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Coast News Mar 9, 1967

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Array ! Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886 2622  7 Volume 21 .  .     ^^  Number /.-March 2, 1967  7c per copy  13 67IJ1967  CMUIU.0flROE��ailM  Provinci_il Library,  ;Y4ct-b��3ta,':^B.:7C-. -:  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  murder charge  The 'Crown has dropped the  charge against a juvenile who  previously had been changed  with murder in connection with  the disappearance of Rocky  Latham, 16, on July 7, 1965.  Magistrate Charles C. Mittle-  steadt presided in court at Sechelt. The charge against Joseph  Latham, father of the dead lad  ffpr failing to bury a dead human body without lawful excuse, still stands remanded until March 31.  The  body of young  Latham  was found by 22-year old Mike  Euler of Port Mellon who was  out picking salal. At the time  of the lad's disappearance it  was surmised he had drowned  as his clothing was found oh  the beach nearby. The remains  were found partially buried  under stones not far from the  beach, in Port Mellon area. ;  When the ��� case came up in  court Tuesday morning a stay  of proceedings against the juvenile was asked by the Crown  without comment being offered.  4-day school week?  , School Trustee W. P. Malcolm of Francis peninsula proposed at Monday night's school  board meeting that the school  week be limited to four days  with an extra hour added per  day.  His aim he said was to give  those attending school a longer  weekend: He felt they were tied  down too much with a five day  week with homework and school  activities and that they did not  get enough time to enjoy themselves   as  children.   He   main  tained children were losing  their childhood and had no time  to catch up at home. He wanted  to reduce stresses.  Chairman Joseph Horvath  reading from the School act  said the board could vary  school hours according to local  ^requirements but in no case  must there be more than five  hours daily. Superintendent  Gordon Johnson favored the  five day week.  The result was the idea was  talked out with no further action taking place.  Money���board problem  Wharfage  hearings  planned  In view of the general situation regarding wharfage charges  along the British Columbia coast  the Gibsons wharfinger problem  is now held up, it was announced at the last meeting of Gibsons municipal ..'council.  In the meantime a review of  small boat harbors has been approved by Transport Minister  J. W. Pickersgill and he has  asked Dr. T. G. How, department ' of transport regional director of air services to conduct  hearings.  Mr. Pickersgill has asked that  Dr. How make himself available  to receive briefs and) submissions from those directly interested: and to discuss this subject personally with groups and  individuals as well.  He has asked"."Dr. How to inquire and'report' upon the administration of public boat harbors, floats and other related  facilities on the West Coast in-  'cluding the service provided to  the public and the appropriate  charges on vessels using the  said facilities and to recommend changes to promote a  more adequate and acceptable  service to the public and a more  efficient management and op-  ertion of facilities.  {Methods of school board financing were outlined at Monday night's meeting when a  statement presented the board  showed its. position relating to  _S^ey;,_^iurementS'4o-thfc. endp  of June.  The statement showed that to  cover payroll and accounts payable 7 $991,000 would be needed.  Thie.position at the bank at the  erict of February v was that the  boat- was $6,000 overdrawn arid  that revenue to the end! of June  would total $206,000;: This would  . leave $385,000 to ibe found by  folfffowingr'���'���'������"���  ;This school board like all  others depends on municipal  councils to collect its taxes.  Such taxes are not available  uhtilJ July and August. In the  meantime municipalities without  reserves have to borrow at the  bank to supply the school board  with funds. Gibsons council in  the past has been reluctant to  pass oyer to the school board  any sums of money before June.  There have been indications  from council  that  a payment  will be made earlier this year.  The board passed last year's  financial statement'which showed a surplus of $34,000 and reappointed B. W._M. ,B6tie" as  auditor.; ���    ,v -".,. ���r - "v:*^*^  It also learned that" tenders"  may be called by the end of  May for Gibsons and Elphinstone schools extensions which  could be ready by the end of  the year if tenders' are accepted. To help keep down breakages at. Langdale-the board decided to install lease lights '���'.on  the grounds.       7.  Trustee Malcolm, reported  that he had been informed of  bad language and smoking on  buses from Elphinstone school.  Plans will be checked to. see  what can be done about improvement for the nurse clinic  at Madeira Park Elementary  school. At present a store room  is )being used. The maintenance  ���department was requested to  keep track of car mileage on  trucks used by the department  so an estimate of such costs  could be made.  More rooms required  The 7 district school board  plans to meet with. representatives of the Sechelt Indian band  ?tb ascertain numbers of pupils  i involved in school enrollment  of the fuititre. This was announc-  ed at Monday night's school  /board meeting.  The situation at the lowest  school level, kindergarten, is  that there are actually 38 children in the present kindergarten _rom the band and Sechelt  homes with the possibility of  this figure increasing for next  school year's kindergarten.  Indian band mothers have responded enthusiastically to sending 20 of their children to grade  one of Sechelt Elementary  School and 30 to grade two. This  has swelled grade one to a total  of 50 and grade Jwo to 53. As  these children progress into  higher grades those grades will  also increase. For example if  the present grade two passes to  grade three, this year's grade  three now numbering 27 will be  53 next year plus *or minus pupils moving in or out of the  school..  Pre-schoolers in the Indian  band at present number 17  aged five, 12 aged four and 13  aged three. Present attendance  ait the reserve school ranges  from 30 in grade one to 16 in  grade seven, iflaking a total of  158 pupils who could eventually  foe included in present elementary school classes at Sechelt.  The situation facing the Sechelt school will require the addition of two classrooms and in  view of the department's tight  hold over school construction  two Portofab classrooms will be  obtained covering a 24 month  period at a cost of $290 a month  each. This addition will be  above three others required on  the same terms with two going  to Elphinstone school and one  to the Elementary school.  Trustees discussed briefly the  possibility of obtaining further  funds from the Indian department to cover the cost of Indian  children's education. ��  ai_ra_nn��mtt^^  MEMORIAL SERVICE  Sunday afternoon at 2 p.m.  there will be a Memorial Service for Gov. Gen. Vanier at  St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church in Gibsons.  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwi��  ' ON JANUARY 27, a daughter Liane Marie, was bonrto Sergeant  and Mrs R.'L. Cournoyer at their home in.the Adastral Park com-  -munity of Canadian Forces Base Clinton, Ontario. Although this is  .not the first time <a birth has been recorded in the permanent mar-  mied quarters community, it will be the first to be registered in  the newly named community of Adastral Park, Ontario. To commemorate this happy occasion, the mayor of Adastral Park, Flight  Sergeant D. Kerr, is shown presenting Mrs. Cournoyer and Liane  Marie with a suitably engraved tray.  Mrs. Cournoyer"s parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Burnett, aire resi-  ��� -    ��������� - ���       -m T-_^*.��  dents of Gibsons.  Canadian Forces Photo  Auxiliary council meets  Fourteen members attended  the monthly meeting of the coordinating council to St. Mary's  Hospital in the board room at  the hospital. All were pleased to  have Gibsons auxiliary again  represented. . '..������:������  Mrs.   Willis  reported  on the  Thrift Shop. This project is prov  The old-Englislftype of mast- V���%  to b^ an outstaiMiing sue-.  head-used pn-the-CoasU-News^ess.p^Woeeeds^h^^yemg-, ;  ever  since if started -back  _r   ed  al  approximately ;$_00 ��� per"  A change!  1945 has been retired. Last week  a new one was used at the top  of the .front page. This week  the editorial page masthead has  been changed to conform with  that of the;front page. All Coast  News stationary from \ how 6n  will contain the new style title.  This change is in keeping  with improvements that are  continually making an appearance in the Coast News.  11V  Installation  for deMolay  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter, Order of deMolay will hold a public installation March 11 when  there will be an installation of  officers for the next six month  term. Several new members will  be introduced. The public is invited to witness the installation  ceremony.  From March 12 to 19 is de-  \Molay week when deMolay will  be celebrating over the entire  world. The local chapter will  place displays in the school and  stores of Gibsons and Sechelt.  A membership drive will be included along with a buddy night,  Wednesday, March 15, when interested' boys will be informed,  what deMolay stands "for. This  event will take . place in the  Roberts Creek hall. There will  also be a campaign from door  to door on behalf of the Retarded Children's Fund.  Shamrock Tea  Colleens and possibly a few  leprechauns hovering, about will  take charge of the TJOW Shamrock tea on ��� yes, you guessed  it ��� Friday, March 17. It will  start at 2 p.m.. and continue until 4 p.m.  There will also.be a bake sale  and as usual at these bake sales  it will be first come first served  FAIR BOARD MEETING  The first 1967 meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Fall Fair committee will be held on March  13 starting, at 8 p.m. in the  home of Gordon Clarke, North  Road. Those requiring transportation should    phone     886-7719.  week. All auxiliaries are agreed  that the best procedure' is to  keep, the money in one fund,  and it can then be spent to better advantage than if it were  divided among the auxiliaries.  Mrs. Parker outlined plans for  the BjC. Hydro cooking demonstration In Tune with the Times.  All the tickets have been distributed and are available from  any auxiliary member. The automatic range, which is to be  the main prize, will 'be on display shortly in the window at  the B.C. Hydro office in Sechelt.  \ Gibsons auxiliary held a bake  sale Friday at the; Super-Valu  store. Ah annual luncheon will  be held by Sechelt auxiliary on  ,June, 22 and Pender Harbour is  to have a Spring Tea arid sale  of baking on April 15 in the Coiri  munity hall at Madeira Park.  Port  Mellon  has   offered   to  host  the. Friendship; Tea   this  'year ^rid^tnoUgh*'-h"pt--;def__dt_r  the  tentative  date  is  June 6..  This will coincide with the visit,  of the destroyer St.'Croix, and  members may' wish to go early:  and visit the vessel before the  tea.;  Mrs. Connor announced a  meeting of all volunteers on  March 21. As the next meeting,  March 28, would be the annual  meeting, a nominating committee was appointed. Mrs. Parker and Mrs. Connor have vol-  untered to obtain a slate of officers. .-.-���������'  Children spirited away  Holiday Theatre, Vancouver's  famous children's theatre company in an unheralded visit to  the Sunshine Coast last week  spirited children away for IVz  hours to live in an old tumbledown house, spiderweb festooned, with Hobble, Gobble and  Wobble, the last three witches in  the world. The Unwicked Witch  written by Madge Miller, performed for elementary school  pupils, is a fairy story, with the  beautiful, unwicked heroine,  Winona, held captive by the  wicked witches and rescued by  the clever young hero, lucky  Luke. It wasn't the plot which  held audiences of over 400 children from 5 to 13 years spellbound, but the racy, humorous  dialogue, fast moving action and  acting of Leo Burdak as great-  grandmother witch, the oldest  and wickedest witch of all.  The antics of great-grandmother Wabble, despite her great  age, 800 years, and failing eyesight, kept everyone laughing.  She was, however,- very wicked  and the little ones gave a rous  ing cheer when she eventually  got her comeuppance; The cast  for this performance was, Winona, Loyola Elliot; the witches,  Janet Wright, Brian Richmond  and Leo Burdak; Lucky Luke,  Bob Sime, and Simon, Wally  McSween. Stage manager, Jim  'McQueen. The 100th performance of the play was given to  Langdale and Roberts Creek  Schools.  For the secondary schools  came a special performance of  Shakespeare '66 arranged by  David Brock commissioned by  the B.C. Centennial Committee  and directed by Joy Coghill.  Four scenes from, Shakespeare  and one of Moliere were woven  into a dramatic narrative depicting Victoria, B.C. over 100  years ago when theatre companies from San Francisco would  make the voyage north to play  Victoria. Two scenes from  Twelfth Night, the grave diggers  scene from Hamlet and the Forest of Arden from As You Like  It were followed by a scene  from Moliere's Physician in  Spite  of Himself.  Februray true to form  (By R. F. (__ENNETT)  Fdbruary ran true to form. Both temperature and precipitation  were near the normal figures, and Mr. Groundhog did not see his  shadow here in Gibsons, so ���- Spring has sprung.  Feb. '67 Feb. Normal  Total Precipitation 6.29'",  Days with Precipitation      15  Days with Frost 12  Highest Temperature 50 (24 th)  Lowest Temperature 27 (14 th)  Mean Temperature 39  6.79"  15  12  55  25  40  Extremes  13.91" (61)  24  24  62  12  45  (61)  (57)  (63)  (56)  (58)  Regional  m  The district school board was  notified at its Monday night  meeting that the regional district board of directors has written the minislter of education a  letter in which the regional  board opposes the minister's  stand against a North Shore regional college which would take  in this school district. The minister has stated that as there  are plenty of educational facilities available to the North Shore  a regional college cannot Be  considered.   ���  Forty persons turned out to  hear visiting speakers last week  discuss the regional college proposal and adult education. The  meeting; held in Elphinstone  school library heard Peter  Jones, chairman of the North  Shore Regional College Committee and J. D.. Newberry, principal of the adult education centre, Vancouver College.  At Monday night's meeting of  the district school board Trustee W. P. Malcolm of Pender  Harbour reported that a, meeting has been arranged with the  minister for March  9.  In  the  meantime a brief is being prepared   to ^to^       the   minister  that if the regional college plait  for the TNorth Shore is dropped,  it will.be necessary for the curtailment of some classes in secondary schools unless a regional;  college is available.  Mr. Newberry dwelt at length:  ,on_adult. education^outlining the  work/being1done" at Vari��duve_-  City College. He reported that  education among adults was  showing a great increase in the  Vancouver area and. that a further considerable increase could  be expected. Trustee Mrs. Celia  Fisher was chairman and she  was supported by Trustee Malcolm  Easter Seal  time again  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  club announces that for the 11th  consecutive year it will sponsor  the Easter Seal Drive, covering  the Sunshine Coast and surrounding areas. Donations to  this cause are to assist crippled  and handicapped children in the  province.  The committee working on the  drive is composed of Rev., J.  H. Kelly, Frank Daugherty,  Ray Chamberlin and Ozzie  Hincks.- Easter Seal appeal letters will appear in . the mail  soon and they should be returned as quickly as possible  so that the committee can raise  the $750 total which was last  year's contribution.  Provincial President  fo install officers  Mrs. Wallace Johnston, provincial president of the auxiliaries division of the B.C. Hospital association will install the  1967 officers of Gibsons branch  Thursday evening at 8 p.m. in  the Health Centre building ia  Gibsons.  She will also talk on various  aspects of volunteer., work by  members of the auxiliaries in  the hospitals. Associated members and others who would like  to join the auxiliary are invited to attend this function.  SURVEY  MONUMENTS  To avoid costly surveys within the village Gibsons council at  last week's meeting that it  would look into the matter of  obtaining three specific monuments in the bay area, School  Road corner and at the northern side of the village. These  monuments when positioned  will reduce the cost of surveys Coast News, March 9, 1967.  Banking ruction stirs Ottawa  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Thursdays 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.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign,. $4.50 per year.  Turmoil? Victoria style  Considerable turmoil has been raised in the field of municipal  affairs by the provincial government. The reason for the turmoil  arises mainly from the method the government is,taking to make  some changes in the setup of administration between the government departments and municipalities.  For example regional districts started off as far as this area  is concerned, in a most unwieldy type of district which was eventually whittled down to the Sunshine Coast. Now we have hospital  regional districts which are creatng some consternation owing to  ' uncertainties now being wafted about by the four winds. Then along  came a pollution board which is now smelling out discrepancies in  municipalities and other areas in which the board operates.  Swelling population is forcing the provincial government to  take a look at the municipal situation in particular and the problems which will arise as a result of approaching severe growth  pains in many municipalities. The situation of the future would become a severe headache to the municipal department.  There is no quarrel with- what the government basically is trying to do. Nevertheless the average municipal official would prefer to see a somewhat more definite approach to what the government wants. It is the intention of the government to give municipalities and regional districts a wider scope of operation in order  to take some of the load off the government side of the fence.  The new pollution board has, without actually saying so, forced  the muniicdpality of Gibsons to take a hurried look at what it can  do about sewage. It is plain that Gibsons can do nothing about it  immediately. Yet the pollution board has advised that an apartment  block on School road and several business buildings lower down  now using the school board effluent line for disposal of sewage,  must be cut off that line by July 31.  Under the old pollution board matters were handled through  the health department officials on the spot. As a result approval  was given the tie-in of the apartment block and businesses for  effluent purposes only. The new pollution board, challenging this,  has ordered all users off the line. :  ' The pollution board maintains the bacteria count at various  points on the Gibsons waterfront was high when taken in the summertime. To assume this was due to the effluent from, the users of  the line is an official prerogative, no matter that it overlooks the  fact the effluent flow from all septic tanks in Gibsons eventually  finds its way to water level, and furthermore anyone desiring to  get easy factual evidence only needs to sample water in the harbor  area of Gibsons. Further comment on this point should not be  necessary, in view of the boat traffic using the area.  It is well that the new pollution board is showing its teeth and  growling a little, yet at the same time it is to be hoped that the  ���board is acquainted with the situations that exist in the'municpali-  tie's they have under their microscope.    !  Responsibility of the pollution control board was transferred  from the health branch to the water resources branch on April 1,  1965. There are seven members, all government officials on this  board with backgrounds that enable them to speak with authority  on matters relating to fisheries, wildlife protection, forestry, water resources, agriculture, health and public interest. The deputy  minister of water resources is chairman of the board which comes  under control of the minister of lands, forests and water resources,  Gibsons apparently has the honor of being file number one with  this new pollution control board. Perhaps this is a distinction. Now  that the pollution board has laid down the law to Gibsons municipality perhaps it will" also help devise ways and means for municipalities like Gibsons to solve the problems. With the premier telling  them how their money must be spent perhaps he can also tell them  how to solve their sewage problems.  COAST NEWS  19 MRS Hill  At a public rheeting it was  announced that it would require  $3,690 to extend nursing services throughout the area.  At a later meeting in the R.  L. Jackson home a local VON  auxiliary was formed.  In Sechelt a comraittee of  Mrs. Youngson, Mr. R. Beath,  Mr. Ted Osborne, Mrs. A.  French and Mrs. Waddell was  formed to study the possibilities  of making Sechelt an incorporated village.  The newly appointed committee for Pender Harbor Hospital  Society held a meeting aboard  the John Antle when it arrived  at the harbor.  Many complaints about the  bad condition of the. road generally have been heard but not  much relief is expected until  the weather enables a drying  up of the roads.  Expo puts ban on cars  No cars will be allowed on  Ihe site of Expo 67. Visitors  will travel cither by Expo-Express, which is free, or by mini-  rail, trailers, and boats for  which there will be a small  charge.  The Soviet pavilion at Expo  G7 has a floor area equal to  six football  fields.     Its    most  prominent feature is a soaring  rectangular roof which reaches  a height of 138 feet.  Canada's first commercial  operation of a hovercraft will  be at Expo 67. Visitors will bo  able to skim at speeds up to  60 miles an hour in a 15-minute  trip around the islands of the  Exhibition.  (By  JACK  DAVIS  Coast-Capilano M.P.)  Ottawa has decided that control over Canada's banking system must remain in Canadian  hands. This is why the U.S.  owned Mercantile Bank is not  being allowed to grow. Correction. . . it can continue to grow,  but only if its owners are prepared to sell at least 75% of its  stock to Canadians.  Why is  the  Pearson   government  taking  this  stand?   Well,  monetary policy is  one  of the  few avenues iby which a national government can help to speed  the growth of a free enterprise  economy. The existence of one  or    more    big,    foreign-owned  banks would complicate the situation. With one eye on Washington they would be less susceptible to the pleadings of the  Bank of Canada. The growth of  U.S. banking ties in Canada, in  other words, could make us even  more dependent  on the  U.S.A.  than we are at the present time.  Some  Canadians  are  already  concerned about  the fact that  more than 60% of Canadian industry is  owned in the United  7States.  Others are not  as  concerned.    But    most   Canadians  agree that we should set out the  ground    rules    now.    Sensitive  areas  like  banking,   radio  and  television and our newspaper industry should be run by Canadians if we are to maintain our  identity as an independent nation. . ���  The commons finance committee, however, has to deal in particulars. One of these particulars was the fate of the Mercantile Bank. This was sold by; its  original Dutch owners to the  First National Bank of New  York  City  in  the  summer   of  1963. Citibank (as'it is sometimes called) then started to go  after the banking business in  Canada in a reaEy 'big way.  Citibank's Chairman Mr.  James S. Rockefeller was lodging a complaint. There was  nothing illegal about this purchase. So the Mercantile Bank  should be allowed to grow. Not  only that but it should have'all  the privileges enjoyed by any  other chartered bank in Canada.  What he had overlooked was  that Canada's Bank Act is revised every ten years. It was  scheduled to be revised in 1964.  So when Citibank bought the  Mercantile in 1963 it was gambling on the law as it stood at  that time.  Historically, the ownership of  Canada's chartered banks has  been widely dispersed. No one  individual or corporation owns a  large proportion of the stock of  one of our banks. This is as it  should be. However, the new  Bank Act now says that no  shareholder shall ever be able  to hold more than 10% of the  stock in one of our banks. Nor  can- foreign shareholders, collectively, own more than 25%.  The Mercantile Bank doesn't fit  this scheme because Mr. Rockefeller's Citibank of New York  owns it 100%.  Is Canada's new banking legislation discriminatory? The answer, as far as foreign owners  are concerned, has to be yes.  However all foreigners are to  be treated alike. They cannot  control more than 25% of the  stock of a chartered bank in  this country.  Again, is this Canadian legislation retroactive? Does it reach  back into the past and try to  MO I NT  OF LAW  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 "Poim  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  be lessened by gifts before  Q. How can death taxes be  avoided by giving away part  of one's own estate before  death?  ; A. There are two sets of  death duties in B.C. ��� federal  (called estate tax) and provincial (called succession duties tax). If the gift is made  within three years of death  (the so-called death-bed gift)  such'gifts are reckoned to be  part of the estate for tax purposes iby both federal and B.C.  law.- Many ingenious schemes  have been devised to evade  these provisions such as forgiving , debts or transfers of assets for an artificially small  figure. The law recognizes these  devices and makes provision to  capture the tax.  Death   duties   may,   however,  _���  three years before death. These,  however, are subject to gift  tax. The problem of when to  make a gift before death and  when to make a gift after death  (that is by will) \ and the computing of the least amount of  tax, is an involved one and a  lawyer should be consulted.  Certain gifts (before death)  ,are gift tax free. Any number  .of gifts of not more than $1,-  000. each may be made to any  number of persons in each year.  A gift of not more than $4,000  may be made to any one person .in each year. There is also  provision for the once in a life-  tiime gift to a spouse of a part  joint interest in a resident  dwelling house ��� up to $10,-  000. Thus, John Doe could give  his wife Mary Doe. $14,000 once  ��� in one year and $4,000 each  other year. If John owned a  land and. house worth $28,000  he could deed a one-half interest in it tp Mary once, in  their joint lifetimes. Alternatively, if the house arid land  was worth $20,000 John could  deed one-half to Mary and give  her $4,000 cash. Considerable  tax saving may be effected if  the proper steps are taken.  f  undo something which was lawful in 1963? In this case the  answer is no. Even Mr. Rockefeller had to agree on this point.  He gambled on the growth prospects   of  the  Mercantile  Bank  and lost. Now it will have to remain at roughly its present size.  Either that or sell 75% of its  controlling' stock to. Canadians.  Incidentally, no foreigner can  own a national bank in the United States. State-wide operations are, however, possible in  six states of the Union including New York arid California.  N  Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK  E.   DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  D.S.O.  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal. Block  Gibsons  R-R  SKIN   CAHCEW   CAM  BE  COMPLETER  CURED  About  18%  of all  cancers  are  skin  cancers  I hey  are  not  contagious.   But,   early  diagnosis  is important, so watch putfor the dangersigVals.  inta'*??1** thathai grown in size, looks irritated, bleeds, or is changing color is a freauent  offender, particularly if it-is located where U  is subject to .fMcttM.. Wart-like growths/molten  ar!s__p^  . Eczema-like ^patches on the breast may be  skin cancer. Do not be afraid to check with  a physician Removal is painless, skin dancer  is curable, if detection is early. 7  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to *een  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  nLffiarnlac^-_ in this ^a of ^reat change, we  fifth* &Lll "?el *�� be *" ��e position to of!  rer the finest of pharmaceutical services.7.,,.     .  KRUSE  DRUG STORES LTD.  Pharmaceutical Chemists .& Druggists  Sechelt m*.*���,.  885-2238 gffiSSS  Dependability ��� Intregrily - Personal Service ���  STORE HOURS_9 a.rn. fo 6 p.m. -FRIDAY9 am. to9 p.m.  0PEM AIL DAY WEDITESDAyS  "Everyone says we have the betffMnOy room fo the /  ��� neighfcomoodl  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Fire Call at Gibsons OR Area dovered  by the Gibsons Fire Protection District.  (Be Calm and Clear)  1. Immediately dial phone number 886-2345  2: Wait for someone to answer  3. Give them (A^ Location of Rre & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of Involvement  (D) Your Name  4. Ensure everyone is out of ihe building no  matter how small the fire is  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.CM.P.        '  FIRE ALARM TESTS  To ensure the proper mechanical function of the fire phone-  alarm system the public is asked to have patience with the  sounding of a TEST ALARM on the 1st Monday of each  month at 8:00 p.m.  TO PREVENT CONFUSION all people "hot directly concerned" with the emergency are asked to REFRAIN FROM  PHONING EMERGENCY NUMBERS in order to give the  Volunteers an opportunity to receive the message with dispatch.  VOLUNTEER FIRE SERVICES 8 p.m.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  He's. $ie first!  Marvin JohnV 11, is the first  reserve Indian lad to be 'invest-!  ed in Sechelt's Scout Troop. He  was invested 7ia_t Friday evening at a Father and Son dinner at which the Scouts did all  the bancjuet ceremonials, offering grace, proposing toasts to  the Queen and Fathers with  Ben Lang replying as a father.  Three Oubs moved up to Scout  hood, Jim Higgs, Derek Nelson  and Mark Evans. Those invested as ; Scouts along with Marvin  John were Kenny Bourne, Danny Nestman, Dave Henry, Sam  Woods arid Terry Brackett. Tim  Rennie earned his second, class  badge. Scoutmaster Norman  Burley assisted Phil Lawrence,  ' recreation director for the: region, in the investiture ceremonies. ���' . ���  SIGN TO GO  Council has decided that the  Welcome sign on the 7 government wharf would have to come  down, as it is in a dangerous  condition.  Welcome signs will be considered for entry points in the village. The wharf sign was becoming dangerous and would  soon fall down unless shored up.  Gibsons Automotive  LIMITED  7    ANNOUNCES'  A change of ownership  to  KEN FIEDLER  ���   and:.  MORTON JAY  We thank our customers for their  support during the last nine years  of business.  MURRAY and  AVRJL KING  __mo_Bmnnffli_rawn_urauumntuitiumHitiiumntt��U(.  BE mEPAREDT!  to Hike  <        If you wish to Inspect our  SAWMILL - GRAVEL PIT      r  and  C!HAPMA1^    CREEK  at our  OPEN HOUSE DAY  Out at SIMPKINS PLACE, top of Davis Bay Road  Saturday, March tl  7 a.m. to 7 P-m.  EASTER EGG  HUNT FOR  THE  CHILDREN  11 years and under ��� 9 a.m. to 10 a.m.  Special Invitation to the Brownies and Cubs  of  the  Sunshine  Coast  A  FREE COFFEE  and DONUTS  WILL   BE   SERVED  TO  ADULTS ATTENDING OUR  OPEN   HOUSE  ON  SATURDAY  Come and Help Yourself to  ��� GARDEN  SHAVINGS  ��� FENCING MATERIAL  ��� SAWDUST  ��� PLANER SHAVINGS  We'll Be Expecting You  Sunshine Coast Products  DAVIS BAY  Ph. 885-2132  lianuutunmiau  Luxury in small footage  Plan   No.   41160   (copyright  No.  117093)  '".������'��� 1160 sq.  ft.  This is a home that would  look well in any setting, with  its Colonial appearance, but because it is a grade level entry  type, of home, lends itself especially  well   to  flat or  level  '    lOtS. /'���_���;��� '',:.������..  The extension of the carport  roof across the front, over the  entry, and the use of clapboard  siding, combined with brick,  helps to achieve the Colonial  effect,. which is enhanced by  the addition of. double panelled  doors at the entry.  Surprising, in the comparatively small square footage of  1160 square feet, is the interior  floor arrangement, which encompasses three bedrooms and  a den (which could, of course,  be transformed into a fourth  bedroom).  The living room is ..a comfortably large 13'6 x 18' with  an outside wall fireplace which  leaves ample, scope for furniture arrangements. The dining  room is separated from the  working areas of the kitchen  by the bar counter, the working areas have plenty of cupboard and counter space, and  the double stainless steel sinks  overlook the garden. A lazy  susan in the corner cupboard  adds convenience to the storage  space. \ -  The bedroom areas are  grouped around, a small hall  area, and the master bedroom  features plumbing "ensuite,"  .and large clothes closet. An  open stairwell is shown on the  stairway.  The lower, or basement, section of this house has plenty  of clear. space for future expansion should it be contemplated with large windows to  provide plenty of light for the  recreation room under the living room.  In areas where excavation is  not feasible or on a flat lot,  this is the. house for the home  owner who fancies a Colonial  exterior ��� charming, yet practical. '  It is- designed to the standards of the National Building  Code of Canada, for financing  under N.H.A. or conventional  mortgage. Blueprints in full de- .  tail may be obtained from the  Building Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96  Kingsway, Vancouver 10.  This plan is taken from the  much larger selection available  for consideration in our catalogue of plans, Select Home  Designs, which may-be obtained by sending 60c to the above  address to cover mailing and  handling. "  P.QCKKOUNDS ORGANIZE  The Sunshine Coast Rock-  hound club was organized Feb.  24 at a meeting in Elphinstone  Secondary school when Mr. M.  Lonneberg of Sechelt was elected president. The next meeting  will be held on March 12 in  Elphinstone school starting at  7:30 p.m. and all interested in  lapidary work or rock collecting are invited to attend.  Weddings  PETERSON ��� TWIGGER  A pretty wedding took place  on Saturday, February 25 at 3  p.m. at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. Walter Peterson, Gibsons,  when Miss Lola Twigger, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. N.  Twigger of North Burnaby, became the bride of Mr. David  Peterson, son of Mr. and Mrs.  Walter Peterson. Rev. Murray  Cameron officiated.  The bride chose a pale green  suit with white accessories and  carried a bouquet of pink carnations and white gladiolus.  The matron of honor, Mrs.  Yvonne Courtney of Vancouver,  chose a beige suit with brown  accessories and carrdied a nosegay of white gladiolus. Mr. Lowell Pearl of Gibsons, was best  "man.  The reception was held at the  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove,  where Mr. Larry Peterson proposed the toast to the bride.  The bride's mother wore a  turquoise suit with matching hat  and black accessories and the  groom's mother wore a rose  suit and hat with brown accessories.  The young couple will reside  in Gibsons.  Coast News, March 9, 1967.      3  A sturgeon 11 feet nine inches  long and weighing 822 pounds  was caught at Ladner's Landing near the mouth of the Fraser  River October 2, 1887.  THIS VITAL  YOUNG  RELIGION  many paths  ONE GOD  many colours  ONE RACE  many countries  ONE WORLD  Thar* are three million people  around the world today who be-  H��V- that the unification of mankind  Is the will of God for our age. They  cpU themselves Bah'a'is.  Perhaps Baha'i is what you are  looking for.  Information upon request: 15 Lola  Road, Toronto 7.',  Sorry to disturb you, sir.  It's about your next heating system.  Maybe it should be electric.  Sure, it's the heating fuel of tomorrow.  But do you know how many B.C. families  are enjoying electric heat today?  Over ten thousand.  With more joining them every day.  Shouldn't you find out why?  Call us and ask questions.  Especially about costs.  You may be in for a small surprise.  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. - Ph. 886-9689  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  ROBWIAftD ELECTRIC  R.R.I, Madeira Park���Ph. 883-2516 SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT  THEATRE    ,  Dr. Goldfoot and the Girl Bombs  Wed., Thurs., Fri., Mar 8, 9, 10.  A Very Special Favor, Sat.,  Mon., Tues., Mar. 11, 13, 14.  Penelope, Wed., Thurs., Fri.,  Mar. 15, 16, 17.  Hotel Paradiso Sat., Mon., Tues,  Mar. 18, 20, 21.  March 11: Rummage sale, Ladies Auxiliary to- Royal Canadian Legion 109, Legion Hall, Gibsons, 10 a.m. to 12 noon.  March 11: Gibsons Unit U.C.W.  Bake Sale, 10 am., Co-op store.  4      Coast News, March 9, 1967.     MISC.   FOR   SALE  (Cont'd)  CARD OF THANKS (Cont'd)  I. want" .to take this opportunity of thanking the nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital, Dr.  Mylechreest and especially Dr.  Hobson for their good1 care. Also  thanks to my friends for their  cards and good.wishes.  ���Mrs. Dorothy Steiribrunner.  March 13: Sunshine Coast Fall  Fair meeting, 8 p.m., Gordon  Clarke  residence,  North Road.  March 15, Gibsons Garden Club  meeting, 7 p.m., Kinsmen Hall,  Gibsons.    ^ :\  ��� 7 ���'���:    ���:.;;--.   .:  ,   .  March 17, U.C.W. Shamrock tea,  United Church Hall, Fri, 2-4  .p.m. ���:''���.. '������  April 1: April Fool Smorgasbord  Supper and Dance, 9 p.m. to 1  a.m. Legion Hall, Roberts Creek  Live music; cabaret, $5 per  couple. Phone 886-7491 for tickets. Parents Auxiliary to Roberts Creek School:  DEATHS  JEFFERSON ��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence), Roberts Creek, who passed away March 12, 1967.  Loving and kind in all her ways,  Upright and just to the'end of  her days  iSincere and true in her heart  and mind,  Beautiful   memories   she  left  behind.  ���Her loving husband,  S. W. A. Jefferson.  FLORISTS  <\ Wreaths and sprays  is LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for ail occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop,  Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  CASSIN ��� On Mar. 16, 1967,  Mike Cassin of Gibsons, Survived by his loving wife, Mary,  3 stepsons, Peter and Martin of  Gibsons, Chris of Toronto; 1  daughter, Mrs. Lorraine Ed-  meston of Cultus Lake, 1 brother: and 1 sister in Italy. 2  grandchildren. Funeral service  Thurs., March 9 at 3:30 p.m.  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Pastor  D. R. McLean officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  HYLTON ��� Passed away suddenly on February 24, 1967, at  St. Paul's Hospital, Mrs. Edna  Hylton, in her 78th year, late  of 1275 - 20th St., West Vancouver. Survived by her 2 daugh-  ters; Mrs. N. (Mary) Rudolph,  Port Mellon, B.C., Mrs. K. C.  (Betty) Bruce, North Vancouver; 2 sons, Mr. David: C. Hylton of Montreal and Dr. H. R.  Hylton of Gibsons, B.C.; 11  grandchildren, 2 brothers and 1  sister. Funeral service was held  on Tuesday, Feb. 28 at 10:30  a.m. from the Hollyburn Funeral Home, 1807 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, followed by  interment in Capilano View Cemetery.  ROSS ��� On March 2, 1967, at  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  Donald Ross of Pender Harbour,  B.C., aged 88 years. Survived  by his loving wife Alice and  many dear friends and neighbors-. Funeral service Monday,  March 6, 1967, at 12 noon from  Hamilton Mortuary, Fraser St.  at 38th Ave., Vancouver. Rev.  J. Patrick officiating. Interment  Ocean View Cemetery, Burnaby. In lieu of flowers donations  to St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  directors.  "WILCOX ��� On March 3, 1967,  Stanley Earl Wilcox of Sechelt,  B.C. Survived by his wife Clarice; 2 stepchildren, Joy, Jacksonville, Florida and Donald:  Adlak, Alaska. Deceased was  Past President of Amalgamated  Transit Union Division 101. Requiem Mass Tuesday, March 7,  at 11 a.m. from St. Patrick's.  Roman Catholic Church, 112  East 12th Avenue. Rev. Father  Teague celebrant. Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. directors.  HELP  WANTED  Motor route distributor, male or  femiale, home delivery, required  by a daily newspaper for the  Gibsons area. Small car required ��� part time, start .8:30 a.m.  about 3 hours daily. Reply Box  1003 Coast News for interview  week of March 20.  Female clerk, banking experience preferred���< but not essential. Apply in person at Bank  of Montreal, Gibsons, or write  Box 160, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  Day care in my home. Reliable  mother.    Transportation    avauV  able. Phone 886-9993.  Housecleaning, baby sitting,  companion to older person, by  the day. Trailer No. 6, Irwin  Motel Trailer Court, Gibsons.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759. ���  .  .  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  SPORTING  GOODS      "  Hardware and appliances  Whore your dollnr has  more  ���      cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  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 watch and jewel  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt.  38" precast tile for septic tanks  and wells. Plumbing and back-  hoe.   BUI  Warren,   886-2762.        '  New,   used   and   reconditioned  chain saws  and outboards. All;  makes and models.    '  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Used electric and gas  ranges;/  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  R85-9713. Sechelt.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons,   Phone   Marie   Cruice,  . Phone  886-9379  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons. 886-9303  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  WANTED  MISC. FOR SALE  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to thank the many friends  and neighbors for their flowers,  cards and visits while I was a  patient in St. Mary's Hospital,  giving a special Thank You to  Doctors Mylechreest and Hobson, the staff of St. Mary's and  the many friends who provided  daily transportation for my wife  to the hospital.  ���-Stan Burt.  Thank you to all my friends for  the cards, flowers and visits  while I was a patient in St.  Mary's Hospital. A special  thanks to Dr. Johnson and all  the nurses and staff for their  good care.  ���Linda Comeau.  I would like to take- this opportunity to thank my kind friends  and neighbors for their help during my recent illness, also for  the many cards received and  visits. My grateful thanks also  to the doctors, nurses and staff  at St. Mary's Hospital for the  wonderful care and attention.  Thanks also to the Auxiliary,  and a big thank you to the kitchen staff for the wonderful  meals. ���   ; i i * i.  ���-William  Gilbert.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  'We buy and sell everything.  2 wheel garden tractor, 3V_ hp.  one disc, one cultivator, one 10  inch plow; and 12 ft. boat, outboard, 3 hp. Buccaneer motor.  A. Bopp, Beach Ave., Roberts  Creek.  2 nearly new canvas camp cots;  umbrella tent, 11 x 9 x 7 with  floor; 14 ft. canvas boat and engine cover; 2 new chrome trailer mirrors. Phone 886-2425.  Dinette table and chairs, blond  birch wood. $30. Phone 886-7442.  New 1966 Johnson outboard, 9.8  hp., Long shaft. Cheap for cash  Phone 886-2292.  Used hydraulic clutch and throttle controls, $75; 12v to HOv  converter, $35. Walt Nygren  Sales Ltd., 886-9303,  Gibsons.  75   horse   McCulloch outboard  motor   with   electric controls,  1966 model, 15 hours running.  Phone 886-7049.  PENINSULA WHOLESALE  DISTRIBUTOR  SAVINGS UP TO 50%  Chesterfield, provincial colonial,  retail $589, our price $376; Chesterfield, retail $284, wholesale  $175; bed chesterfield and chair  retail $149, wholesale $112; Imperial Crown 4 ft. 6in. box  spring and mattress with quilted top, reg. $149, wholesale $89;  box sprang and mattress, quilt-'  ed top, 3 ft. 3in��� reg. $99, wholesale $69. Also reconditioned  stoves, washers and driers. Ph.  Wed, 7 p.m.-9 p.m.; Thurs. 9  a.m.-U a.m.; 4 p.m.-9 p m;  Fri. 9 a.m. to 11 a.m., 3 pm to  5 p.m.; Sat. 1 p.m to 4 p.m.  Phone 886-2027.  Philips portable stereo record  player, 4 speed's, like new. Ph.  886-2531.  H.D. 10 Tractor, one Carco  track arch. Good running condition. Price $3,000. Phone 883-  2485.  Propane gas stove, 2 100 lb. bottles. No. 4 ram. Phone S86-290O.  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) Ltd.  Sales, service, supplies. Local  agent available. Gibsons, 886-  2086, Sechelt 885-9414.  Used hand seed drill wanted.  Phone 886-2592.  Office safe or steel locked cabinet. Box 339, Gibsons, or 886-  9546 evenings.  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, TRUCKS FOR SALE  2 ton dump, $150; '61 Golden  Hawk, $1350. Phone 886-2378..  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 Morris Tudor, good running  condition, licensed. Phone 886-  2801.   .,  Must sell 1960 Chev. Will consider trade on pickup. Also 1963  Gal'axie, overhauled motor, new  tires', new shocks, brake lining.  Try an'offer.  Ph.  886-2539.  :  Jeep, V_ ton, Phone 886-9686.  PICKUP  '50 Chev pickup, '54 motor, rebuilt transmission, new clutch,  radio and heater, deluxe cab,  good brake shoes, no license.  $250 or best offer. 886-2765.  :  1953 Dodge Regent automatic, 2  dr.,  H.T.,  W.W.  tires,  Al.  1958 Chev Bel-air, automatic, 4  dr, H.T., custom radio, Al. Ph.  Jim Dnimmond, 886-7751.  1959 Sunbeam- Rapier convertible $475. New tires and battery,  good mechanical condition. 886-  7004.   ���������  '54 Ford 1 ton on duals. Phone  883-2688.  ^ ton Dodge pickup, $175. Ph.  886-9949. 7  '51 Chev motor, '49 1 ton Dodge  with new dual tires. Phone 886-  2909. ������.'���:  BOATS FOR SALE  Gibsons  Modern 5 room home, 220  wiring. Basement ��� spare bedroom, laundry tubs. Large level lot, garage. F.P. $10,500,  D.P. $3500 or offers, balance $75  per month 386  Neat attractive fully electric  cottage with attached car port  and shop A good buy at $4850  cash. 393  Three adjoining view lots,  Central. Paved across front and  back. $2000 each. Terms.       388  C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons.  Call Res. 886-2785.  W. Sechelt 405  68 ft.  waterfront, 2 bedroom  house.   Gentle   slope  to beach.  $12,000- terms, $2,000 down.  Bob Kent, Res. 885-9461.  Egmont  165' on Secret Bay. Large garage, rental bldig on Concrete.  Revenue approx. $1,000 per annum. Ideal for trailer court. 3  acres. Good for fisherman. Price  $11,000  with $6,000  cash.  391  J. Anderson, 885-2053  3 rm. furnished cottage on 2  acres good garden land just outside Sechelt. $4725 cash. E. Surtees 363  Listings wanted ��� Hopkins,  Granthams, Gibsons and Roberts Creek.  C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons. Call  Res. 886-2785.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  DIAL 886-2481  View Lots in Langdale, Only  10% down..  Move your trailer in ��� 2 fully  serviced  view lots  at Hopkins. Ideal location. Full price  ' $4500. ���:���:;  <..     r  *'���������" '���',".  Older 2 bedroom home with  basement. Corner property in  Gibsons. Excellent view. Full  price $10,500  View lot in Gibsons Near playground,   $1200.  Unfinished New house. $12,000  on terms.  Commercial corner on highway. Cleared and level. Full  Price $12,000.  2 large waterfront lots at Williamson's Landing. Secluded.  Full price for both $6,000.  See us mow for N.H.A. loans.  No obligation.  We are open Friday evenings  for your convenience in Real  Estate, Insurance and Notarial  Services.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH Lid.  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  New books  at library  New 1966 6 hp. Merc, ]  re-  duced to :  $275.  Used 3 1966 6 hp.  Mercs .                    $228 ea.  '66 9.8 hp. Merc L.S.  $308  '65 9.8 hp. Merc  $236  '64 9.8 hp. Merc  $215  '60 80 hp. Merc LjS., direct  reversing, complete with  controls  $485  USED BOATS  14 ft. Clinker built  $60  15 ft. fibreglassed  $150  15 ft. Gulfimaster run  about  $550  16  ft.  Sangstercraft  fibreglass  $600  1 set used O.M.C. single  controls  $25  1 set used O.M.C. double  controls  $35  HADDOCK'S  CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park Phone 883-2248  18 ft. cabin cruiser, hardware  and fittings alone worth $250.'  Closest offer to $500 takes. Ph.  886-7794 evenings.   W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  Phone 886-2909!  New diesel power troller, 27 ft.,  PROPERTY FOR SALE  8 acres adjacent to. North east  corner Golf and Country club,  about 2 cleared. House, water,  power and. road. Drive up Sat.  or Sun. only. '  BUY NOW AND SAVE  View lots near good beach, acreage, V* acre to 100 acres with,  or without accommodation Easy  terms.  Phone 886-2107.  R.  W.  Vernon,   Gower  Point  Road.  For sale by ownei, comfortable  one bedroom home, electrically  heated, near bowling alley.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 886-9379.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything ior your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  Gibsons ��� 19 acres treed and  level with over 600 feet road  frontage. Excellent ^investment buy at full price $4,500.  150 feet waterfrontage with  majestic panorama view of  islands and mountains. Area  offers scenic cruising and  excellent fishing. Full price  $4,900.  Fully modern 3 bedroom  basement view home with  carport, and sundeck on approx 1 acre with good soil  and southerly view. Full  price $15,700. Terms.  Roberts Creek ��� Two houses  on large view lot with year  round creek, only 200 feet to  safe beach. Full price $7500.  Sargeant Bay ��� Waterfront lot  in hot fishing area with 90  feet frontage on beach. Full  price $3,900.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced, beautifully treed waterfront properties in this  scenic year-round boating  and fishing paradise. Priced  from $1500 to $3,250 with  easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis day or eve- ���  ning 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd. ^T^  GIBSONS    and    BURQUITLAM     FOR    RENT  GIBSONS  Adult Fiction:  The Wedding Bargain by Agnes S. Turnbull.  The Master of Black-Tower  by Barbara Michaels.  Nurse Diane by Rose Williams  Mistress of Ravenswood by  Clarissa Ross.r  Vengeance Rider by Dan Roberts.  Non-Fiction:  My Dangerous World by Eric  Heme.  Trail to the Interior by R. M.  Patterson.  Pilgrims of the Wild by Grey  Owl.  Children of Allah by Agnes  N. Keith.  Practical Carpentry by Floyd  M. Mix.  Juevnile Books:  The Three Pebbles by Richard  Parker.  The Red Carpet by Rex Parkin.  Another Man O' War by C.  W. Anderson.  Selma Park: Modern as tomorrow, attractive 2 bedroom  home:\:. Panelled living room,  electric cabinet kitchen, large  utility, garage, situated on large  view lot. Listed at only $16,800.  Roberts Creek ��� Try your offer on. attractive little home on  Ms acre, nicely treed and close  to beach.  Granthams: Immaculate 7  room home on landscaped view  lot, double plumlbg., A/oil. List  Easy terms on $15,000.  Gibsons: Ideal apartment site,  cleared ready to build��� View  property. Details on request.  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Phone 886-2000  EWARTMcMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  Granthams: Summer home,  house for young couple or retirement home. With two lots  overlooking the Sound, $1500 .dn.  $75 mo. $6500 total. Solidly built  with lots of cupboards.  .; Halfmoon ��� Insulated) three  bedroom home, 300' from good  beach, comttnunity water. Half  terms on $11,000.   .  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.y  R00Mf BOARD WANTED  Room and board wanted for a  young single man. Phone Bank  of Montreal, 886-2216.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom suite for rent. Fridge  and electric stove. Phone 886-  2132..   . ..:.���:-;��� ; ��� . .   t  Bay area. Self contained, furnished single bedroom suite. All  electric. Phone 886-2785.  Waterfront furnished 2 bedroom.  duplex;  also 1 bedroom waterfront    all    electric,    furnished,  modern log cabin. R. W. Vernon,"  886-2107.  Single bedroom suite, $50 per  month. Available March 15, Sechelt. Phone 885-9532.  Modern 1 bedroom fully furnished suite with garage. Phone  888-2688.  Three room cottage for rent.  Apply after 7 p.m., 886-9661.  FULLY MODERN single bedroom suite with bathroom,  fridge and stove, central location. Phone 886-2404.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  , IN GIBSONS  MAPLE   CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  o 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 f  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMPRESSED AIR  7 7  SERVICE FOR  Skiridivers' and Firemen's  air tanks.        -  SKENDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES    J  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,'  ..boat hardware;��  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303 y .-..  Free Trailer Space  2 months free rent, for setting  up,��� 100 acre rec. area ���  at waterfront. Good fishing  area. All facilities. Bonnie-  brook Trailer Park, Gower  Point. R. W. Vernon, 886-2107  Old wood or oil stoves, boilers,  waterpipe, cast iron bathtubs or  sinks, washing machines, cari  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. ^77-  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  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. .  FUELS  COOK'S FUELS  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  };��� ;��� Alder ��� Fir i'^  '������,:d -'Millwood <���;������  Dry Cedar Kindling  Please note our new No.  886-2535  Furnished self-contained cottage, Rit's Motel. Phone 886-  2401.  Furnished  bachelor  suite   with  own   entrance   and-  bathroom.,  Low  rent.   Phone  885-2041.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $20 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO  WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535 SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   BjC.  Dealers1 for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Hcimelite  c Pioneer ���  Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  LIU'S SALON  Expert hair cutting ��� High  Style  Combouts  Try   our   expert   cold-waves  For appointments Ph. 886-2980  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower, Point   Road  Box 190 ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  "������   LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  ' From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.1.,^ Madeira Park  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  .-.,���:   teeth   ���  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps ,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  -Phone 886-2040 ~  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9712  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips ��� Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  ph. 886-2280  _*$_" ./guaranteed  ���/"?*;  WATCH   REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel,,        Loader Work  Sand  & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly   Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon���- Pender Harbour  ��� Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRICiTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  rEverythirig for yoiir building  .,. '.needs.-::.,.,..  Sechelt!��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  '���;     SECHELT  Phone 885-2062 ;  At the cfign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  .     ,    .. Machine Shop  ; Arc  &: Acty : Welding  Steel   Fabricating  .^'���v i'v: ^Marine "Ways 7      ^'7:  :Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Sfafion  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.  Digby Porter ��� 886-9615  Marven Volen ��� 886-9946  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-9704  Open   'till 9  p.m.  Fridays  ELECTROLUX (CANADA) LTD.  SALES - SERVICE - SUPPLIES  Local Agent Available  Gibsons ��� 886-2086  Sechelt ��� 885-9414  rr  EATON'S  "WHERET0-G0  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232   v  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  Res. 886-2131  We use 7;;  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  ��n.d' Jewelry    77.7"..,  CHRir JEWELERS  V ' ;      Mail Orders'   '..'���  Given  Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  ��� TREE  SERVICES 1  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 SUPPLIES  ���   Everything for your  building, needs  Gibsons  ��� Ph.  886-7765  Dealer for MONAMEL PAINTS  R0Y&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  GOES TO MICA CREEK  S. D. Patrick, a former resident of Powell River and Sechelt, and B.C. Hydro district  manager for the Queen Charlotte Islands since September,  1965, will be transferred March  1 to Mica Creek as district manager. A native of Powell River,  Mr. Patrick joined the B.C. Electric there in 1955 as sub-foreman lineman. After six years  he went to Sechelt and served  as line patrolman and foreman.  Sechelt's municipal council  will support a Chamber of Commerce plea to get better traffic conditions at the sharp turn  on Sunshine Coast, highway at  the western end of the village..  While previous councils have  obtained some widening of the  highway at .that point, the C  of C and council feel that in  view of the heavy traffic and  the serious problem there to  trailer trucks; more widening  or easing of the curve is necessary^ ���: ���'���7-.7.  v' .;���  Councillor Louis Hansen suggested that ifToredo street  which runs directly,; into the  highway' at that point was fixed up it would do away .with  the sharp turn. It would also  take heavy traffic off the main  Auxiliaries  are big help  ��� The Ladies Auxiliaries to  branches of Pacific Command,  Royal Canadian Legion, disbursed $278,561.28 last year. The annual report shows 8,016 : members in good standing at 158  branches collected a total of  $313,302.44.  Donations to branches alone  accounted for $98,759.24, and  ranged from cash to building  funds, bond redemption, furnishings,, scholarships and  sports activities.  The many hours of Yomntary  service work will never be assessed but 15,196 hospital visits  are recorded and 790 social service calls were made.  Add to the above layettes,  overseas parcels of goods and  clothing with donations, wheelchairs, books, socks,' afghans,  slippers, and you get some idea  of the continuing support the  L.A. gives to the aims and objects of the. Legion.  The L.A. does not confine itself only to the veterans: More  than 20 organizations, outside  the Legion such as Scouts,  Guides, and Cubs, Red Cross,'  I Heart Foundation, Old Age Pen-'  '.* sioners, Missions and Handicapped children all come in the  : lit of donations. .  7;'  Interviews  for teachers  . The school board has arranged that Chairman Joseph. Horvath, Trustee Don Douglas, Peter Wilson, , board. secretary-  treasurer and Principal W. L.  Reid attend. Trustee Day7 at  Victoria University March 14  and that Principal Reid interview prospective teachers there  on March 15.  Chairman Horvath, Trustee  Douglas, Mr. G. E. Johnson,  district supervisor; Mr Wilson  and. Mrs. G Wiren will attend  Trustee Day at UBC on March.  15 and Mrs Wiren and Mr. Johnson will interview prospective  teachers there March. 16.  Chairman Horvath, Trustee  Douglas, Mr. Wilson and Mr.  Johnson along with Principal  W. S. Potter will interview prospective teachers during the  B.C.T.F. annual meeting at the  end of March.  30 couples at  first dinner  Thirty couples took part in  the Maharajah dinner at the Joy  and Bipin Oza home Saturday  night. Several other couples had  to be turned down owing to  lack of space.  Chief guests were Chairman  Wes. Hodgson of Gibsons council and Mrs. Hodgson and Mr.  Ed Sherman, CPP Port Mellon  pulp mill manager and Mrs.  Sherman..   .  The event was a success. The  menu contained a dozen items  of food on an East Indian basis.  The evening also included the  display of Indian arts and crafts  and numerous photos. The event was one of a series planned  by the Centennial Pool committee to take,in dinner, programs of the numerous ethnic  groups in the area.  street. Council decided to write  the roads department supporting the C of C plea.  Maintaining that other areas  have timber leases and there  was no reason why Sechelt  should not have one on District  lot 1472 west of the village and  also on the next lot 1471, council decided to write the lands  department to see what steps  are necessary for council to  take in order to get a lease on  the land and timber. Lot 1472  is held in abeyance for Sechelt  provided it makes use of the  land as a recreational park.  Mrs. A. French complained of  the condition of the lot next to  her from which a building was  removed to make way for the  Centennial library. She claimed  the fence was damaged and one,-  of .her dogs got loose and as a  result was killed. Council decided to rectify the situation.  The Wilson Creek to West Sechelt water committee met recently, Councillor Rae Clarke  reported. The committee decided to delay action until settlement had been reached regarding the present Sechelt water  system.  Drainage problems opposite  the old Union Store as it affected the Indian band and the village, resulted in council deciding to consult the Indian council to see what could be done  on the reserve. Chairman William Swain.was of the opinion  it would settle the matter if  council was to put in a culvert  at that point at village expense  and drain the accumulated water into the saltchuck. Clerk  Ted Rayner explained that taxpayer money could not be spent  outside the village boundary.  'Council will ask for an extension of the garbage dump lease  The present lease expires March  31 and the regional . district  dump on the east side of Porpoise Bay will not be ready for  a couple of months.     -,.'  Garden Club  meets March 15  Gibsons Garden club is anticipating a banner year in 1967  and will starf|off with a March  15 meeting at which Mr. W.  Murray will speak on the subject  of propagation. Kinsmen hall  will be the place for the meeting; '  Lectures will be given at  meetings on subjects that will  help gardeners make Gibsons  a well-flowered -town. New  members are invited to take in  the' March meeting and avail  themselves of a Garden club  membership.  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2919  Coast News, March 9, 1967.      5  mmm services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  1.1:15 a.m-, ..Mattins  ,7 7:30" p.m.- Evensong  St. Aidan/s, Roberts Creek  9:30 aVm7"C6mrhuniqn  Church School Jl a.m.  > St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  '    8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m. Morning Prayer  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED    .  Gibsons  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  7   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  PENINSULA  TANK  '.-   for        -^^  ��� PROMPT  ��� ffKCTIVE  ��� ON-THE-SPOT  SERVICE  CALL���...  886-9533 or 886-2230  ��� (after 5:30)  IN VANCOUVER  The  PARKWAY  HOTEL  Central  Clean  Quiet  ��� Parking   Available  ��� Children Welcome  $3-50 fo $5.00  PER DAY  1119 West Pender St.  at Thurlow  Phone 683-9853  GENERAL MEETING  Port Mellon Community Assn.  Monday, March 13  8 P^m-  COMMUNITY HALL ��� PORT MELLON  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 109  St. PATRICK'S CABARET  Saturday, March 18  9 p.m. to 1  LIVE MUSIC $1.50 each at the door^ Coast News, March 9, 1967.  i_��mumiiuuuuinuu>rainui��nimaun��aittunui_immmtnui5  ; Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet ��� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  -iiii_numummmuimmumiuufflmumiimmr,miraimmu..j  Gibsons  extension  PIP  COME AND SEE  1  DEATH-  DEFYING  HENRI  LAMOTHE!  Spine-tingling high dive into  18" of water. The world's most  dangerous belly-flop. See it and  the other fabulous acts in the  great stage show! See the special  exhibits, the new boats and  trailers, sporting equipment,  wild life and fish displays.  SEE ERNIE'S  WILD  WEST  SHOW  3,000 horses ��� 1,500 men ���  20,000 hand-carved figures in  all in a giant animated display  of the days of the Wild West.  'Created by Ernie Palmguist.  For children young and old.  HOURS  Mon thru Fri. 6 p.m. to 11 p.m.  Saturdays       1 p.m. to 11 p.m.  Sundays 1p.m. to 7 p.m.  ADMISSION  Adults $1.50  Students 51.00  Under 6 years ���free, with adult.  COME TO THE FABULOUS  A Planning Study by Robert  Williams and Associates  of Vancouver  We cannot, on the (basis of  the investigations made so far,  advise on the question of  boundary extension. This would  require a more detailed study  of the villages resources and  the costs and benefits of extension. The related questions of  servicing and planning for a  broader area would also have  to be considered.  If the village should be interested in .extending its boundaries and possibly re-organizing  as a higher level municipality,  a special study should be made.  This would involve a report of  a similar scale to the present  one.  REPLOTTING  Outmoded and incomplete  subdivision layouts threaten to  impair development of several  areas in the village. Some of  these problems, including awkward and oversize lots, and  lack of access and street continuity were indicated. In order  to encourage more compact  and efficient growth, we recommend that the three areas be  replotted. While these areas  are mostly vacant, some development properties would be  affected. However, we do not  believe that it would be necessary to move or demolish any  existing houses in re-subdividing the areas.  In view of the other planning  TRAILER   &.   SPORT  SHOW  PNE��� MARCH 10-19  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in West  Howe Sound near Williamsons  Landing, namely, in District  Lot 966.  Take notice that Donald Alfred Head of Gibsons, B.C., occupation Log Salvager intends  to apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing; at a post planted at the southeast corner of  my Lot 1, Plan 12065, of Lots  28 and 29, District Lot 966,  Group 1, New Westminister  District thence due east 10  chains seaward; thence north-  northwest 10 chains; thence  west-southwest 10 chains to the  northeast corner of my Lot 2  of Lots 28 and 29, D.L. 966,  Group 1, New Westminister District, Plan 12065, thence along  the shoreline to the point of  commencement and containing  five (5) acres, more or less,  for the purpose of storage, sorting and booming of logs.  DONALD ALFRED HEAD  Dated February 15, 1967.  SWITCH  NOW TO  Make your heating comfort  complete . . .around the  clock with silent, electric  heat. Clean draft-free air that  only electric heating can assure.  MARKEL  ELECTRIC   BASEBOARD   HEAT  Electric heating can be installed and operated economically regardless of age or size  of house. We will supply an  exact installation price and  an estimate of yearly cost  without obligation.  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC ltd.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Ph. 8S&9689  and development needs of the  village, replotting of these  areas would not appear to be  priority measures. However,  the existing owners should be  encouraged to re-subdivide on  their own if they are interested in doing so.  For the time being, we recommend that these areas be  zoned for one and two family  dwellings. After re-subdivision  parts of areas should be re-  zoned for multiple dwellings.  WATERFRONT RENEWAL  The development along the  waterfront, particularly the section from School Road to  Prowse Road, is unsightly and  generally substandard in terms  of structures and the accommodation provided.  The main reasons for the  poor conditions in this area  would appear to lie more in the  nature of the foreshore than in  the area itself. The shallow and  exposed character of the harbor has prevented the adjacent  properties from being developed and redeveloped to 'a level  and standard appropriate to  their central location in Gibsons Landing. The foreshore  while probably very adequate  for the original cottage development must now, with the growth  of commercial and industrial  marine activities around the  harbor, be considered a blighting influence. At the casual  level, the - solution to the problem of substandard > development around the harbor lies/in  improving the fereshore. This  would mean deepening and protecting the harbor.  We recommend that the Village seek the approval of the  Province and apply to Central  Mortgage and Housing Corporation for assistance under Section 23 of the National Housing  Act for the. preparation of an  Urban Renewal Scheme covering^ the waterfront area. This  scheme would have to be carried out in conjunction with a  harbor improvement program  worked out with the Department of Public Works. The two  would probably overlap both in  term's of areas and type of  works.  We do not believe that it  would be advisable for an urban renewal study under Section 33 of the National Housing  Act to be carried out prior to  preparing a scheme. The small  size of the village and the generally good quality of development make this step unnecessary. The work involved in preparing this report and the new  zoning 7 bylaw, ' plus 7 a simple  property condition survey of  the whole village should provide an adequate planning background for a scheme.  At this stag^e we see the following general considerations  being a part of an urban renewal scheme for the waterfront area:.  1. Rehabilitation measures,  especially public improvements,  rather than acquisition and  clearance of .properties .would  be the main action required.  We believe thatv the" possibility  of acquiring . only vthe riparian  rights to the foreshore pf some  properties should be investigated.  ���;''������  2. The village should try to use  urban renewal assistance to  create new commercial sites  through land reclamation using  the fill available from harbor  dredging.operations. ..;.....:-77 ���  3. Scheme proposals and operation should be closely integrated with the harbors improvements that may be carried'  out by the Federal Government.  These preliminary considerations have been drawn up with  a view.towards keeping the financial outlay of the village to  a minimum. We Would also  point out that many routine  improvements in the area would'  qualify for 75% Federal-Provincial cost.; sharing under an  urban renewal scheme. A more  detailed discussion of this aspect of renewal is given in Appendix "A", "Provisions of  Senior Government Assistance  for Urban Renewal."  On the basis of our firm's  previous work in renewal elsewhere in the Province we would  estimate that the cost of preparing a scheme for the waterfront area would be in the  vicinity of $3000.00, of which  the village would be responsible  for 25% or about $750.00. Should  Council wish to pursue the question of waterfront renewal we  would be pleased to submit a  detailed cost estimate for preparing a scheme.  HIGHWAY ROUTINGS  The proposed re-routing of  the Sechelt Highway to bypass  Gibsons Landing ��� while providing many benefits to the motorist    and    the village, could  CROSSWORD   ->   ->   ->    By A. C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - Like  3 - Springs suddenly  away  7 - Roman 900  9 - Overcome  12 - Hibllcal propliet  .15 - reservation  J7 - Greek letter  18 - H]ect  19 - I..'. r--|ual degree  20 - 7o'unite  21 - Ati.'-.-ric pro-  pei:inp, device  23 - Ip-sucts  25 - V.rXsx.  _!> - Kittier  28 - Ocean vessel  (abb.)  29 - Tlnja  30 - la contrite  31 - Tolerable  33 - Performs with  a horn  36 - Fruit  38 - Window part  39 - Parent  .1 - To serve  42 - Concerning  43 - Girl's name  45 - Close by (abb.)  46 - Deportment  48 - Sluggards .  49 - Most fastidious  ���51 -Silver (chem.)  52 -Rigid  53 - Exclamation  DOWN  - Have being  - To test  - Tendency  - ......pedics  - Singing voice  - Salad  _0E!_l__H  R!   |3E!lle1_tl_3k-l^-i '���__*  mm __n__ras3 _____-.  ________   ____ESJ   WI3H0  __________   Q   __________  __   ________   ________   __  HH   BE   E_   P1H   Fid  ________   ______   E-H-JtUK-  -_ra fliaineiEf nm  *\_0____________t_I_C__5  __!__���   _H__0      EC  -7 - Containers  8 - Parent  10 - Float along  11 - Musical note  13 - Preposition  14 - Scrutinize  16 - Time periods  20 - Encourages  21 -'Immaturity  23 - Item of value  24 - Robust  2.7 - Thing, In law  28 - The sun  30 - Flower  32 - Prophetic sign  34 - Propelling in an  - ���    aquatic manner  35 - Lacerated  37 - A surging  onward  39 - Ministerial  dwelling  40 - Demeanors  43 - A brewing'graln  44 - North American  lake  46 - Mas leal note  47 - The beginning  of Bclence  48 -Samarium  (chem;)  50 -Preposition  jeopardize the prospects of the  main commercial area. For this  reason,7 7 we 7 ibelieye there is  some urgency to the' proposals  for strengthening the commercial area and for securing an  'alternative highway routing.  Regardless of the timing or  exact location of the bypass we  recommend that the Village request the Province to designate  the waterfront drive route  through to Gower Point and a  new section connecting to the  main highway. two miles west  of Gibsons Landing as an alternate route for Highway 101.  An alternate, scenic route  through the village would lessen the adverse effects1 of a  bypass, . particularly in respect  to tourism. .The suggestion that  the waterfront drive be renamed Marine Drive over its entire  route is a good idea and could  serve as anrappropriate address  for; new development along the  harbor.  Some thought should be given  to the alternate's route beyond  Gibsons Landing. Scenic qualities -and the opening up of developable land are two considerations. It may be practical to develop a route at or near  the waterfront .as far west as  Wilson Creek.  wmm  ���V  in  trills  tiiitii  iiiililili  SsMM  John Barnes  See me for your  NEW and USED  VOLKSWAGENS  ���/  at '    .  CURKDALE MOTORS Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone   COLLECT  876-9811  NOTIC E  R. S. Rhodes  Docfo^  v204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, Mar<M13  For an appointment for eye examination phone  v. ���'���        Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will, .be pleased to be of service .  Power Outages  Electric power will be interrupted as follows:  TUESDAY, MARCH 14 from approximately 12:30 p.m. to ap-  ,      proximately  2  p.m.,  weather permitting,   in  the  area  between boundary of Gibsons east, including Granthams,  Hopkins, Langdale, Twin  Creeks,  Williamsons Landing  and Gambier Island.  THURSDAY, MARCH 16 from approximately 12:30 p.m. to  approximately 3:30 p.m., weather permitting, in the  area of Gibsons Municipal boundary east, including  Granthams and Hopkins Landing.  The outage is necessary to reloscate the power lines due  to improvements to highway at the Granthams Bridge.  BX, HYDRO AND WWtt AUTHORITY  TOP SOIL  Humus, Peat and Aider Bottom     ��_  _^  Mixed- per yard _________ .3p'3> 50  Straight Alder Bottom Brown        <t V _r/>  loam, per yard Ip-iOU  Screened, per yard .. Jpnr  Fill, per yard ..... . _   $1.25  Also Gravel fill, Drain rock, etc.  ALL PRICES FOR GIBSONS AREA  -"- Ed. Fiedler 886-7764 Coast News, March 9, 1967.  Beauty hints  By LYNN CARTER  Q. I'm a teenaged "girl constantly plagued with acne on  my forehead. I've been told this  is due v to the bangs I wear  oyer my forehead. True?   J:.  A. Could oe- The health of  one's complexion is largely dependent. on the health and condition of one's hair and scalp.  To control the oil and dirt m  your bangs, wash them daily  with pure castile baby soap  with built-in hexalchlprophene,  and use the same 7-ba'_ty^ 'soap  on your/face to build up a protective^ bacteria barrier on the  skin/rAnd when your skin needs  'protection from Chapping, or  for a makeup base, use baby  lotion with hexachlorophene.  Q.7My cheeks, as a result of  a recent siege of illness, are  unusually thin and hollow. How  can :I, make up to offset or  counteract: this appearance?  A. By applying a lighter  shade of foundation in the hollows of your cheeks than on  the rest of your face, you'll  highlight them into greater  prominence.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. Would it be all right for-,  me to wear an  evening  gown  to   a   dance  even   though   my.  date will be wearing a business  suit?     ������  A. Oftentimes the women in  a \, -party will wear evening7  gowns to such affairs where the  7 men are dressed informally.  However, no one girl should, do  ���this on her own without first  checking  with ; the Kother .girls.  Q. I'd like to wear an emerald  instead  of  the   traditional  dia-  i mond engagement     ring,    but  ��� havebeen told this is not proper. What do you say?  7   A. I say you may wear any  kind of ring you wish. In fact, ���  reveh if you wore no ring at all,  you would be just as properly  engaged.  Q. Is one supposed to leave  the spoon in the sherbet glass  after one has finished eating  this dessert? ������  A. No; place the spoon in  the saucer under the sherbet  glass. ,     .-''���' -7 .  Q. If a girl is being married  in church wearing only an  afternoon dress and Shaving  only one attendant, is she then  supposed to invite only a very,  few friends arid relatives to this  type of wedding?  A.. There is never any limit:  to the number of guests at any  wedding���. provided, of course,  there is ample, room for everyone. ^  Letters to editor  a,  '-'/'��� Editor:- We .have; nursing7ser- v  .vices ' which help out in the  home when required and a considerable amount of good; work  is done this way. Which brings  to;mind (another type of service  which could arid should be utilized. It would be a: home-maker's  service/much like the operation  of nursing Services but operating as a normal home service.  ��� There is a homemaker ser-  . vice in most. European , countries and there is no reason  why we should not have one in  Canada. It has been described  as a special socialized service  which the community through  its social agencies, provides, to  help : families. and individuals,  who need assistance in solving  a wide range of problems associated with impaired functioning of the person who ordinarily 7  takes care of members of the  ���family.,. ���������77,1,  .���'��� ���**'}-i.'  Through a homemaker service the community can help to  maintain, -family, life for, many  children, prevent social breakdown, and obviate the need for  placement of many children.  away from their own homes.  We need women who can become specialists as emergency  home-makers. Those interested  can write the under signed or  when in Sechelt visit and obtain a wider knowledge of what  the homemaker services is all  about.���Mrs. Mel' Jeffries; P.O.  Box 152 Sechelt.  Q. What comments do you  have on the care and treatment of hair that is almost  baby-fine in texture?  A. This type of hair is not  necessarily dry hair (even  though it looks it), but it is  hard to manage and often will  not hold a good setting. To  help, at least temporarily, use  castile shampoos or sulphonat-  ed shampoos, which add body  and manageability by depositing a residue on the hair. For  this kind of hair, a permanent  is a must. And also, hair-dyeing, has a way of adding body.  Q. When one is on a-reducing  diet, does it make any difference at all how the daily intake of calories is divided  among _ the  three ' meals?  A. No. Just be sure to hold  your daily calorie allowance to  not more than that prescribed  by your doctor as a safe reduction schedule for you.  Q. How can I quickly dull  an unusual shine on my nose?  A. You can usually blot this  up in short order with a piece  of cotton that has been squeezed out in cold water.  By ROBERTA LEE  .-'..''��� ' ���'���'  7 ���.:"���"/ ','. ���' -  .   *"������      ������ '        ;;.- ��������� .. ������ -  Q. Is there any rule as to  who should make the introductions 7at an informal home  gathering,, the host or the hostess?-;,   -v "';:  A.;No; either may do this.  Q. Is it all right for a man  in ;the rear seat of a' car with  two women to sit. between  them?  A. This is the proper place  for 'him.. .'   ' -:'7,r    :���;  THE  SHRINKINGMAf?7 0F  CANADA  ; SG^_10-'-^O*>^EDUCtlON''IN'  ,,    TRANSCONTINENTAL.. TRAVEL7.T.SME  Jen writes  of Barbados  Writing from Barbados, West  Indies, Jen Monrufet, of Roberts Creek, is having a wonderful time in the sun. Every'  ' year, she finds an increase in  western Canadian tourists and  she meets so ;many. from.Vancouver. '.  The sugar cane harvest is; in  full; swing , and one can smell  the'cane being crushed all over  the island." It is a most delicious,  smell; like nice toffey cooking,  she adds. Barbados air is; re-���  i puted to ibe the purest in the  world. There' are no chimneys  and no factories except the  sugar cane plants and very little smoke comes from them.  She reports : having .gone for  a   sail   in  her   son  Cid's   tiny  dinghy,    with,  barely    enough  room for one;person in it, but  7 she   rniaUaged   to   squeeze   in.  The craft had a large sail arid,  Shes was kept busy ducking'her  head as  the  sail  swung  from  side to side as the dinghy turned  ��� Her feelings were that she was"  ''; sailing.;   oyer    the white-tipped  waves so  silently and quickly,  ��� ,;iikev;a seagull.; i; ;  She   concludes   with  time   is  .flying   which   means i she   will  -have to be back soon;to attend  her. garden.    ;. 7 \'--;-.  <  Scout leaders  are thanke4  ��� Roberts Creek "Scouts and  Cubs Father and Son Dinner on  Feb. 24 saw Garth David invested as a Scout by Scoutmaster  Maxwell Hammersmyth. Chairman L. C. Bengough thanked  leaders of the packs for their  7 good work and kept things under control right through to  taps with trumpet accompaniment and prayers by (the district chaplain, Rev. H. Kelly.  "rTed Weatherill gave the toast  to the dads with Mr. C. E. Pass-  more replying and Douglas Oram ���delivered thanks to the ladies.   The  Mortitions,. Richard  ;';' Kraus,  William Passmore  and  Terry Weatherili supplied music arid Mr.  A. ��� Merllng' supplied and screened a film of the  ;Bpy^ Scout jamboree. A camp  vfire program contained songs  and skits.  CANADA'S   SHRINKING   MAP  ���- These maps - within - maps  show how; technology has affected Canadian transportation.  In about 75. years the ; size of  Canada has shrunk enormous--  ly, and with it the relative cost  of transport. It has become far  easier. to move goods, people  ideas and information between  parts of Canadla.  Despite this, an .Economic  Council of Canada staff study,  Interregional Disparities in Inr  come, by S7 E. Chernick, shows  that the differences in averaige  per capita incomes .between the  regions; have scarcely! changed.  To illustrate this point the council requested the geographic  branch of the department ^of  mines and technical surveys to  prepare these maps, scaled- to  the reduction in transcontinental travel time.  In 1893, it took 115 hours for  a train fueled by wood and coal  to travel from Montrearto Vancouver. By 1935 trains burning  coal only had reduced the elapsed time to 93 hours. Propellor  driven aircraft by. 1939 could  make the trip in about 18 hours.  Now diesel trains cover;the distance in approximately65 hours  and the jet airliners-in a little  more than five houris.  Await ^change  Changes to the provincial municipal act which will allow all.  levels of municipal government  to combine 'any form; of commission such as parks arid rec-.  reatipn was- outlined to the area.  Recreation Commission in its  Sechelt office by Derek Mc-  Cooey, regional consultant on  recreatiori.7 A-proposed bylaw  for this purpose was tabled' until municipal act changes are  available. ....,-,  : The B.C. and National Recreation conference-in April at the  Banff School for Arts .was also  discussed: "���'' ;v ���:���'-'  CHIROPRAaiC OFFICE  MONDAV   &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine  Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886 9843  '*".!&  TO __mpl6yersand employees in  AGRICXJITURE AND HOI-TKMiXJRE  UNEMPM)YMENT MsmANCEW___L,AS  OF APRIL lst,196^ COVER EMPLOYEES OF  FARMS^ RANCHES^nt NURSERIES  GREENHOUSES __��   FRUIT, VEGETABLE,  FLOWER GROWERS.  EMPLOYERS  ASK FOR THE PAMPHLET���If you have tlOt  already received a pamphlet describing  your obligations as an employer under  this new programme, obtain one immediately from the Unemployment  Insurance Commission.  REGISTER AS AN EMPLOYER ��� As SOOtt  as possible you should register at the  nearest office of the Unemployment  Insurance Commission. This is important because unemployment insurance is compulsory if you hire  workers.  LICENCE TO PURCHASE STAMPS ��� After  registration, if you have insurable employees the Commission will send you  a licence to purchase unemployment  insurance stamps and additional necessary information as to the insurability  of your employees, contributions to be  paid, how to affix stamps in your employees' books, records you must  keep, etc.- ...........  EMPLOYEES  ,nND OUT IF YOIT ARE. INSURABLE ���  Consult your nearest Unemployment  Insurance Commission, office to find  out if you are insurable. Under the programme, some employees are not  insurable.  social insurance number ��� Every  insurable, employee must have one.  Application forms can be obtained at  Unemployment Insurance Commission  offices and most Post Offices.  Complete the form and mail it to an.  Unemployment Insurance Commission  office. There is no charge for it.  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE BOOK ��� If  you are insurable you are required to  have such a book, which may be obtained from the nearest office of the  Unemployment Insurance Commission.  You simply have to give your full  name, date of birth arid Social Insurance Number. There is no charge for it.  UlNEMP_-_OYME^ COMMISSION  GOVERNMENT OF CANAJ>A Harbingers of Spring appeared on the Sunshine Coast last  week in the form of a spanking  new % ton truck equipped with  a Galaxie Camper and manned  by two enterprising men, George  Gray and Bill Greig, both of  West Vancouver, roving representatives out of the Investors  Syndicate. Westminster, divisional office.  The well equipped travelling  office and self-contained living  quarters was the brain child of  Bill Greig who dreamed up the ���  idea of bringing Investors diversified services right to the  door of prospective clients living in communities along the  coast' and  in   the   interior  The project received the approval of R. M. Young, manager of Investors New Westminster region, and a trial run  of Investors on wheels made its  appearance along the Sunshine  Coast travelling from Port Mellon to Sechelt including Gibsons  en route.  Bill Greig who has been associated with Investors for the  past tv/o years, reports an excellent reception air along the  40 mile stretch of coastal highway, not only by the novelty  of the mobile unit, but also by  the quality of the business secured. They intend to put the  show on the road to Kitimat  and the Cariboo country in May.  THE  TWILIGHT  Phone  886-2827  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  >>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������.������������������������������������������#������������������������������������������������  WED. 8; THURS. 9; FRI. 10 at 8 p.m. ��� SAT. at 2 p.m.  -���MEETTHE BOOBY BOMBS!  mm v  -ticcw  rnmrn  l  TICKNICOLOR*!  m  SAT. 11; MON. 13; TUES. 14 at 8 p.m.  ROCK HUDSON  LESLIE CARON  CHARLES BOYER    a^sfc^4^^g^��^ft��-^��;y^��3fr��*tt��^<'^��tf^��^��y<M^ I  *0 .Very 'Spk&Tal  fawp(;  t#-it&ms*  HI --Till    I _L_. _��__���_��� _._ ���-���-.-     ���     J.+ * *. _.<___��� ------   , ��i...rrrirrfTfTY**T-TTi-r_r--TnTTT-<F<>-' *   "-   -.IB  i  mmiiii i �� jimi.m.i ��� �������� ��� ii.. iii ���>���)���_.��� w'"' ��� *T^,7t<H3_-r*��"^**l  Sunshine  Coast  Residents  We thank those who have already made appointments  for blacktopping  We of Williamsons Suggest:  FOR MOM���no more dirt or dust tracked on to your  rugs and floors  FOR DAD���no more up keep  FOR THE KIDDIES���ideal for play  FOR THE HOME���an improved appearance  FOR DURABILITY���asphalt driveways last indefinitely  Deadline for Orders March 31  1968 COMMITTMENTS MEAN WE WILL NOT BE BACK  HERE UNTIL 1969  TAKE ADVANTAGE HOW of fop quality material skilled  workmanship ��� Reasonable rates  FOR APPOINTMENT PHONE BIG MAPLE 885-9512  H. WILLIAMSON  Blacktop & Landscaping:  i  LTD.  11869���10th AVENUE, HANEY  Phone 467-9242  8      Coast News, March 9,1967.  bowling!  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  In the Junior School League  playoff Stingrays e m e r g e*cl  Champs. The team captained! l>y  Brad Allan consisted of Susan  Jorgensen, Scott Henderson arid  Boyd Goeson. Runners up were  -ThundeitMrds, Rill Nestman,  Capt.  League Scores:  Buckskins Donna Joe 652 (295)  Mike Johnson 256.  Ladies: Mabel McDermid 711,  Rose Rodway 677 (285, 254), Sylvia Jackson 282, Roberta Postle-  thwaite 271.  Ladies Matinee: Gladys Ritchie 647 (252).  Pender: Wdlf Harrison 646,  Muriel Cameron 253.  Sechelt Commercial: Dennis  Gamble 732 (282), Frank Nevens 708 (294), Dick Clayton 747,  Eve Moscrip 316.  Ball & Chain: Jean Robinson  704 (273, 255), Jack Goeson 684  (238, 232), Bubbles Creighton 610  Sports Club: Ena Armstrong  721 (305), Hazel Skytte 621 (260)  Ray Newman 727 (280), Pat Witt  673, Gordon McCourt 291.   ?  Mixed Ten Pins: Bill McDermid 477, Leo Johnson 192, Diana  Keeley 461  (172).  Senior School: Alan Hemstreet  344 (212), Mary Ritchie 343 (200)  Linda McKinnell 298 (172).  ��� E. & M BOWLADROME  High games rolled for ,the  week: Ladies, Lorraine Wern-  ing triple 764, single Rita Hincks  301; men, Frank Nevens, -triple  821, single, Dorcy Lefler 330.,  Ladies   Coffee:   Jean   Whitla  646 (255), Isabel Hart 517, Ther-  ese Jenkins 517, Marg Peterson  581   (245),   Carol   Kuruey   234,  Dina Wilson 500, Pat Guelph 561,  Marion Lee 748 (299, 256), Hazel  Wright 695 (257, 235), Iva Peterson 588 (268), Phyllis Hoops 559.  Gibsons A: Faye Cooper 244,  Frank  Hicks  638   (246,  Dorcy  Lefler  600,   Freeman : Reynolds  685 (266), Ray Whiting 655 (245).  Teachers Hi: Taffy Greig 623  (252), Bonnie Swanson 242, Herb  Lowden 661 (270), Lorraine Wer-  ning  764  (300),  Sylvia Bingley  707   (285),   Bob Blakeman  615,  Dorcy Lefler 642.  Commercials: Jack Clement  621, Murray Crosby 602, Moira  Clement 607 (250), Rita Hincks  301, Shirley Hopkin 240, George  Elander 610, Frank Nevens 821  (321, 265), Len Ellis 617 (263).  Port Mellon: Clem Bulger 600,  Glyii-Davies-633, Paulette Smith  646 ^"(260), Maurice Jones 619,  (Bryne Weiser 277, Herb Lowden  615, Gil Miusgrove 604, June  Peterson 602 (267), Jean Chris-  tianson 253, Reiche Wolf 650  (252).  Men's: Red Day 250, Dorcy  Lefler 698 (330), Freeman Reynolds 690 (243), Ed Gill 615 (255)  Wayne Larson 604 (243), Melvin  Jay 251, Art Holden 252, Bill  Peterson 639, Dick Rullis 655  (257), Taffy Greig 739 (265, 264).  Juniors: Shirley Hoehne 256,  Ginny Alsager 232, Randy Whiel-  don 330 (199), Ian McKenzie 231,  Bill Hobson 300, Brian McKenzie  305, Winnifred Skellett 236, Jim  Green 332, Martin Kiewitz 322,  Wayne Wright 393 (223).  PLAYS BRIDGE AT 93  Mr. Fred Kirkham -o* Reid  Road, Gibsons, celebrated1 his  93rd birthday on March 6. As  he is a keen bridge pTayer two  tables of bridge were arranged  for the celebration. He received many cards and good wishes  from his many friends which  iwere read out. The party concluded with the presentation  and cutting of a birthday cake.  FLASH!!  Clarke Simpkins has just  become Honda Wholesaler for B.C. and Alberta  See the latest Japanese  wonder machine in the  living room at  SIMPKINS PLACE  Open House  Top of Davis Bay Road  Saturday  7 a.m. to 7 p.m.  I  We've Sold the Roof from  Over Our Heads  Entire Stock Must  he Disposed of at  Just a sample  of the many money-saving  more unlisted bargains    7  i  PLYWOODS  %^D.G.U. 4'x8' Sheet   ...  4MM. Pre-finishedMahogany  5/16" D.G.U. 4'x8' Sheet  14" F.G. 4'x8' Sheet _______  !4''D.G.S. 4x8' Sheet ______  10" CEDAR SIDING  Select, Reg. $150 per M  To Clear  $3.85  $3.90  $2.40  $5.80  $3.20  J2'x4- Peg Board -:.-_-____:_���_  4'x4' Square Tex Ceiling Panels  M" F.G. Plywood 4'x8' \1___.  %''V.F0. Board   ______________  59c  $1.09  $7.45  $2.55  FINISH LUMBER ��� MOULDINGS��� AT COST  FOR THE BOAT  2 shts Marine Ply  WELL BELOW  BUILDER  ��4"xl4'x5'  COST  Broken assortment M0NAMEL, First line quality, also  good selection brushes, scrapers, all at 25% OFF  Reg. $1 per box     790 box  Zonolite Insulation  Reg. $1.25 bag   1.09 ba9  4" DRAIN TILE  JWECIAL    __.___._-    130 Tile  WEATHERSTRIP  Good Selection ��� al a bargain  Roofing Materials  in short remnant quantifies  CLEARANCE PRICED  Table Leg Sets  unfinished birch   25% OFF  POWER TOOLS   25%0?  Popular Shopmafe and hand tools  20 ft. push-up ladder  1 only $14.95 value ___-. __  $12.50  STEP LADDERS��� 4,5 & 6 ft. ~ 25% OFF  Weiser door te  $��lf POLISH IMWAX 25% OfF  upe  Galvanized, odd lengths  METAL TAPE MEASURES  RULES 4 REFILLS   _____  (Cabinet Hardware  Wide Assortment, to clear 20i�� 25 % OFF  20% Off  % Off  All Stove Pipe and  25%0Ff  ALUMINUM GABLE LOUVRES  Adjustable, Reg. $6.75 .-___ $3.95  GABUE & WALL LOUVRES  8x8'���Reg. $1.97      4x16"���Reg. 60c  SPECIAL $1.49      SPECIAL 450  We wish to thank all our customers  who have supported us in the past and will open the stbre every Friday  until all the stock is gone ��� All bills can be paid by mail or to Wally  Peterson ��� 886-2877  HILLTOP BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-7765

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