30 ton  Drumheller Egg $29 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder wood, stove and fireplace.  Phone 886-9861.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  PROPERTY FOfc SALE  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 owne)., 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 Rosatnoride  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  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  100 acres, all highway frontage. Year round creek. Only  $150 per acre.  Phone Bob Kent, 885-9461 (Res.)  90' waterfront  Over 1 acre treed, all utilities  $4950 F.P.  V.L.A.  100'  Waterfront  3 bedroom semi-foungalow on  large garden lot, Sechelt location. $16,500 F.P.  Egmont  165' on Secret Bay. Large garage, rental bldlg on Concrete.  Revenue approx. $1,000 per annum. Ideal for trailer court. 3  acres. Good for fisherman. Price  $11,000 with $6,000 cash.  J. Anderson,  885-2053  Call Bob Kent,  885-9461 Res.  1200 ft. choice waterfront, adjoining Ole's Cove. Make good  sub-divisio*i. For further information see E. Surtees.  West Sechelt  Very good view lot, on highway, 83 x 165. Price $3,000.  Almost 3 acres wooded lot adjoining above. Good subdivision  possibilities. $6000 or both $8500.  3 rm. furnished cottage on 2  acres good garden land just outside Sechelt. $4500 cash. E. Surtees.  2 bedroom home with all electric heat, basement, double garage and nice view lot. $9,500  terms.  Building lot in village, all  cleared. $2500. E; Surtees Ph.  885-2161, Res. 885-9303.  Gibsons  All electric. Bright, attractive  cottage suitable for single person or couple. Small level lot,  car port, shop."For quick sale,  real value at $4850 cash.  Revene $200 plus per month.  Four suites, waterfront, central.  F.P.  $20,000,  D.CP.  $5,000.  Three adjoining lots, Central,  excellent view. Paved! access  front and rear. $2,000 each.  Terms.  Bright, warm, comfortable.  Modern five room home, large,  level lot, quiet street. Good value at $10,500, D.P. $3,500 or offers balance $75 monthly.  Retiring? Two bedroom bungalow excellent location, fine  view. Recently redesigned and  remodelled for comfort and convenience. Automatic oil furnace,  220 wiring. Reasonable at $6800,  D.P. $3300, balance $68 monthly.  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  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166   &   886-2500"  GRANTHAMS  1 bedroom view cottage with  2 lots, $6,500, $1,500 dn. $75 mo.  Good construction.  View home, open living plan,  2 bedroom and half concrete  basement' with A/O, car port.  $11,000 on $5,000 dn. or cash offers. ���     ,  '     '  i  Offers on 2 bedrm A/O, 220  wired house, stove and drier  hookups, full excavated basement. On main road, sea view.  Do Wortman 88 -2393  J.  Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  Gibsons ��� Modern 2 bedroom  house on large lot. Panelled  living room with fireplace.  An excellent buy at $8500  with terms.  Modern 2 bedroom home  with spacious living room  and kitchen. Pembroke  plumbing. Stove included.  Full price only $6,000 terms.  ! i      .��W��Wtf_  View lot on Sargent Road,  ideal building location. Full  price $2,150.  Roberts Creek ��� Two houses  on large view lot with year  round creek, only 200 feet to  safe beach. Full price $7500.  Halfmoon Bay ��� 2 acres with  over 350 feet waterfrontage  and spectacular westerly  view. Full price $5,600.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced, beautifully treed waterfront properties in this  scenic year-round boating  and fishing paradise. Priced  from $1500 to $3,250 with  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis day or evening 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM  Roberts Creek: Attractive  summer home on "$_ ac, nicely  treed, few steps to good beach.  Full price $9,000. Terms.  Granthams: For quick sale, 4  room house on serviced view  lot, convenient location, Only  $200 down on full price of $2800.  2 fully serviced view lots in  growing community. $1100 for  the 2.  Gibsons: Owner transferred,  must sell modern 3 bedroom,  basement home. A/oil furnace,  etc. 1?_ ac. view property. Sacrifice price with only $3600 down  Soames Point: Over IV2. ac.  parkland, close to excellent  beach, immaculate 4 rooms and  bath. Possession on $3000 down.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTD3S CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000    ;  Revenue waterfront ��� large  home and beach cottage. Good  monthly rental. Excellent buy  at $13,500 full price.  2 bedroom bungalow, choice  location. Only $6,000 full price  with terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C Ph.  886-2481  FOR RENT  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.  1 bedroom suite for rent. Gibsons. Phone 886-2055.  Waterfront cottage, 1 bedroom,  furnished. Phone 886 _566.  2 bedroom waterfront semi^fur-  nished 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, Rit's Motel. Phone 886-  2401.  2 bedroom duplex, all electric.  Phone 885-2116.  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  WANTED TO RENT  1 or 2 bedroom cottage for July  and August, furnished, preferably in the. Bay area of Gibsons, c/o Box 4300, Vancouver  3, B.C.  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30   p.m.   Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3, p.m. Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  6 p.m. Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3:00 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.  BAPTIST  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  Doris Heino  Doris Lila Heino (nee Bragg)  of Gibsons, who died Feb. 7,  was born in England in 1898.  When she was nine years old  her family moved to Vancouver Island and homesteaded at  Cape Scott, being original settlers there.  About 1920 the family moved  to Gibsons, residing in a house  close to the Elementary School  building. Her father donated a  large piece of property for  school purposes.  A year or two later she was  married to Charles Heino. In  1944 she and her husband moved to Vancouver . where they  lived until/his retirement.-) in  1962,' when they returned to  Gibsons.  For many years Mrs. Heino  was an active member of the  Women's Institute. She also  served faithfully in connection  with St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary. She was very fond of  gardening, and the attractive  garden at her home is largely  a tribute to her planning and  skill.  Besides her husband, Charles,  she leaves one son, Malcolm  of Burlington, Ontario; two  daughters, Joyce (Mrs. K. Benson) and Patricia (Mrs. M.  Booth), both of Vancouver;  one brother, Leonard of Washington, and one sister, Cybil in  England. There are ten grandchildren and one great-grandchild.  Letters to editor  Editor: To anyone wishing to  protest the application to lease  land at Davis Bay, by John  Wesley Anderson.  I have been advised by Mrs.  Dawson and Mr. Kiernan, that  to save time, we should send  our protests to the Director of  Department of Lands, Victoria,  B.C.  Anyone concerned (and we all  should be) about keeping this  beach public property should  write immediately. ��� Mrs. C.  Bain.  MOVIE NEWS  Out of Sight starring Jonathan Daly and an impressive  array of guest stars headed by  Gary Lewis and the Playboys  will occupy the wide screen of  the Twilight Theatre this Wed.,  Thurs., Fri. and  Sat.  matinee.  On Sat., Mon. and Tues. of  next week, Elizabeth Taylor,  Lawrence Harvey and Eddie  Fisher will be seen in the first  of a double bill Butterfield 8,  with.Liz doing a second take  with Paul Muni arid Burl Ives  in.Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY Tigers pulp menace  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  LIU'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      ���      LOGS  LTD.  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  r:,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. L 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 885-971S  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280-  ���"n  .^fJ.. Guaranteed  , ^gj/ _~������_.  'mi  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  P'urnishings  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  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LID.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the s'ign 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 pask 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  .FALLING  Topping  or Limbing  for View  LAND   CLEARING  Complete Disposal Leaves  Property Tidy  P.   V.   SERVICES  LTD.  JDigby Porter ��� 886-9615  Marven Volen ��� 886-8946  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-9794  Open  'till 9  p.m.  Fridays  ELECTR0LUX (CANADA) LTD.  SALES - SERVICE - SUPPLIES  Local  Agent  Available  Gibsons ��� 886-2086  Sechelt ��� 885-9414  EATON'S  "WHERE-T0G0"  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  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  # TREE  SERVICES (  FALLING ��� TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For information  . .   .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL 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 SUPPUES  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  GET NEW STOVE  The auxiliary to Roberts  Creek Legion Branch 219 have  obtained a new stove for the  hall which will be untold value  for this hardworking group of  women who have struggled in  the' past to do the best they  could with what they had. There  will be a Valentine social Saturday night and tickets are  now available from any member of the  executive.���L.  D.  Some 25 members of the Port  Mellon Canadian Forest Products pulp mill Safety First  committee were honored at a  dinner Tuesday night of last  week in  the  mill  cafeteria.  Barry McDonald, general  manager of sales gave an interesting speech which while it  did not stress safety gave his  listeners a hint of some of the  dangers salesmen had in foreign  countries.  Speaking on mill work in  India he said that it was normal  in lorest work there for one  snake bite casualty per day  and possibly two tiger casualties. One mill in India with  a staff of 1,500 turns out about  300 tons of pulp per day. This  means that three men take the  place of one man in Canada.  One of the three is a sort of  standby for the other two when  sickness arises.  Mr. McDonald spoke of his  experiences in Japan where  Canadians are very acceptable.  The Japanese like to come to  Canada where they find social  life more to their liking. As an  example he said Japanese officials are quite happy when  they are invited to Joe1 Macey's  home where they meet his wife  and family. Women in Japan  are kept more in the background. They regard such an  event at Joe's, place as a big*  thing, he added.  The experiences he unfolded  covered Japan, the Phillipines,  Australia, India, Europe, South  America, South Africa and the  United Kingdom. Europe today  he found rather sedate. Today's  market for pulp products had  to be world wide owing to limitations of the North American  market. He explained that Halifax was closer to London than  it was to Vancouver.  Development on the coast  was not so much in kraft products as it was in newsprint.  Labor costs had doubled in the  last fewr years and. fie ^expects  wages to double in the "next 15  years. Productivity has to be  kept up which will mean bigger  and better machinery.  He stressed the Japanese  market where he said there had  been a tremendous boost to  morale as a result of the attention beng paid to Japanese  requirements.  Chris Christianson, assistant  mill manager urged his listeners to involve as many men  as possible in safety measures.  Do not sit back and lose the  safety record which for the last  quarter of 1966 won the pulp  mills' safety award. A new man  needs a lot of help to make  him  efficiently  safety   minded.  Scouts hike  Last Salurday Gibsons A and  B Cub packs, taking advantage  of good weather, took part in  hikes. A pack with plenty of  adult supervision tackled the  Knob while B pack inspected  Grantham's bridge to see what  was going on. Then they visited  the Hoops home for refreshments.  Baden Powell week falls on  Feb. 19 to 26 and A pack will  have a window display in Don's  Shoe Store and B pack at the  Kruse Drug store. Father and  Son night will fall on Feb. 24  at 7 p.m. in the United Church  hall. Cubs and Scouts will provide entertainment. On Sunday,  Feb. 26 a Thinking Day service  will be held at 2 p.m. in the  United Church hall. The public  is invited to this service. On  Feb. 27 an overnight hike is  banned for Scouts.  Work is progressing on the  Scout hall and dads expect to  have the roof on over the weekend.  SEEK NEW TRUCK  Trustees of Gibsons Fire Protection district are applying for  funds from the department of  municipal affairs in Vctoria for  the purchase  of a  new truck.  George Hostland, representing  Local 297 extended appreciation of the work done adding  that he was proud of the work  some men had done.  Ed. Sherman, mill manager,  passed on Mr. Rustemeyer's  congratulations on the mill's  1966 record. Mr. Sherman also  thanked Norman Rudolph for  the capable job he had clone  along with Peter Madison, first  aid supervisor. He described  last year's record as a bang-  up good job and urged the staff  approach a realistic goal. The  attitude of the year could be  bettered. If the right attitude towards safety can be passed on,  the job can be done, he said.  Members of the committee were  presented with a gift for their  efforts during the past year.  Coast News, Feb. 16, 1967.  V V4*i ."vi  harry Mcdonald  Snakes also affect. Pulp mill  employment he tells CFP safety men.  Dateline Victoria  The following excerpts from  the maiden speech, in the provincial legislature by Hon. Mrs.  Isabel Dawson are those that  specifically mention the immediate area of the Sunshine'  Coast:  The constituency that I represent has the unique distinction over other ridings in this  province of ours, in that it is not  named after a city or an area  or a district, but rather after  this historic figure, Sir Alexander Mackenzie. We are also  proud that the pioneers medallion, that is being presented to  the senior citizens of this province on this, Canada's great  Centennial Year, bears a portrait of this great man, Mackenzie.  * *     *  I am also proud myself of the  fact that my father, who celebrated his 85th birthday two  days before the opening of this  session, will be a recipient of  one of these medallions.  ; :it^'_fea seems a little strange  fo:"ine thalTyea*pago, just four  months previous^ to moving to  British Columbia from Alberta,  our class in school, in presenting a historical pageant in a  festival, I was given the part of  Alexander Mackenzie to portray.  I was thrilled at the part given  me. However, little did I know  that some day in the future, I  would have the privilege and  honor of representing in this  legislative assembly, the people from the riding named after  the same great explorer.  I would be derelict in my duties if I did not mention the  need of development of Skook-  umchuk Rapids park on the Sechelt Inlet. I have seen the Reversing Ralls of St. John, New  Brunswick, and I will say in all  honesty they haven't a patch  on Skookumchuk at full tide.  The tourist potential of this area  by the extension of the Egmont  road to the land that is set aside  for the park and the development of the park itself is tremendous. I, therefore, ask the  minister of recreation and minister of highways that they combine their efforts and let's get  this area open for the public enjoyment. It will soon more than  pay for itself in tourist dollars,  plus allowing the people to view  this phenomenon.  * *     *  I must also at this time, congratulate the minister of municipal affairs and his department  and to the people of the Sunshine Coastt who have put so  much time and effort in the formation of a regional district.  The letters patent have just  been handed over in the last  two or three weeks. Although  there are many problems still  to overcome, the end result, I  am sure, will be well worth it,  for through this district many  things like the disposal of garbage, water requirements, fire  protection, etc. will be resolved. Also, it shouldn't be too  long until Bella Ooola will decide to incorporate into a village.  We are all pleased, especially  the people in the Gibsons area,  that at long last the Granthams  bridge project is now underway  and we thank the minister of  highways for pursuing this project. It is to be hoped, also, that  we will soon see the S-curve at  the, north side of Gibsons removed and that the North Road  also, wiU. be improved in order  that traffic from the Powell River area and the upper peninsula may be diverted by way of  the road both going and coming  from the Langdale terminal.  *     *     *  There is no end to the grumbling and discontent of committees and individuals using /the  Jervis Inlet and Langdale ferries. To be fair, I must say that  the B.C. Ferries has co-operated at the Langdale run, as they  are now having hourly service  on the weekend. This is good indeed.  However, another problem  experienced at Langdale and  Earl's Cove and Salitery Bay  particularly, but also at the  Powell River side of the island  run, that is insufficient ferry  parking space. There being insufficient parking within the terminals at peak periods, vehicles  have to park along the main  highway taking up one lane of a  two lane highway. Vehicles, in  order to continue on to their  destination, especially Port Mellon and Saltery Bay, travel on  the wrong side of the highway.  After describing the pioneering aspects of earlier days in  British Columbia Mrs. Dawson  continued with the following:  *     ��� *       *  Mackenzie, too, has its share  of pioneers who have given  much to this province. I think  of the Gibsons, after who Gibsons Landing is named, of the  Chamberlains, the Fletchers,  the Winegardens and others  from the same area who came  there in the 1870s. Of Harry  Roberts who had the first flume  that carried shinglebolts down  ��� to tidewater and after whom  Roberts Creek is named. I think  of the Cooks and his daughter  Mrs. Sam Dawe of the Sechelt  area. I think of the Kleins in  Pender Harbour, of the Lees and  Griffiths at Egmont, the Youngs  the Langs, the McRaes, the  Bonhams, the Dunns and the  Thulins, but to mention a few  in the Powell River area.  As we celebrate this Centen:  nial Year I am proud of the fact  that I am a descendant, on both  sides of the family, of those earlier  pioneers,   the   United  Empire Loyalists. I am  proud to  rejoice with all Canadians in all  walks of life, regardless of race  or creed, along with our original  Canadians,  our Native Indians,  in that we have come of age!  We are fortunate indeed to have  been   born   in   this   wonderful  country and to live in this fabulous province. Ours is a heritage without equal. I only hope  and pray that I may be true to  the heritage that has been handed to us. 6       Coast News, Feb. 16, 1967.  Gibsons possible industrial zoning outlined  UPPER FLOOR PLAN  no* ci��.��r.  Floor area wastage reduced  Plan No. 2447 (copyright  No. 117093)  ' 2447  sq.  ft.  Scattered throughout the older  residential areas of our cities,  and   in   many   country   places,  are   large  homes,   with   a  lot  of1 floor space, badly arranged,  because the concept of designing for maximum use of space  was not fully appreciated.  Plan No. 2447 then, is a modern day interpretation of the  two story home, with the available space well distributed, and  with a minimum of floor area  taken up with unnecessary hall  and waste space.  The main floor features a  large foyer with a curved stairwell to the second floor. The  living room which stretches  front to back of the house has  a large bay window at the front  and view windows at the rear,  and an outside wall fireplace.  The possibilities for interesting  decor are. absolutely endless in  this spacious room.  A formal dining room is conveniently located between the  living room and the kitchen,  while the kitchen itself has the  efficiency of the modern U arrangement of kitchen cupboards, and room for a large  family dining area under the  window. A door to the double  carport leads out of the kitchen.  There is downstairs plumbing  convenience and a den with its  'own fireplace completes the  main floor arrangements. The  den could double as a bedroom  if desired (imagine the luxury  of a bedroom with a fireplace!)  The second floor    has    four  ' The Uiueen Audience  bedrooms and main bathroom.  The master bedroom not only  has its own fireplace, but  plumbing "en suite" also and  a walk-in closet. The second  bedroom has a walk-in closet,  and the other two bedrooms  are well endowed with closet  space. The bathroom features  double washbasins for convenience of all members of the  family. A sundeck which is over  the carport is accessible  through a hall between the second and third bedroom. The  carport itself is a double one,  with a divider between so that  each car has its own stall.  Not only is there all this living space on the. main and second floor, but in addition there  is a full basement, which provides for expansion into a recreation room, additional living quarters and laundry.  This is really a beautiful  home that would look well on  any site, either city or country.  Cedar siding, cedar shakes on  the roof, and half timbering  add to the charm of it, while  ���the porch is covered over by  the low banging roof supported  by  ornamental  posts.  It is designed to the standards of the National Building  Code of Canada, for mortgage  appraisal under N.H.A. or conventional, as desired, and blueprints may ' be obtained from  the Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd.,  96 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C.  Write for our catalogue of  plans, SELECT HOME DESIGNS, and price list, enclosing 85c for postage and handling.  CLASSIC  NOW,Uteres A  oh, Mrt oeW isnt- -ravr  &oSX'{bo,'Xbo AXX?RABLer  HOW DO I  POT IT ON 7*  um- t-ers see mow���  -"���frlS MUST 65 -7*9<S- f  fronT���HeY, what Re  you LAUGHING <*>TT    ->  I  DONT LAU&H WH_7S^  BRUNO, Stou MUSTGET  /\-7��"��.e*v/S/c>Ai sex-/  I S/MPL.V CAN'T vM\rr To  See IftATMAN WeARIM&  Womem's hats. Her  MUST BE A P>��WFeCT  SCRGA.M  \=1  1  7^  is85  **����  o  A Planning Study by Robert  Williams  and Associates  of Vancouver  LIGHT INDUSTRIAL ZONE  Only a very limited demand  for industrial sites is foreseen  in Gibsons Landing. Marine and  automotive industrial uses and  those related to trucking will  likely comprise most of the  future demand, and, except for  industry related to the harbor,  new development may be more  appropriately located outside  the village. Due to the limited  Donor helps  to get organ  An anonymous donor contributing $900 will enable Gibsons United Church choir to in-  stal a new organ in the church.  This was announced at last  Wednesday night's meeting of  the United Church West Howe  Sound charge meeting in the  church hall.  Previous to the meeting of  the board of the charge, Gibsons church board met and with  the advice of Mr. E. Burritt,  representing the choir, decided  to support the choir in its effort to obtain a new organ.  Mr. A. E. Ritchey was elected  chairman of the* church board.  The Howe Sound charge  board received reports from  the more than 25 church organizations within the charge  and part of Gibsons United  Church, Roberts Creek church  and that of Wilson Creek.  These reports covered the  year's operations of the women's groups, Sunday Schools,  youth organizations and other  groups. These reports revealed  that the women of the three  churches were doing a considerable amount of work at all  three points.  Rev. R. R. Morrison opened  the board meeting of which  Rev. M. Cameron was chairman with Mr. W. S. Potter as  secretary.  DEVELOP  MINE  Burlington Mines Limited, encouraged by the recent resurgence in the development of  copper-molybdenum by Copper  Giant Mining Corporation, in  the famous old Lillooet mining  district, plans to explore the  possbilities of the findings of its  adjoining Hill group of six  claims and three fractions.  These claims are located, according to informative brochure  issued by Burlington Mines,  northeast of Poison Mountain in  the Nelson Mining Division between Wildhorse and Bear  Creeks.  ATTENTION  ANNEX AUTO HART  3510  Main   Street  New & Used Cars  For   Special   Attention   Call  GILL Y0CHL0WITZ  Collect at 879-5262  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in the  Village of Gibsons Landing.  Take notice that Walter  Hendrickson of Gibsons Landing, occupation Boat Builder,  intends to apply for a lease of  the following lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the N.E. corner of water  lease No. 7005 fronting Lots 2  and 3, Block A-D.L. 686-Plan  7108; thence east 75 feet; thence1  south 80.45 feet; thence west  75 feet; thence north 80.45 feet  and containing .14 acres, more  or less, for the purpose of ex-  panslon to Marine Service Station.  Walter Hendrickson  Dated Jan. 20,  1967.  demand and the lack of suitable sites, we believe that each  industrial use or proposal  should be treated separately.  We therefore recommend that  the Industrial Zoning at the  present time be restricted to  the three industrial properties  already zoned for industry.  These are the marine machine  shop on Marine Drive, the boat  works on Winn Road, and the  logging equipment maintenance  yard on the  Sechelt Highway.  The proposed requirements  of the Light Industrial Zone  would exclude any obnoxious  or potentially hazardous uses.  Activities of this type should  be located away from all other  urban  development.  Any new industrial development would be conditional on  an amendment to the Plan Section of the Zoning Bylaw. This  would provide Council with the  opportunity to examine each  proposal in detail. In terms of  long range planning we do not  see a need for a light industrial  zone within the present village  limits. The range of automotive  and marine servicing activities  permtted in the Highway Commercial and Waterfront Zones  should be adequate to handle  local needs.  WATERFRONT ZONE  The Waterfront Zone is intended as a broad zone to cover  a wide range of development  related to the harbor in such  a way that the permitted uses  and forms of development will  fit into an overall plan for the  area. We suggest that all development in the waterfront  zone 'be rigidly controlled  through the Plan Section of  the Bylaw. Existing building  areas in the zone should be  designated as "siting areas."  All new development would be  on the basis of amendments to  the Plan Section.  Considerable discretion should  be exercised in making these  amendments to ensure that new  development follows a logical  pattern and is compatible with  its surroundings and avoids unnecessary view 'obstruction.  No new development should  be permitted between Prowse  Road and Truman Road unless  the developer is prepared to  develop the full depth from  Dougal Road to the Harbor.  This would mean that he would  have to control lots facing each  other on both sides of Bay Road  and acquire the intervening  road allowance.  Providing a public right-of-  way along or near the waterfront isi another consideration.  We suggest that provision of  such a right-of-way be a condition of development. This will  mean that eventually it will be  possible for people to walk all  the way along the harbor front.  We propose that siting within  the Waterfront Zone be handled  via the Plan Section of the  Bylaw. This will mean that the  requirements can be adjusted  in each case to suit, the particular type of development. We  believe that this is necessary  due to the wide range of different types of development  that can be expected.  PUBLIC  DEVELOPMENT ZONE  The purpose of the Public Development Zone is to define  those areas to be used for public purposes.  This zone will enable Council  to express its intention to set  aside certain lands for public  projects and to protect them  in the meantime from other  ���types of development.  The zone would also cover  existing public development  areas such as parks and the  civic area.  While much of the Public Development Zone would be open  land, parks and school grounds,  we suggest that the siting regulations for the Multiple Residential Zone apply to buildings  in the Public Development  Zone. A separate zone for parks  would appear unnecessary in  Gibsons Landing.  (To be continued)  II Printing is your need ��� our Job Printing and mimeograph services are well equipped and staffed by experienced  printers to give fast and effective attention fo printing orders  of all kinds and sizes including���  Letterheads  Second Sheets  Wedding Invitations  Invoices  Manuscripts  Brochures  Announcement Cards  Envelopes  Business Cards  Pakfold Business Forms  Certificates  Personalized Memo Pads  Circulars  Catalogues  Fliers  Stationery & Office Supplies  No need to send over the way for office supplies  Counter Books, Receipt Books, Restaurant Guest Checks,  Rubber Stamps, Ad Machine Rolls, Admission Tickets  (roll), Tags, Bond and Mimeograph Papers (cut to size),  Ledger, Time and Payroll Sheets, File Folders and  Alphabetical Dividers, For Sale or Rent Cards  May we include you on our growing list of  satisfied customers. . . Just Phone or call  in for complete estimate on that next Print  or Office Supply job  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  The Sunshine Coast's Favorite  100% Home Printed Paper .  New  Westminster was incorporated July 16, 1860 and Vancouver  in   May   1886.   Victoria  was    incorporated    August    2,  1862.  Davis Bay, graveyard of ships  Coast News, Feb. 16, i967.  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  $50 MINIMUM JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE .  FUN FOR ALL  Thurs, Feb. 16  8 p.m.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  By ED. THOMSON  To the motorist rounding the  curving, shoreline highway of  Davis Bay on a bright and  sunny day, the scene is delightful. You pause a moment to  look out across the Strait of  Georgia, past Mission Point  and Trail Island to the mist-  shrouded shores of Nanaimo,  indeed a  pleasing sight.  Never for a moment does it  occur that Davis Bay is a graveyard of ships, the latest victim  the tug Gulf Master, now another unsolved mystery of the  sea.  There is one man who holds  no illusions concerning Davis  Bay. He is Ron Whitaker, a  pioneer of those parts. Mr.  Whitaker has lived and been  active in the development of  this area since 1890. He and his  wife have seen and known of  too many ships going to a  watery grave in this unprotected   and   precarious   anchorage.  Mr. Whitaker, when asked his  opinion on the possible cause  of this latest marine disaster,  pointed out, that tugs have been  known to turn turtle and go  down like a rock with all hands  on board and leaving no trace  Great February  MATTRESS  SA  First Lady  by'Serfa'  Box and Mattress  Reg. ea. $90.50  February Special  $57.50  Ambassador  Deluxe  Box and Mattress  Reg. ea. $84.95  Special;.Sale Price  $47.50  PRICES YOU CAN HOT EQUAL  JAY-BEE FURNITURE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2346  of wreckage, as might have  been in the case of the metal-  hulled tug Gulf Master. The  ship could have sprung a plate  with the same fatal result. He  was inclined to discount the  theory that she had struck a  rock.      .  Whatever happened in the  scud-driven bay, that January  morning whipped by a howling  sou-easter, the sea has refused  to give up the grim secret of  the cause of the sinking of the  Riv-tow Marine's well-founded  tug.  Ron Whitaker also recalled  other sinkings in the Bay ���  the oldest of these to his knowledge was the steamer Pastime  in 1894, the burning and foundering of the steamer Rupert in  1907, the Babine in 1909, and  the Balcarra in 1912. She piled  up on a rock in Agamemnon  Channel on a dark and blowey  night, as the result of her  watch mistaking the Will-of-the  Wisp navigation light on a rock  for that of a logging raft. Then  there was the tug Lions Gate  which burned and sank in Sechelt   Harbor,   December   1932.  It is little wonder the search  for the tug Gulf Master was  impeded by the presence of so  many old wrecks on the floor  of the Bay.  Davis Bay, deceptive and exposed to the vagai'ies of the  elements, is indeed a trap for  unfortunate and unwary ships  seeking the uncertain shelter  along its curving shore and Sechelt Harbor.  Mr. Whitaker admitted that  the long needed breakwater out  from Sechelt might well have  saved the Gulf Master and the  five members of. the crew on  board her. The construction of  such a breakwater however  ���would be a'long and costly  project and could only be accomplished by the realization  of the provincial government as  a vitally necessary task, especially in this age when governments seem .to have com-,  mand of the necessary millions  to spend on so many other less  needed items on their budgets.  The Gulf Master was speeding back to Vancouver with  radar and mechanical trouble  when it sank.  Capt. James Gibsons, chief  dispatcher   for   Rivtow Marine  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY   _   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Ltd., the tug's owners told  Coronor Eric Paetkau last Wednesday night that the extent of  the trouble was not known.  The tug had had serious engine trouble before the diesel  engine exploded off Point Atkinson last March, injuring one  crewman.  A six man jury listened to 18  witnesses for just over four  hours Wednesday night before  returning a verdict that the  vessel's mate, Rodney Edward  Seymour, died from drowning  and exposure. No blame was  attached to anyone.  Seymour was plucked from  the sea by an air-sea helicopter  shortly after Gulf Master sank,  but was pronounced dead on arrival at Sechelt Hospital. The  bodies of the other men are  still missing.  Witnesses said Gulf Master  appeared to be travelling at an  excessive speed and was making heavy going in comparatively calm seas. No one saw  the tug go down.  J. A. Smith of the department of transport steamship inspection service said Gulf Master had more than adequate  safety equipment and had been  fully inspected.  Dr. Paetkau, who instructed  the jury to return a verdict of  accidental death, said the sinking remained a mystery.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. Is it all right for me to  have my birthstone, instead of  the traditional diamond, for my  engagement ring? My friends  say this is out of the question.  A. Your friends are wrong.  It is your privilege to wear any  kind of engagement ring you  wish, and any kind is perfectly proper.  _Q. Is it proper to send greeting cards, such as anniversary  or birthday cards, to friends  who are in mourning?  A. If.the sentiment is appropriate, yes. If the words express  a thought of friendly sympathy  or good wishes, it would be all  right, but not if the message is  gay or humorous.  Q. When visiting in a friend's  home and there is an open dish  of candy on the table near your  chair, aren't you privileged to  help yourself?  A.   Indeed not.  Q.What is the correct way to  acknowledge an invitation to a  christening?  A. Either by note or telephone is correct.  Prune your trees now  M��e__r_iWwi  Come in and enjoy a store full of Store Wide  Savings on our Feb. Flag Waver Sale  THURSDAY - FRIDAY - SATURDAY  February Special  LOW PRICE  Modern Design  20 Piece  BREAKFAST  SETS _���95  6  Only  While They Last  February Sale Feature  17 cu. ft. ZENITH 11l]*��)b  Deep Freeze  229  GOOD USED OIL RANGES PRICED WAY DOWN  TO SELL ON SIGHT  1556 Marine Dr.  Gibsons  FEB.  SALE  PRICE  LIMITED NUMBER  ONLY  ZENITH  ELECTRIC  DRYERS  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant  Research  Institute,  Ottawa  Sugar maples, birches, walnuts, beeches and hornbeams  should be pruned before the  end of February for they bleed  profusely when cut later in the  season. Such bleeding is not  entirely fatal but it disturbs  the even flow of sap throughout the tree and may cause die-  back in some of the branches.  Pruning is an operation that  must be carefully studied before the actual work is started.  You need to have a reason for  removing every branch or twig.  Of course dead branches or  those showing . signs of decay  are removed without hesitation.  Do not tackle a large tree yourself except for branches within  easy reach. Arborists have the  right equipment for such jobs  and are heavily insured.  Shade trees are pruned to  develop strong frameworks  that will survive windstorms  and to shape young trees according to their ultimate uso.  If a wide-spreading tree is desired, it may be trained that  way, or if a columnar tree has  been planted, this shape must  be retained.  Eliminate- weak crotches.  These occur when two leading  shoots arise from the main  trunk or when a strong side  shoot develops and grows upwards parallel to the main  shoot. If two leaders are allowed to develop or grow, there  will be a time when they will  split apart at the point where  the  two branches arise.  Avoid  Beauty  hints  i  Phone  836-2442  By LYNN CARTER  Q. What's the best way to  minimize a really low forehead?  A. With hair dressed in  .bangs. Have them cut quite far  back on your head and swept  flat across the brow. Or you  can give the illusion .of some  height by using a lighter shade  of foundation at the hairline.  Or you can change your hairline  by waxing it as high as you like.  Q. How is eyeliner correctly  applied?  A. Start it at the inside corner of your eye and draw a thin  ribbon of color as close as possible to the base of your upper  lashes, continuing the line all  the way across to the outer corner, but not beyond it. Apply  this liner after the shadow, and  before the mascara. This beauty aid accentuates your eyes  and makes them look larger.  Q. What can I do about a  nose that tends to turn pink in  the cold?  A. Try a lighter covering  foundation at the tip, powder  over it, AND tip your chin with  a little cream or dry rouge.  Since then both nose and chin  look pinky, your nose will stand  out less.  Q. How is cake foundation  best applied?  A. Use a moistened cotton  ball or natural sponge for  smoothing this on, and if your  skin is oily, use an astringent  on the sponge instead of water.  Ue light downward strokes, and  make sure the sponge is neither  too dry nor too wet, or your  makeup will streak. Blend carefully on your face.and throat��  and blot with tissue if desired.  This is an easy type of skin  covering to work with, and it  gives good coverage too, but  should not be used regularly on  skin that is too dry.  Q. Is rouge applied before or  after the face powder?  A. Dry rouge is applied after  powdering, liquid or cream  rouge before.  this by allowing only one main  leading shoot to develop. If the  tree has already grown to a  large size, the only thing to do  is lo brace it by bolting or  cabling the two main trunks  together. This is done with a  long rod, threaded at both ends,  which is pushed through holes  bored in the twin trunks and  bolted  at   each   outer   side.  The next step in pruning a  tree is to cut out the least important one of each pair of  crossing branches. If any  branch grows faster than the  rest, shorten it so as to obtain  a more shapely tree.  Large branches should be  cut off carefully, flush with  the trunk or branch from which  they arise. Take off these heavy  limbs by first making a cut  underneath the branch a few  inches from the main trunk.  Then, from above, saw it two  or three inches outward from  where the undercut is made  until the branch is off. This  will leave a stump, which  should be cut off flush with the  trunk. The reason for the  undercut is to prevent the bark  from tearing right down the  trunk.  After     making    large     cuts,  cover all wounds with a good  tree wound preparation. If you  haven't any of this handy and  only  a  few  branches   are   cut,  you may cover the wound with  polyethylene, making sure that  it seals the wound completely.  Again,   don't   prune   maple   or*  birch after the first of March.  Fruit trees should be pruned  with   the   following   objectives:  developing a  sound  framework  of well-spaced  branches,  keeping the   trees   moderately  high  so that the fruit is easily picked,  and     removing     excessive  growth. Keep the centre of the  tree   fairly   open   so   that   air  will move through it and pests  may be controlled more easily.  On apple  trees     and    many  shade trees you may notice a  number   of   strong  shoots   that  arise  from   the     large     main  branches and grow up through  the   center of  the  tree.   These  are sucker growths or sprouts  and   they   should   be   removed  clean to the trunk. By first removing  suckers   and  branches  that cross, a good start is made  and the rest    will    be    much  easier.   Remember,    too,    that  apples bear best when the new  shoots are cut back to one or  two  buds   and  spur  growth  is  encouraged. This makes for a  sturdier tree and one that will  not break when fully laden with  fruit.  Letters to editor  Editor: On behalf of the entire Scouting Family in the  Vancouver Coast region, Boy  Scouts of Canada, (a United  Community Services Agency), I  take pleasure in putting in writing the hearty vote of thanks accorded to you at our annual dinner meeting, for your very fine  support throughout the past  year.  The  kind   consideration  with  which  you  have  accepted  the  many   releases    from   local  Groups,  District  PJEt.  officers,  and our Regional P.R. committee has been very much appreciated. We sincerely trust that  we may continue to receive your  support in our work of assisting boys to become good citizens. Thank you again for your  continued interest and support.  ���-R. Howatson, chairman,  Regional Public Relations  Committee,    Vancouver^Coast  Region.  A  LOOK  AT  CHINATOWN  On Thursday, Feb. 23, at  10:30 p.m. PST, CBC-TV's 20/20  series presents The Year of the  Ram, a colorful look at Vancouver's Chinatown, largest  Chinese community in Canada. Auxiliary is revived  Gibsons St. Mary's Hospital  auxiliary is back in harness..At  a meeting Thursday night of  last week a meeting was held  in the Health Centre to decide  whether the auxiliary should  continue: The 23 persons ' present agreed they should carry  on.  President Mrs. Eric Inglis  gave a brief talk on why the  auxiliarys work. The past president, Mrs. Gloria Fyles conducted an election of officers.  Mrs. H. Wallis is president and  Mrs. J. Richards, vice-president. Mrs. G. Hope is treasurer  and Mrs. Lome Mason and  Mrs. Margaret Smith, publicity.  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert will look  after memberships and Marion  Alsager will be social convenor.  Mrs. Ellen Marshall and Mrs.  Marg. Emerson attended the  Thrift shop meeting in Sechelt  on Feb. 15.  The auxiliary is planning a  bake sale on March 3 starting  at 1 p.m. in the Super-Valu  store with Mrs. Doreen Crosby  as convenor. Those interested  in donating baking should  phone Mrs. Crosby at 886-2098.  The next meeting will be held  March 9 at 8 p.m. in the Health  Centre where old and new  members will be welcome.  PTA MEETS  Mr. J. C. Bell was the quest  speaker at the Parents' Auxiliary meeting at Roberts Creek  school. As school district librarian, he stressed the need  for school libraries and trained  librarians. Children with access  to a fully equipped library, and  the knowledge required to make  use of it. are in a position to  gain information on any subject.  As illustrations Mr. Bell used  two color films made in the  U.S.  More discussion on fund-raising took place at the regular  meeting with the possibility of  a potluck supper next month resulting. It was also decided to  purchase a record player for  the school.  8       Coast News; Feb. 16, 1967.  The colony of British Columbia had its own mint at New  Westminster prior to Confedera-  ton. Coins issued included $10  and $20 gold pieces.  THE  TWO LIGHT  Phone  SS6-2S27  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  [WED. 15; THURS. 16; FRI. 17 at 8 p.m. ��� SAT. 18 at 2 p.m|  fy way  out*  t*  _*��lDrfiS"Psi?8flft5  m.mrmm&:-  w names-  SAT. 18; MON. 20; TUES. 21 ��� SHOW STARTS at 7 p.m.  DOUBLE BILL - Note: STARTING TIME  Ifot Tin Hoof  i V, 8 M Pttvpix  ' V  _v  in. _S?*e ��7fcA��*l       ���_______*   ^__*_T% v ^^^^ ,  mtmsmuBO  *MH)_WK��*,mttts��Jk     **���  ADULT  -  Next: MY FAIR LADY  Meet your best friend  financially . . .  They're the Men from Investors ��� who will  be in your area  FEB. 21,22 & 23  WATCH FOR OUR MOBILE OFFICE  They'll show you how to turn modest but regular savings into a useful cash reserve for future opportunities,  emergencies or secure retirement. They'll show you many  ways to grow richer through Investors investment programs designed to fit your ambitions and your resources.  Find out about the great variety of Investors Syndicate  programs available to you. There is no obligation.  GEORGE   GRAY  2548 Lawson Ave.,  West  Vancouver  WA 2-8981  BILL  GRIEG  4474  W.   9th  Ave.,  Vancouver  CA   8-8662  SYNDICATE LIMITED  ���"���*���������������17"""**"Or mail this coupon��������� ������  NAME ��   ADDRESS ........._  CITY/TOWN ~  PROV.   -  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High bowler this week for the  men, Frank Nevens 783 (351).  For the ladie9, Darlene Max-  neid 778 (294, 284).  Ladies Coffee: Dot Deppiesse  612 (284), May Jackson 517, Jan  Roland 538, Xva Peterson 553,  _enora Inglis 513.  Gibsons A: Freeman Reynolds  609, Orville Shogan 624, Carol  McGivern 643 (261), Eleanor  Fisher 619, Art Holden 635, Ken  Swallow 701 (274), Alex Robertson 688 (259), Frank Nevens 783  (351 248) Herb Lowden 621 (268)  uarry Boyce 616.  Teachers Hi: Joan Quarry 243  Alec Merling 626, Dorcy Lefler  625, Art Holden 616, Darlene  Maxfield 778 (294, 284), Sylvia  Bingley 668 (270), Harvey Wern-  ing 605, Freeman Reynolds 661.  Commercials: Jack Clement  663 (246, 243), Jim Munroe 644  (253), Evelyn Berdahl 611, Mary-  belie Holland 695 (273>, Haroid  Jorgenson 761 (284, 274), Frank  Nevens 714 250), Art Corriveau  656 (248), Jean Wyngaert 601.  Port Mellon: Larry Thompson  292, Gil Musgrove 604 (246), Doreen Musigrove 252, Dorcy Lefler 740 (285, 249), Len Ellis 606  (257), Art Holden 66�� (313), Don  McCauley 629 (276).  Mens: Frank Nevens 643 (259)  Dorcy Lefler 677 (247, 275),  Rudy Kurtz 699 (304), Taffy  Greig 670, Herb August 704 (345)  Phil Joe 256, Roger Joe 247.  Juniors: Cindy Whdeldon 283  (185), Winnifred Skellett 309,  Bill Hobson 325 (170), Jim Green  304 (177), Karen Brignali 320  (165), Linda Mcintosh 284, Colleen Husby 361.(226), Ginny Alsager 232, Martin Kiewitz 296,  Wayne Wright 326 (193), Brian  McKenzie 312 (185).  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  The Sechelt Commercial lea-  ,gue broke out with a rash of  high scores. Dick Gray was high  man of the week with 790 (27S,  281). Ena Armstrong with' 719  (265), was edged by Lil McCourt  of the Ladies League with 728  (314).  League Scores:  Buckskins: Phil Joe 633 (270),  Ann Joe 669 (281).  Ladies: Lil McCourt 728 (314)  Mabel McDermid 282, Sylvia  Jones 279.  Ladies Matinee: Syliva Jones  602, Jean Robinson 262.  Pender: Charlie Hauka 690  (322), Eve Harrison 286, Isabel Gooldrup 253.  Sechelt Commercial: Dick  Gray 790 (275, 281), Reg Thomas  778 (280, 278), Ena Armstrong  719 (265), Bruce Redman 721,  (288), Don Caldwell 703, Bev  Robinson 698 (258, 302), Millie  Gray 333, Audrey Benner 272,  Lawrence Crucil 325, Frank Nevens 282, Elsie Johnson 288, Mabel McDermid 323.  Sports Club: Red Robinson  716 (275), Hazel Skytte 253.  Ball & Chain: Matt Jaegar  668 (305), Barney Bing 290, Gail  Ritchie 583.  Mixed Ten Pins:  Lola  Caldwell 442, Hazel Skytte 161, John  Fauht 427, Ron Sim 178.  School Leagues  Seniors:  Alan Hemstreet 385  \  (227),   Jack   Goesion  408   (230),  Mary Ritchie 313 (212).  Juniors: Susan Jorgensen 316  '  Laurie Allan 172, Billy Nestman  354 (197).  WOOL  NEEDED  A   group   of   Gibsons   women  ;  are collecting used baby clothing  up   to   six   year  size  and  oddments  of wool yarn  to  be   '  used   in   knitting   bootees   and  :  other small articles.. ���  Cloth pieces for quilts and <  old nylons will ibe used for, filling quilts. They are intended  for a Korean orphanage. Those  with donations or who would  like to help are asked to phone  Mrs. H. Marshall at 886-9321.  Members of Elphinstone school student council handing over  a cheque for $1,000 as proceeds from the raffle of a color TV to  Mr. F. Daugherty, treasurer of the Centennial Swimming Pool fund.  BPW to assist student  Sunshine Coast Business &  Professional Women's Club  dinner meeting at the Mala-  wahana Drive-in Dining Room  on Tuesday evening Feb. 7  welcomed two guests from  Gibsons, Mrs. L. Macey and  Mrs. Anderson. Following the  dinner, Mrs. J. Dunlop, president, proceeded with the usual  business meeting and notice  was given of two coming  events, the International Night  banquet of the Victoria Club,  Feb. 25, and the regional conference of Lower Mainland  clubs in Vancouver on March  12.  A new club has been formed  at Williams Lake, and its  Charter Night would shortly  take place. Reports of the various committees were presented  and the past president, Mrs.  Jo. Benjafield stated that an  application had been received  for financial assistance from  Miss Georgina Dellar of Madeira Park. This 18-year-old  student, crippled by polio in  childhood, had been accepted  for a commercial course at  Burnaby Institute of Technology. The club voted that the  money for a bursary last summer, not presented due to the  lack of a suitable candidate,- be  given to Miss Dellar o enable  her to further her education  and give her the opportunity of  obtaining suitable employment.  The Candlelight ceremony of  the International Federation of  B.P.W. clubs was ably presented by Mrs. Doreen Lee and  Mrs. Jean Jeffries and the 36  candles lighted denoting the 36  federations and associated clubs  was an impressive sight.  The message from. Lady Lit-  tlewood, the International President, added to its solemnity.  She pointed out that there were  many aspects and trends to be  considered in The Challenge of  a Changing World in  Employ  ment, this year's International  theme and that as wives and  mothers, employers and employees, as women active in  public life, we all had a vital  part to play.  In her view, we must work  for equal education, training  and employment conditions for  all, and for an end to exploitation of one race by another and  the prejudice which still exists  against women at work, debarring them from promotion and  training schemes open to men.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  John Barnes  See me for your  NEW and USED  VOLKSWAGENS  at  CLARKDALE MOTORS Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone  COLLECT  876-9811  It's Shear Magic ...  ��� What a New, Lustrous  Perm  ��� A Little Color    r  ��� A Smart Hair Style  ��� Created Just for You���     ,  can do for a gal  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Ph. 886*2120  Wigs and Hairpieces ��� sold and serviced  IMPORTANT  PUBLIC MEETING  to prolesl proposed foreshore lease al  Davis Bay  Thursday, Feb. 16  8 p.m.  WILSON CREEK HALL  BEST QUALITY  AND BUILDING SUPPLIES  Spring is on the way!  Right now is the time to order your building needs in  advance while quantities available and prices favorable  LEHMANN  GOOFED  AGAIN!  Just a bit overly enthusiastic in stocking up these  4 mm UNFINISHED MAHOGANY  PANELS -iT ��� $3-25  goaf    ......       ^_fr sheet  We are out to prove that so-called  'Vancouver Prices' ������ ,   ',  ,      ,   are a myth ... we'll give you a fair and square deal  on,every single item in the shop.  Twin Creek Lumber & Building Supply  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2608   '"'"''


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items