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Coast News May 4, 1967

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Array Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 18, May 4, 1967.  7c per copy  1867II1967  cwwM-coiK_)_wni  Provincial Library,  Victoria:�� B. c.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Marijuana  charge laid  in Gibsons  Peter Garard Trower, 36, of  Bay Road, Gibsons, has been  charged with possession of narcotics as the result of a visit to  Gibsons of the Vancouver ROMP  drug squad.  Trower is now out on a cash  bail of $250 and will appear in  court later. RCMP including local constables H. R. Burki and  B. D. Roth accompanied drug  squad members on their visits  to suspected- places.  At one place eight school  aged boys were rounded up and  released., The narcotic reported  to have been in possession of-.  '   Trower was marijuana.  RCMP have been receiving  complaints and asra result the  Vancouver drug squad was called in to make a check. It is possible that further charges may  be laid.  Inquiry to  visit here  An inquiry into the problem  of small boat harbors on the  west coast has reached Gibsons.  Receipt of a letter by the Gib-  sons and District Chamber of  Commerce president, Ron Haig,  has produced information that  T. G. How, who heads the inquiry into small hanbors is prepared to visit Gibsons if, necessary for discussion./!"'.' "~:V,\-  - Meetings - have already been  held at Comox and Powell River. The object of the inquiry is  to consider and report on the  system of rates and charges on  vessels and any rate concessions  or exemptions fronvthe -charges  which should be granted to any  class of'vessels.    7  Also involved are arrangements for local administration  of hari-ors, including leasing to  municipalities or commercial interests. There is also the responsibility for the provision,  mainteriaice and operation of  ancillary services such as lighting, power outlets, water, toilets and car parking lots.  Pass bylaws  Two bylaws were ^passed by  Gibsons Fire Protection District ;  annual general meeting on Tuesday night of last week at a meeting in Gibsons fire hall. v7  The two bylaws involved one  for operating expenses amounting to $1,-00 and the other for  funds to acquire a new fire  truck. This sum amounts to $21,-  105. Ken Crosby is treasurer of  the fire, protection district organization. fDon; Hoops turned  over $512,funds of the former  rural district fire department,  to the new organization.  Bernice Chamberlin was- reelected as a director for three  years. It was arranged that a  banquet will be held for the firemen, their wives and trustees of  the old and new organization.  A LOST PUP  ��� A three-and-a-<half month old  labrador male pup found its  way to the home of Mrs. M. J.  Cooper, Pratt road. The home  phone number is 886-2534 if it is  your dog.  second floor  Stove winner donates  prize for auction  Mrs. Arthur Phillips of Vancouver, daughter of Norman  Burley of Sechelt, winner of' the  Cooking School electric stove,  has turned the stove over to Sechelt's Hospital Auxiliary for  auction to the highest bidder.  Bids will close Monday, May 15  at 5 p.Tn. All bids will be sealed.  Those wanting to, bid should  mail theirs to Mrs. J. Parker  Box 38, Sechelt. Retail value of  the stove, shown above, is $329.  The picture shows Mrs.- Norman Burley and Bob Norminton  of B.C. Hydro. Other contest  winners were:  -  Centennial cakes ��� Mrs. E.  L. Wardil, and Mrs. Doris Kul-  lander," both  of Gibsons. ���  Ice  Cream  Cake ��� Mrs.  B.  Firth,, West Sechelt.  ������ Mince ��� Pie ������ Mrs.   George  Rogerson, Roberts Creek.  Laundry Hampers, (Super-  Valu, Gibsons), Mrs. G. Sala-  hub,     Wilson    Creek;   (Red &  Whiite, Sechelt), Mrs. R. E.  Hume, Port Mellon and (Shop  Easy, Sechelt), Mrs. M. Peterson,   Ste.  A101,   Maple   Cresc.  Apts.'. 'V-..;;���.���'  Carry Laundry Hampers, Mrs!  Randy Page, Sechelt and Mrs.  D7 Benh, Gibsohs7'''/'^7;'"v^T-:"7|':  Gift, Certificates, (H. Bishop  Ladies Wear, Sechelt) j Miss if.  Buckley, Sechelt. (Thriftee _>hop  Gibsons), Mrs. A. Ritchey-Gibsons, (Helen's Dress Shop, GibV  sons), Mrs. F. Warne, Halfmoon Bay and (Toggery Shop,  Sechelt), Mrs. G. Schneider,  Gibsons? *���''��� 7'  �� Hanger & Wash & Wear, Mrs.  J. DeKleer, Davis Bay and Mrs.  E    Rowberry,   R.R.I,   Gibsons.  Steam Iron, E. C. Sherman,  Port Mellon.  7 Electric Blankets;7 jMrs,; S-  Lawson,R;R;lfu 'Sechelt;;' :;an3'  Amy Blain, Box 4,'Gibsons;  Electric Range, Mrs." Pat  Phillips, c/o N. ���'.''��� Burley,' Box  16, Sechelt.  Let'i get iix the swim  Montreal is celebrating Canada's Centennial with Expo.  Gibsons and area with Port  Mellon'will celebrate with two  fine projects, Brothers Park  and construction of a swimming  pool. Construction of the pool  will start shortly after the canvass which is set for May 12,  13, 15. The canvass will be a  success judging by the individual voluntary donations; received by mail. The minimum donation to date has been $5. The  maximum received to date is  $50.    ..  History is being made as a  result of Centenary. All donors  names will be entered in register to be placed in Gibsons  museum. A commemorative  plaque has been ordered to be  mounted at the pool site as  well. as one for the cairn at  Brothers Park.  Construction: Instant pool  construction methods could  complete the project in three  weeks, weather and money permitting which means a grand  opening July 1.  The pool with a filter system  and chlorinator can operate the  whole' swimming season on one  filling. With the great improvement, in Gibsons water supply,  water should be plentiful for  all users and the pool.  How much? Because tenders  have not been let to either of  ,the firms interested in constructing the pool specific  figures cannot be revealed.  Here are approximate figures;  $18,000 for a pool and changing  rooms and toilet with shower  facilities $4,000, and safety  fence $1,000. The committee  now has $14,500 and acknowledges with thanks donations  from Sechelt Motor Transport,  the Arts Council, Universal  Timber employees and Company and several other personal donations.  Convention  at Kelowna  Three members of Royal Canadian Legion branch 109 Gibsons will leave shortly for the  29th biennial convention of the  Pacific command at Kelowna  Sunday with Premier W. A. C.  Bennett performing the opening  ceremony.  John Wilson, president; Bob  Carruthersj welfare officer and  Ron Haig, past president will  represent the local Legion  branch. The convention closes  Wednesday with a banquet.  GOLDEN  WEDDING  Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Hauka  of' Gibsons celebrated their  golden wedding Sunday at the  horn�� of their son, Don Hauka  and his wife Margaret. It was  a family gathering with members of the family, chiefly in  Ontario, telephoning their con-  .���ii_ii_i._  w.uing the day.  A second floor to St. Mary's  Hospital has received tentative  approval; of health department  officials in Victoria, memibers  of the hospital expansion committee report, said J7 E. Parker,  chairman of the, committee.  Mr.: Parker was reporting on  the work of the expansion committee, to the annual meeting  of St. Mary's Hospital Society  Sunday in Sechelt's Legion hall.  Directors elected were Mr: E.  Booth, Mr. R. Jackson, Mr. G.  Hopkins and Mr. R. Norminton.  Following the annual meeting  directors met and. re-elected  Ernie Booth as chairman; Frank  West, vice-chairman; and Archie  Rutherford, treasurer. Com_nit-  tees.will be formed at a later  meeting.  Here  is  the  complete  report  of the expansion committee as.  read to the annual meeting:  In 1966 this committee prepared a brief outlining the need  for an extended care unit, in  conjunction with the present  Acute Care hospital.  Scbuts trip  First   Roberts   Creek   Scouts  took an active part in the Scout-  .ing in Action show at the PNE  on April 22. Their program was  safety and rescue work under  extremely hazardous conditions.  Time was taken by Mr. Fred  Huish,   field  representative   for  the  Vancouver  Coastal   region  to   congratulate   all   Scouts   on  their, effort. First Roberts Creek  and].: First 7 Gibsons ; Cub  packs  Sjourneyed^toi^hcouveih byrbus  7 to, see .and  take  part  in  the"  show and get first hand knowledge of scouting in action.  The Roberts Creek Scouts  used a safety net in jumping  from an approximate 25 foot  height which was a thrill for the  crowds that gathered for the  half hour demonstration. A  stretcher and ropes were also  used to demonstrate rescue  work. A Cubs journeyed, home  happy but tired and are looking forward to some action in  their Scouting.  ELECTRONIC  DISPLAY  Simon Fraser University van  presenting a display of electronic teaching and learning aids  arranged by John Wilcox will  be on the Super-Valu parking  lot Friday evening from 6 to 9  ���p.m. and on Saturday from 10:30  to 2 p.m.  Preceding this there will be  a special showing for the staff  of Elphinstone Secondary and  the Elementary school staffs at  Elphinstone school at 3:40 p.m.  Friday.  KINETTES ELECT  Gibsons Kinettes at their last  meeting elected' new officers for  the 1967-68 season. They are:  President, Bobbi Cramer; vice-  presidents, Jan Hull and Carmen  Dixon; secretary, Gail Dyer;  treasurer, Gerry Nimmo; directors, Lorraine Goddard and  Marie Cruice.  FIRE IN HOME  Fire at about 11:30 p.m. Saturday night at the home of Iain  Stewart, Seaview Rd., Gibsons,  was apparently caused by a spill  on a cook stove resulting in fire  smouldering its way up a wall  and inside. Gibsons volunteer  firemen spent considerable time  in locating and extinguishing  the blaze.  ��� The brief  was  presented  to;  the-:minister of; health for his  approval  in principle.; The  research  branch   of   the  BGHIS  made^a survey of our>hospital  and the area: it serves, at which.  time it  became  apparent that  more .'acute ; care   accommodation was urgently needed.  > Scfine time! later the minister  granted approval in principle to  proceed with the planning of an  addition consisting of 13 acute  and 10 or more extended care  beds.v;  ItVis the opinion of this committee1 that a full second floor  should be  planned,   and   after  consuitihg with Officials in Victoria, this has/been tentatively  approved7 A full second floor  expansion, could, provide some  30-3577more beds.  At th^: present time preliminary studies are being made as to  ^ the best'v/ay to integrate acute  anil extended care patients under one roof 7  ThisX'committee, will proceed  . as quickly, as possible'. to.finalize  plans.for this urgently needed  expansion, but it should be un-  derstood^jthat many months of  plahndngj are ahead before tenders- can71>e called. 7  7���J. E. Parker, chairman.  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST from Heemstede, Holland, are Mr,  aod Mrs.7M. Spoel, repeating a visitof/eigtot years ago to their  daughter ^arid - son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. H; Barendregt of West  Sechelt. ; ..���.,;^>:;lv,:-7.>:,.;Vv7.;..7:v^:.^;-;7::-;ii v.:V_7; ���',:������':������.. 7,^.7 }7.---7  They are pictured here with Rey.7M. iCameron, in front of  ";Gibsd)_S .Uritt^^  day following church service. During their first visit they were  regular visitors to the old Gibson "Memorial United Church "when  Rev. D. Donaldson was minister. They will return to the Netherlands \ on Sept. 6. .  Festival Sunday  If you have not been successful in getting tickets for the second annual Music Festival at  Elphinstone on Sunday do not  despair. The festival committee  of the Arts Council is making  every effort to secure the return of tickets which will not  be used by parents of the children performing. Seats will only be held for ticket holders until 1:45 p.m. After that time all  seats will be filled on a first  come first served basis.  So no one need be disappointed and miss the concert because  of lack of space in the auditorium arrangements are being  made for an overflow audience  to hear the concert in an adjoining room in the school.  Owing to the necessity to  check the sound equipment with  the orchestra and choirs the  auditorium- will not be open to  the public before 1:15 p.m.  Doors will be closed at 2 p.m.  to allow the concert to start on  time. Performers only will use  the front entrance to the school,  the audience is asked to use the  rear doors to the auditorium.  Dave Robbins who will be  bringing his orchestra to the  Sunshine Coast for the first time  is one of Canada's most outstanding musicians. Originally  from Indiana he was formerly  with the Hollywood Bowl orches  tra, and spent six years with  the Harry James Band. He has  made his home in Vancouver  since 1950, is the musical director for the Canadian Broadcast-  , ing Corporation and is well  known for his radio and television appearances. Mr. Robbins  a tremendously busy person,  plays first trombone with th':  Vancouver Symphony, lectures  at UBC, as well as his own orchestral work and jazz workshops.  Local young bands have been  looking forward to the day when  they will open the program playing with the Dave Robbins band.  A short history of jazz will be  presented by Dave Robbins and  his band but the highlight of the  program will likely be the Duke  Ellington work Ain't But the  One. This is taken from Duke  Ellington Sacred Music In the  Beginning God which was first,  performed as part of the consecration service of Grace Cathedral in San Francisco in 1965.  It was repeated later the same  year in the Fifth Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York  and the following year before  the high altar in Coventry Cathedral in England. The success of  this highly individual conception  has been partly due to its accord with the rising tide of.  ecuminity.  The soloist in this work and  also the Lord's Prayer will be  young CBC singer Miles Ramsay. Originally from California,  Miles Ramsay has (been a member of the Roger Wagner Chorale.  Gibsons - Port Mellon  Centennial Pool  MAY  JLAmf   J_L��B$ip   J__9 Coast News, May 4, 1967.  The Unseen Audience  A-TEBST-X CLASSIC  Rose bush pruning  \f/V\GTf1Ef* "O^ST PHONED  I   AHO SAID IT W/\S A  LovetY DAY.   oev*Pt,  Poim'tYou tFunk we  SHOULD  SO OUTSIDE  amp se^ -f/vrtiRe  AWAKerafWO ��� BOOS,     ._.  SProoTs and eve^V.riWO-'y  votJ-r see /��ny Pojatt- To rr    N  Tftffse RAYS. V4HV, RI��H*T Now \  ���TFifrY'Re SHOWIM<5 /<*  MAM  DIG<5��W�� ftU ��'S   <SAf<OeA/.  so/*ier DAY WHeM TfVe^es *  LOAJ<S,TfR��Stf/vj��r  COMKSKCIAI-  ON MAY3E iU- RC.A7 ��"I",  am' HAve a -?u/ck <_oc*c-ses.  HOW 'GOUT" having ou* t-MCH  ^e^v/eo fy^wrHfiRe, sows  VJON'T V-lioS  ANYTHING <  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C  ^7^blish_4'r'Thiirrsdiays;">t'. Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for -payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  ��� Ottawa^      ;���;  ;-.:"  7 >Member.fAudit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C.  Weekly Newspapers Association.  -. FredI Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  TEd. .Thomson,'.'..-Advertising and Promotion Manager. ".'  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  Unity in the Community gets things done  'Theyliospitcd meeting  The annual meeting of St. Mary's Hospital Society revealed a  hospital organization which is a credit to the Sunshine Coast. Right  from the top to the bottom of the organization, internally as well  as externally St. Mary's Hospital and the people in it and those  [backing it, including the auxiliaries would be a credit to any community. ^ 7       ;.        ,  Its monetary value in the community is listed at $1,176,809 but  its actual value to the people of the area cannot be estimated in  dollars and cents.      .  Ralph Waldo Emerson described society as being a hospital of  incurables and as regards St. Mary's Hospital society members  they apparently are incurable in their support of the institution for  which they battled-sodefinitely during bygone days.  The need for Sit. Mary's Hospital was so well defined that the  Sechelt Indian band decided to donate reserve, land for its location. Its consftruction has left no doubt as to the community's need  for it. This need has become so pronounced there is an effort under  way to have the second floor added. This iwould double the size of  the hospital and would also allow for extended care operation,  something this area requires badly.  As the extension committee report outlines, a full second floor  expansion could provide 30 to 35 more beds. In a growing community now is the time that construction of the second floor should  , start. The need for increased bed space is evident in the increase  in occupancy from 80 percent in 1965 to just albove 95 percent today. Two years from now how will the hospital be able to cope  with increased requirements, if the needed space is not available? -  normal occupancy today is raited at 85 percent. Therefore the need  for expansion, is obvious.  f  Psychodelic homework!  Education has been described as that which discloses to the  wise and disguises from the foolish their lack of understanding.  Perhaps'those, who frown on homework might discover a grain of  truth in that description. They would most likely agree (but continue to rail against (homework.  Based upon written reports on homework as prepared by students themselves there is a lurking suspicion that while they would  like to be alble to get along without it they realize that it is a part  of school life and therefore must be tolerated. ..  True, today's attractions are such that homework cannot get  priority in the home except through compulsion. Before TV days  radio was the impediment and it was used extensively, producing  a noise that jangied the nerves of the pre-radio generation. Yet  tricky problems were apparently worked out, to allow the student a  passing mark. j  It is marvellous what the human ear can stand particularly if  you are young and possess a portable radio placed so obviously on  the field of homework operation. How in heaven's name one can  concentrate on any subject with today's longhaired specialists  warbling uncontrollably about nothing, is perhaps the origin of  what is now described as a psychedelic trip. As a result one can  have a spark of sympathy for the gangster who after shooting his  grandmother had to go home to listen to his Beethoven, Mozart  and Bach records. ,  Nevertheless, dear students, while you may have feeling's which  do not lean towards homework, it will most likely (be with us for a  while longer. What is needed is automated education giving students more time for leisure. Work on it, lads and lassies.  By A. R. BUCKLEY  Plant Research Institute,  Ottawa  Success with roses needs no  unique formula. First - class  plants and proper planting are  the two most important require:  ments. Quality plants obtained  from reputable . nurseries, or  garden centers;, rather "'than bargain counters, give you a good  start on the road to success.  The following planting steps are  easy and routine but should.be  carried out to the letter/    . \  Roses are not fussy about  soil if it is reasonably fertile  and friable. They will grow in  sandy or clay soil. Sandy soils  need lots of added humus and  clay soils will benefit from added organic materials such as  straw or peat litter. Roses do  need a place in the sun, though,  and it is also best to avoid sites  that are near trees or large  shrubs where roots will deprive  the roses of much-needed nutrients.  Bushes should be planted as  soon as they are received. If  you must postpone planting a  day or so, keep them in the  package and store them in a  cool place. At time of planting,  unpack the bushes, put them  in a pail with enough water to  cover the roots and take them  to their planting beds.  Prepare the planting holes in  advance   so  that  the  soil  will  have settled. The hole should be  (about 18 inches wide and 12 to  15  inches deep.  To  enrich  the  soil, combine the earth removed with one quarter of its' bulk  . of peat moss, well-decayed  '* leaves, or well-rotted manure.  . Place several inches of the  loose prepared soil in the hole  to form a cone-shaped mound in  the center. Plant the bush on  the mound, spreading the roots  naturally down its slope. Be  sure to give the roots enough  ��� room,, and if need be, make the  hole bigger. Place the bush on  the mound so. that the bud  union (the knotlike swollen area  where the top growth or canes  originate) is about at ground  level. Cover the roots with soil,  working it around them so that  no air pockets remain. Fill the  hole to near ground level and  tamp down firmly. Then fill the  rest of the hole with water and  allow it to soak in.  After the water has drained,  finish filling in the hole with  your planting mixture and then  mound up around the canes to  a height of about eight inches.  Allow this protective mound to  remain until the top growth  starts. When shoots appear,  gradually remove the mound.  Roses are thirsty plants.  Plenty of moisture assures  even and steady growth, es-.  pecially during the hot summer  months. Water at least every  ten days if there isn't enough  rain to soak the soil to a depth  of at least ten inches. The best  way to water is to lay a shingle  or piece of wood at the nozzle  to break the force of the water  and allow the  stream to flow  POINT  OF LAW  e��y ~/t /-Practicing. oLawu,  COPYRi-Hl  APPLIED FOB  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will ber-answered in thir'  column.-''Letters must be"  brief,- signed and- your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  c/o  A common question asked by  a client of his lawyer concerning a law suit is what are my  chances? There are a lot of  answers but any of' them could  only be understood by having  a knowledge of the steps in a  law suit.  The first step is the issuing  of a summons out of the appropriate court registry. The  lawyer of the plaintiff, (the person suing) prepares this document and issues it and has it  served upon the defendant (the  person being sued). The defendant has eight days to go to his  lawyer and have another document filed indicating the claim  will be contested. If this is not  done,, the plaintiff may enter  a default judgment on the ninth  day���in, other words, the plaintiff has won by default.  Assuming the plaintiff does  hot obtain default judgment ���  the plaintiff then files a statement of claim. This sets out in  detail the facts upon which the  plaintiff will be relying to prove  his case and outlines the losses  the plaintiff has suffered and  specifies what the plaintiff is  claiming ��� usually a sum of  money. The defendant then files  a statement of defence which  must deny any facts in the  statement of claim which the  defendant wishes to force the  plaintiff to prove.  There : may be further docu-  er  ments but the next usual step  is that each side demands of;  the other a sworn affidavit of  Spjl^cuments; Each party must  ';tnen prepare a statement of all  letters, bills, documents or  writing in connection with the  ; case. Each ���. side may inspect  these and make copies. The  next usual step is that each  side demands to examine the  other side before trial. The  parties must attend at the court  , house and, after being sworn to  tell the truth, subject themselves to be cross-examined by  the other side's lawyer in the  presence of a court recorder,  who prepares a typewritten record of the questions and answers.    .-.'���'  At this stage, it will be almost always found that the  parties are much closer together than they were to begin  with. Each7 knows exactly what  the, other side's case is and  what documents the other side  can use and what the Other  party's evidence is going to be  at the trial. No document not  on the sworn statement may be  used and each side must give  testimony at the trial that is  only consistent with that given  oh his examination. Thus neither side can be taken by surprise. It is at this stage that  most cases are settled out of  court.  flf the differences cannot be  settled, the matter must go on  to7; trial which will be the subject of another article. The  parties are, however, well advised to compromise and settle  if at all possible because it is  still true that "no one wins a.  law suit"���'Considering the costs  involved and the wear and tear  oh the nervous system.  COAST NEWS  19 YEARS II."  The Halfmoon Bay Water  Board has secured the rights to  Milne Creek and Trout Lake, the  proposed water supply for this  district.   ...  Funeral services were held at  Cloverdale for Joseph J. Rhode,  34, who was fatally injured when  a small cedar struck him while  working at the  Giibson-IvicNeill  Logging mill. .  Members of the Sechelt Board  of Trade formed work parties to  improve road conditions in the.  area. The government 'has fait  ed to maintain the roads.  Rodney   Dubois   and   Ronald  Marsh    of.   Pender    Harbour  drowned when their boat sank  on Bear Lake.  gently until the soil s saturat-,  ed. Avoid watering plants from  overhead. This wets the foliage  and" encourages disease.  Roses respond readily to regu-  ' lar feedings. The* simplest way  is to, use a packaged, 5-10-5  fertilizer and apply' one heaping teaspoon per plant on the  surface soil around the base  of the bush about six to eight  inches from the stem. Rake in  ��� lightly    and    follow    with    a  Nthorough watering to dissolve  the fertilizer. Apply the recommended fertilizer early in spring  about the time the new growth  is four inches long, again when  the bushes begin to flower, and  ��� once more in July after the  first big flowering period.  Spraying'or dusting should be  considered routine, done as a  preventative ��� measure  and  not  .when insects are present or disease has started. Once you de  velop���a- regular -schedule, the  challenge ,to keep' your roses in  excellent ,fprm' will prove highly gratifying. Use a commercially prepared all-purpose rose  spray or dust in the spring  when the first leaf buds start  to form. Continue on a weekly  to fortnightly basis. -During the  heat of summer, reduce the' frequency to every . ten days and  after every fain. .   ''  As soon as the buds start to  swell in the "spring, prune as  follows. Hybrid teas should be  cut back to four buds. The cut  should be just above a bud that  faces outwards. Remove any  weak or straggly shoots. Flori-  bundas should not be cut back  much farther "than the, dead  wood caused by" winter injury.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FIVE DIABETIC  WARNINGS  TO   CHILDREN  If a child begins to drink great quantities, of  liquids hut is continuously thirsty; if he eats  more food than before, but loses weight steadily; if he begins to wet the bed after having  previously stopped doing so; if he suddenly  seems less peppy; and if he suffers from severe  constipation ��� take him to the doctor as soon  as possible., '  These five symptoms present at one time are  indications of a possible diabetes. A quick detection in children can be - life saving. When  treated early, diabetes, a chronic disease, can be  controlled.  Your doctor can phone lis when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacv ��� in this era of ^reat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE  DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse ;��� \  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service ���  Sechelt , Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Pharmaceutical. Chemists & Druggists  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  Fire Alarm Procedure  To place a Fire Call at Gibsons OR Area covered  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 Fire & Address  (B) Name of Resident Involved  (C) Extent of involvement'  (D) Your Name       ���  4. Ensure everyone is out of the building no  matter how small the fire is :;  5. Dispatch someone or yourself to nearest  roadway to direct Firemen or R.C.M.P.  FIRE AURMTBTS  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 "not 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 Tuning i^^fqf:jfest^  H. KLYNE HEADLEYis shown below instructing the district  school orchestra'at a rehearsal in preparation for the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council second annual Spring Music Festival in Elphinstone'A^uditorium.    ^        ' -   .   ��� ���������������   ;.  Dr. P. J.  ver.  Reynolds of Powell Ri-  of  REPORTS iSHOW  exp^nsipii necessary  At a special meeting preceding the annual meeting of St.  Mary's Hospital society, Sim-  day afternoon in Sechelt's Le-  . gion hall three changes ' were  made, to the society bylaws.  Ail three were passed - unanimously. There were 60 members present,?almost double last  year?^ meetihg^^    - 7-   ;���--���-  The'.: first increased, the board  of trustees from 14 to 15 to let a  member of the hospital auxiliaries co-ordinating council sit as a  member of the boards Mrs. L.  Flummerfelt7 of 7Roberts Creek  will be the auxiliary representative..^ ':.,.:  The7second  change  in  view  DEPARTMENT  OF  PUBLIC  WORKS OF CANADA 7  tenIirI  SEALED TENDERS ^addressed to Supervisor of Tendering,  Department of Public Works,  2nd Floor, Pacific Palisades,  747 Bute Street, Vancouver 5,  B.C.' and endorsed "TENDER  FOR APPROACH AND FLOAT  CONSTRUCTION, SALTERY  BAY* B.C. will be received until  3:00 P.M.  (PDST)    MAY    30,  1967. v:-.':;'. 7. .-.'������:'.>  Tender documents can be obtained through Dept. of Public  Works? 7th Floor, 1110~^W_  Georgia Street, Vancouver 5,  B;C. and can be seen at Post  Office,  Powell River.  To be considered each tender  must be submitted on the forms  supplied by the Department and  must be accompanied by the  security specified in the tender  documents.  The lowest or any tender hot  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Supervisor of Tendering  TENDERS  SUNSHINE ���OAST  :    REGIONAL DISTRICT  TENDERS  FOR  CLEARING  GARBAGE SITE ��� SECHELT  Tenders are invited for clearing approximately 90,000 sq. ft.  of garbage site located on Lot  2464, and work on approach  roads.   ;  Further information may be  obtained from Directors N. Watson and L. Hansen at Sechelt.  Tenders in writing will be received by the undersigned up  to 12 noon ���: Friday, 7May; 12th;  1967.'  7 7  '���:'.  .    '    '��� --;���;���������;������..--  ���.:-. C. F. GOODING, iSfecretary,  Sunshine Coast Regional .  ���;���   District.       7"':y^:\  LAND   ACT  ��� ��� ��� ,.-������-.?������.'-.-..i.   .\.,v.��.r,  Notice  of  Intention   to  Apply  7:':-7'     to Lease Land     :!'!->7v'  In Land Recording' 'District of  Vancouver and situate in the  vicinity of Earles Creek and  District Lot 2991. Group 1, New  Westminster District.     7  Take notice that MARELL  INVESTMENTS LTD. of 404-510  W. Hastings, Street, occupation  Body Corporate, Vancouver,  British Columbia intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands :~-~-  Commencing at a post planted on the East boundary of District Lot 2991, New/Westminster  District, being a point approximately 18 chains south of the  North East corner of, said District Lot 2991; thence East 46.5  Chains; thence North 40 Chains;  thence West 46.5 Chains; thence  South 40 Chains and containing  186 acres, more or les.v for the  purpose of quarrying and removing gravel. '���  MARELL INVESTMENTS LTD.  per H. J. Trotter (Agent)  Dated April 11th, 1967,  Staked March 22nd, 1967..  April 20,  27, "May 4,  11,- 1967- ���  of the level of the hospital payroll and accounts payable for  supplies raised the present borrowing limit of $20,000 to $40,-  000. This borrowing enables the  hospital administration to carry  on while awaiting, re-imburse-  ment from the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service.    ;.;  The   third  change ^increased *  the   spending  authority  of the '���  hospital administrator from $200  to $400. This has been done to  facilitate the obtaining of needed drugs when, necessary.  The annual meeting decided  on a motion 'by Mrs. Ada  Dawe that the annual meeting  could be held on a weekday  evening instead of on a Sunday.  Following the conclusion of  the special meeting the annual  meeting: received the following  reports from the president, administrator and other sections  of hospital and society- operations:-'-  President  It is with great pleasure I submit this report for the year 1966.  The year has been most successful. Despite difficulties, results  have been most gratifying, much  new . and expensive equipment  has been added to facilitate the  best possible care for 7 all bur  patients, staff has been maintained at standard level, and.our  financial position is greatly 'stabilized; '���'���'.  On behalf of the board of trustees and the members of this  society I take this opportunity  to. express thanks to all who  have helped to make 1966 the  success it has been, particularly our administrator, the director of nursing, the medical staff,  the hospital staff, the auxiliaries  the Hospital Improvement Dis-.  trict No/31, community groups,  local clubs, and residents who  have donated finances and time  so generously.    /  The following interesting statistics undoubtedly prove the  great need, and more than justify the existence of this hospital:        v  In 1965 the overall rate of  ;  occupancy was 80.1%.  in 1966 the occupancy rose  to 87.5%.  At the time of this report  it is in excess of 94.7%.  The normal occupancy level is  regarded as 85% ��� giving ample  proof of the great need for additional bed accommodation,  and while this subject is covered fully in Mr. J. E. Parker's  report, I would like to assure  you that the board of.. trustees  has taken every possible preliminary step to achieve this objective.  It is regretted that landscaping of the hospital grounds has  not ^progressed further, but in  view of anticipated expansion  plans, it is not considered wise  to proceed further until a decision is reached regarding location of the new expansion.  Another project nearing completion is a permanent Book of  Remembrance in which it is intended to record the names of  those who have contributed so  generously to the hospital, with  special attention to the many  memorial funds and bequests. It  is planned to have this book  suitably placed in the lobby of  the hospital.  The financial statements will  be of interest and I should like  to draw attention to the 68.7%  paid out for salaries and wages  ��� this figure is below the aver  age for hospitals in British Columbia.  In closing, may I add a personal expression of appreciation  and thanks for the support, cooperation and assistance of the  members of the society, .-the an&  board of trustees and the hospital staff, during the past year  ���of" my office as president of the  St. Mary's Hospital Society.  ���E. W. Booth,' President.  Regular monthly meetings  the Medical staff were held.  In addition to the' handling' of  routine business, a new set of  Medical Staff By-laws were  drawn up and adopted, with the  co-operation of the Board of  Trustees.  We feel that a high level of  co-operation has existed between ourselves and the Board  of Trustees, the administration,  and the nursing staff, and wish  to express our appreciation in  this regard to all concerned.  ���J. D. Hobson, M.D.| chair-  AuxMaries  Reports have, been received  from the following auxiliaries:  Halfmoon Bay, Pender Harbour,  Port Mellon, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt.7 ;.;':V':.7-777;7-7:-7;-:<'t'.  These reports all show a busy  year has been'.;���; completed by  each auxiliary since7 the last  annual meeting of the Hospital  society, and much success has  attended the efforts ;amd projects  undertaken. The hospital has  been greatly helped financially  by the donations of expensive  valuable   equipment   pur  chased by these auxiliaries^ - ~ -  The very sincere 'thanks of the  Hospital society is due to every  officer   and  member   of  these  auxiliaries and this opportunity  is taken to publicly express our  appreciation and to extend our  best wishes for success in all  phases of their work in the year  we have entered.  ���E. W. Booth, President, St.  Mary's Hospital Society.  Volunteers  The combined auxiliaries to  St. Mary's Hospital personal  shoppers called on patients Monday, Wednesday and Friday  each week and served .508 patients, time 30.5 hours 25 minutes  and goods ordered amounted to  $534.93.  At the annual volunteer meeting, Mrs. Ina Graf e became assistant director, looking after  the personal shoppers.  The hairdressing headed by  Mrs. LilMcCourt, with three  volunteers served 23 patients in  51 hours 5 minutes ��� these vol-  unsteers are on call whenever a  patient wishes her hair done.  Mrs .��� Irene Burtnick and Mrs.  Rosa  Swan :were  busy  taking  (Continued on Page 6)  Coast ��� News, -,������ May 4, 1967.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY  &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Doctors  During the year 1966 the .'Medical staff had a busy year, as reflected in the statistics relating  to patient days, out-patients,  surgery, etc.  The composition of the Medical   staff   remained  unchanged  with the exception of the addi^V  tipn to the consulting staff of  PF?Af>JhC   E.   DECKER,   d.so  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  Opening Delayed  One Week  May 11-12& 13  SUNSHIKE CEDAR HOMES  Ph. 886-7131  Evenings call  Jim Drummond ��� 886-7751  Norm  McKay ���  886-7770  SCHOOL DISTRICT No 46 (SECHELT)  ATTENTION!  all  IT IS IMPORTANT that all children who will be going into KINDERGARTEN in  September, 1967, be registered AS SOON AS POSSIBLE and not in a last-minute  rush.  THE SCHOOL BOARD cannot guarantee to have suitable accommodation, teachers  and equipment on hand tor all children in September unless it is able to know  well in advance what the demand will be.  if your child will reach the age ot five on or before December 31st, 1967, he  may be registered for kindergarten in Gibsons Elementary School, Sechelt Elementary School or Madeira Park Elementary School. There is no fee but transportation to the school is the parent's responsibility.  Registration for Kindergarten will be held at:  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY 5CH00L-  any time during the week of May 29 - June 2, 1967.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY SCHOOL���  any time during the week of May 8 - May 12, 1967.  MADEIRA PARK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL���  al any time on Wednesday, June 14, 1967. Coast News, May 4, 1967.      WORK  WANT-])  BOATS FOR SALE  COMING EVENTS  May 6: Community Club Bazaar,  2 p.m., Madeira Park: .v  May 6: Gibsons Kinsmen Car  Wash, Gibsons Wharf, 9 a.m. to  6 p.m. Proceeds in aid of Kinsmen charities.  .  May 8: Fall Fair meeting, home  of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Clarke,  North Road, 8 p.m.  May 12: Women's Institute Kof-  fee Klatch, plant sale and home  cooking, W.I. Cottage, 10-12 noon  Come and bring a friend.  May  17:   Grandale   Unit   UCW  Centennial Tea,  home  of Mrs.  J.  S. Macey, 1292 Shoal Look-''  out, 2:30 to 4:30. Silver collection. ���  May 19: Gibsons United Church  Explorer Group present their  Mission Festival, 7:30 p.m. in  the Christian Education Centre.  Everyone welcome.  Young mother will do housework or babysitting. Phone after 6 p.m:, 886-2280, or - apply  Nevens' TV,  Gibsons  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging,   phone  David  Nystrom,  'R6-7759. '  Ex-R.C.N. Diver will do odd  jobs diving. Phone evenings, 886-  7794.  LOST  Black and white cat, answers to  Minnie. Could be anywhere between Roberts Creek and laundromat. Please call 886-2903 or  886-2466.   Reward.  MISC. FOR SALE  BIRTHS  JACK ��� Ben and Delores are  happy to. announce the arrival  of their son Robert William, 9  lb., 7 oz. on April 25, 1967 at  St. Mary's Hospital, a brother  for Kevin.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. Sid Butler, Roberts Creek, wish to announce  the engagement of their daughter Susan Irene, to Lloyd Ivan  Sweeney, son of Mr. and- Mrs.  G. Ivan Sweeney, Yarmouth,  Nova Scotia. Wedding to take  place in August; at Yarmouth,  Nova Scotia.  DEATHS  FIELD ��� On April 30, 1967,  Benjiamin Frank Field of Roberts Creek, B.C. formerly of  Edmonton, Alta., in his- 90th  .year. .Survived by his loving  wife Isabel, one son Arthur  Frank, Granthams Landing, 2  sisters, Essie and Jessie in  lEngland. Funeral service Wed.,  May 3 at 1 p.m. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  WESTVAND ��� On April 30, 1967  Kristian Westvand of Gibsons  in his 77th year. Survived by  his loving wife Walberg, 2 daugh  ters, Mrs. Greta Galder, N. Surrey; Mrs. Ruth Harrison Hammond B.C. 9 grandchildren. Funeral service Wed., May 3-at  11 am. from the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home  Rev. M. Cameron officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery.  CARD OF THANKS      ~~~  We take this opportunity of  thanking all our friends and  neighbors, and all who assisted  us when we lost our home by  fire in March.  ���George and Ann Weal.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  .'lowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SEOHELT)  There is an immediate vacancy  for an Accountant at the School  Board Office in Gibsons, B.C.  Applicants should have accountancy training and experience, preferably in a school district.  The starting salary will be $457  per month, rising to $476 per  month, following the successful  completion of a probationary  period of three months.  Applications should bt directed  to Mr. P. C. Wilson, Secretary-  Treasurer, at Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C. Further information can be  obtained by telephoning 886-2225.  There will be a vacancy in September at Langdale Elementary  School for a stenographer to  work 15 hours per week (22V6  hours per week during September and June). Payment will be  at the rate of $1.91 per hour.  Written applications should be  sent to the Secretary-Treasurer,  S;D. No. 49 (Sechelt). Applicants  for the recent vacancy at the  Sechelt Elementary School  should know that that position  has now been filled and should  indicate by telephone call to  the school board office at 886-  2225, whether or not they wish  their application to be transferred to the above vacancy at  Langdale Elementary School.  SEED POTATOES  Fertilizers,  lime,  sprays,  grass  seed,   peat   moss,   evergreens,  shrubs trees (Bedding plants in  two weeks).  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons  Ideal  Garden  Spot     7  Half Arab and half quarter horse  mare and 7 month old stud colt,  together or separately. Phone  886-2352.  McClary fridge, $20; Astral  fridge $15. View at 1748 Seaview  Road, Gibsons, 886-2365, 886-7085  Hoover vacuum cleaner, excellent condition, $30. Phone 886-  2092.  2 tires, good condition, 5.60/5.90:  14 (Austin) Phone 886-7181.  McClary wringer washer $45.00  Westinghouse wringer  washer  21" Gurney Electric  stove  32" Gurney electric  stove  Frigidaire refrigerator  (reconditioned appliances in A-l   condition)  6 pc. Chrome kitchen set 49.00  6 pc. Dinette set  (light wood) 49.00  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  886-9340  64.50  59.50  39.50  69.00  MOTHER'S DAY SPECIALS  Dresser  sets   radios,   cameras,  and electrical appliances for the  home. All at city prices at  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Frigidaire double oven electric  stove, like new, cost $500, going  at $100. Borg-Warner electric  clothes drier, 1 year old, must  be sold. Debugger to keep mosquitoes away, 75 ft. radius, $20.  1 mile from Langdale up North  Road, wagon wheel fence.  1965 160 Honda. Offers. Phone  886-9320.  Space heater $10; desk $5; cedar chest $5; Kenmore electric  stove $60; guitar $10. Phone  886-7058.  Set of Simmons steel bunk beds,  as new; SA size bed complete.  Phone 886-2126.  Oil drum, metal stand and coils,  $10; adjustable dressmakers  form $8. Phone 886-2408. .  Good local hay for sale, $1 a  bale delivered. Phone 946-6568.  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  We buy and sell everything.  SPORTING GOODS      ~"~  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600     .  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.  Bill Warren, 886-2762.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards., All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt, Phone 885-9626  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Wall Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  2 steel boats, 1 diesel, one jet.  Ideal beachcombers. Full price  $75.00 Box 1009, Coast News. ���;  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1953 Buick, offers. Phone 886-  2410, ask for Ed.  1963 Half ton pickup in very  good condition, 6 cylinder motor, in top shape. Can be seen  at 1272 Burns Road, Gibsons.  Phone 886-9872 after 6 p.m.  '64 Mercury 2 door hardtop, V8  automatic, power steering, power brakes, full price $1800. Ph.  884-5268.  Must sell 1960 Chev. Will con-,  sider trade on pickup. Also 1963  Galaxie, overhauled, motor, new  tires, new shocks, brake lining.  Try an offer.  Ph.  886-2539.  1953 Consul, $85. Phone 886-9686.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE     CHURCH SERVICES  ANNOUNCEMENTS  WANTED  Six year size balby crib in good  condition. Phone. 886-2092..   Will buy standing timber or con-  tract logging. Ph. 886-245P.  For a Korean Orphanage, used  baby clothes to 6 yr. size, oddments of wool yarn, cloth pieces  for quilts. Old nylons. Ph. 886-  9321.  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, l  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  WALT  NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  For membership or explosive  requirement, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord,  etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  SECHELT RESTAURANT  Illness forces sale of Village  Coffee Shop on Sunshine Coast.  Licensed dining room catering  to banquets, etc., completely re-.  decorated. Discount for cash. By  appt. only. Ph. 885-9405.  FUELS  COOK'S FUELS    .  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  Alder ��� Fir  Millwood  Dry Cedar Kindling  Phone  886-2535  or 886-9674  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO   WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon .  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-S535  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything lor your  building needs  ,   GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  PROPERTY FOR SALE  DUPLEX and 18 ACRES  FULL PRICE $15,500  TERMS AVAILABLE  Close to beach, ideal for handyman,  acreage has  terrific potential.  Please Call  GRAHAME M. BUDGE  Res. 261-3282       Office   .82-1474  H. A. ROBERTS LTD.  562 Burrard St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Lot, 69'  x 210'  on Rosamonde  Road, tevel. Phone 886-9379.  DIAL 886-2481  Small acreage with view, over  700 feet road frontage, Full  price $2,500. Low down payment.  53 acres waterfront on Gambier, north of Brigade Bay.  Small cabin, some timber. $11,-  000 on terms  2 excellent view lots at Hopkins. Cleared building site, on  waterline. Full price $5500.  Commercial corner on highway opposite new Golf Course.  Over 1 acre with timber. Excellent buy at $3900.  v  2 bedroom cottage at Soames  Point.   Part   basement.   Large  lot. Close to beach. $1500 down,  balance 6%.     .  DIAL 886-2481  See us now for N.HiA. loans.  We will assist you. No obligation.  Provincial Home Grant applications available at our office.  We are open Friday evenings  for your convenience in real estate, insurance and Notarial  services.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Richard F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C. Ph.  886-2481  Three    adjoining    residential  lots. Central; commanding view.  . $2,000 each, terms.  Three lots, outstanding view,  select residential street. $2750,  $2200 and $1925. Down payment?  Terms? Make an offer.   .  Comfortable family home, efficiently planned kitchen, 220  wiring, basement. Flat 2^ acre  lot producing apples, pears,  plums, etc. F.P. $10,000, D.P.  $4600 or offers.  3.88 acres, direct highway access. Two dozen fruit and nut  trees, arable soil, ample water  supply for household and irriga-  ' tion. Five room house, 220 wiring. Owner leaving. Price now  only $6000, open to reasonable  offers on down payment and  terms.  C. R. GATHERCOLE, Gibsons  Call 886-2785.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  v     Phone: Office 885-2161  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  Three bedrm house on % acre,  stream. Possession 31 Aug. Full  price $7,500, convenient location.  Waterfront: Small two-bedrm  home, level 73' loti good access.  $10,600 cash.  View house, 1 block from sea,  level lot, good area: $5750 terms  View house, 1 bedrm, 600 sq.  ft, 220 wiring community waiter: Easy terms on $6500 or near  offer.  Choice  of reveune homes  and  businesses on request.  Variety of lots and acreage,  waterfront listings.  Do Wortnian 886-2393  J. . Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons,  B.C.  Roberts Creek: On 1 ac. with  lge frontage, 3 rooms and bath,  requires some finish. $6000 with  low down payment.  Gibsons $2500 down gives possession immaculate 4 room  home on view lot. Lovely garden, 2 patios. $11,500 full price.  Serviced view and waterfront  lots from $2000, excellent terms.  ���>,       FOR THE CHOICE  .PROPERTIES CONTACT  Kr BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  *   Box 566, Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Gibsons ��� Large,' level,  fully  serviced lot in choice location, close to safe beach and  park. Full price $2,200.  View lot with 66 feet frontage in new home area. Ideal  building location. Full price  $2,150.  Two bedroom view home on  fenced landscaped lot with  shade trees. Full price $6900.  Roberts Creek ��� Two homes on  large view lot with year-  round .creek and only 200  feet to saTe beach. Full price  $7,500. .  Ideal summer home site on  blacktop road close to safe  beach. Ample water supply  from nearby creek. Full  price $950.  Halfmoon Bay ��� Modern home  on 2 acres with over 200  feet waterfrontage. Proper-.  ty beautifully treed with arbutus and evergreens. Fabulous westerly view. Full  price $16,400. Terms.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced, beautifully treed, waterfront and semi-waterfront  properties in this scenic  year-round boating and fishing paradise. Priced from  $1,500 to $6,500.  For these and other choice  properties on the'Sunshine Coast  call Frank Lewis at Gibsons office, 886-9900. *  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS    and < BURQUITLAM  2 bedroom house in Gibsons,  rumpus and laundry room, close  to school, ocean view. $11,500.  Phone 886-7058.  % acre lot, North Road. Phone  886-2448.  BUY NOW AND SAVE"  View lots near good beach, acreage, V4 acre to 100 acres with  or without accommodation Easy  terms. Phone 886-2887, 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.  - '  FOR RENT  1 bedroom suites, Sechelt area,  furnished, with . own entrance  and bathroom. Low rent. Phone  8E5-2041.  2 (bedroom waterfront furnished  duplex.  Phone 886-2887.  Self-contained apt. 1 bedroom,  very central. $60 per month. Ph.  886-9345.  3 room cottage, oil heater, cook  stove and fridge. $40. -Phone  886-7414 or 886-9661.  Selma Park, furnished cottage,  1 bedroom, warm, clean, with  a view. Available May 8. Phone  S85-9772.  4 room house, 1 mile from Gibsons, suit pensioners, $45 per  month.  Phone 886-2919. "  Upper storey of building formerly occupied by Port Mellon  Union, vacant May 1. Rent $40  per month subject to subletting  with my approval. Parking  -space included. Harry B. Winn.  Phone 886-2450.  Single bedroom suite, $50 per  month. Sechelt. Phone, 885-9662.  Reliable tenant wanted for large  furnished house, May and June  only. Phone 886-2801.  NEW LUXURY  APARTMENT  2 bedrooms, laundry facilities, $110 month. Whitaker  Block, Davis Bay. Phone 885-  2280. ,,,,-. v.        v-  Small office, $38 per month, including light and heat. New  Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Ph.  885-2280.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS       -  MAPLE  CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, park-.  ing, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost. '���"���  '  Phone 886-7180  FULLY MODERN single bedroom suite with bathroom,  fridge and stove, central location. Phone 886-2404..  ANGLICAN; :  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.n_M Evensong  St. Aldan's; RobertsCreek  11:00 aum* Church School  3 p m.  Evensong ?   77  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY <JHURCH  6 p.m. ^Evensong  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  UNITED  ��� ��� Gibsons  11  a.m.,' Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m., TDivine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTiSl  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  The aids to navigation division  of the department of transport  is adopting standard light  characteristics f o r lighted  buoys.  The implementation of the  standard characteristics shall  be completed by January 1,  1970, and until this date mariners may expect to see these  new characteristics as well as  those- now in use. As changes  are made, appropriate information will be issued through Notices to Shipping.   ,'���'  Flashing (Fl) ��� This flash  characteristic shall be for general use and will exhibit a. light  flashing once every 4 seconds,  or 15 flashes per second.  Quick TFlashing (QkFl)���-This  flash characteristic will be. for  use where a distinct cautionary  emphasis is desired, i.e.; a  sharp turn in a" channel, constriction, in a channel, a wreck  or other obstruction, and will  exhibit 1 flash every second or  60 flashes per minute.  ��� Interrupted Quick Flashing  (IntQkFl) ��� This flash characteristic shall be used on mid-  die-ground buoys, junction  buoys, or for buoys marking  wrecks .or other obstructions  that can be passed on either  side, and will exhibit a series  of 8 flashes followed by a dark  period, every 12 seconds. .  Morse Code Letter A (Mo(A) )  ��� This flash characteristic  shall be used on fairway buoys  or on mid-channel traffic separation buoys, and will exhibit  the Morse Code Letter A, a  short flash followed by a long  flash, every 6 seconds.  Letters to editor  Let's clean up, paint up, beautify; let's do our best to attract  tourists to bur beautiful Sunshine garbage dumping Coast!  I pay $24 per year to have  my .. gartoage picked > up, for  what? For some slobs' fto dump  theirs outside my fence? Said  garbage being tin cans of every size and description, halves  of grapefruit and oranges, to  say nothing of a woman's very,  very personal articles..  ; Young people around here say  they are in a go-go phase and  all I can say to these garbage  dumping fans is go, go, go and  a long, long way from.Our village. .-..   ,, ,..;-.:.  ���Yours in disgust,  Mrs. Frank Taylor, Gower  Point road.  VIRGINIA COMING  Who's Afraid of Virginia  Woolf, the movie which has received considerable acclaim  wherever it has appeared will  be playing at the.Twilight theatre oh'May 27, 29 and 30, Ray  BoQthroyd, theatre manager .announces. SUNSHINE COAST DIRICTORy  WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  PENINSUU CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  JOHN HIND SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  7   Phone 886-2231  From 9 ami to 5:30 p.m.  :   Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating .,;���  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender; Harbour 7  Phone 8S3-2516 evenings  R.R7L, 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 ROGKGAS  PROPANE  Also  Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Ph. 886-2280  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT,   B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch  ���  Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chrysler and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  UL.VS SALOM  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  Guaranteed  Repairin  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates.  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE ������'���������  MARINE MEN'S WEAS LTD;  Gibsons 886-2116  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE   .  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine  Home  Furnishings  Mapor Appliances'  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  Backhoe &  Loader Work  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill   y  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  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live  Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc  &  Acty  Welding  Steel   Fabricating  7  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956, ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  :      Phone 886-2808   ,  Everything   for   your   building  needs  Free Estimates  ���^"^"^^^^^^������^�������������i-�����^_-__^>______w  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes pari, 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  ,:  Lbwbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LID.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 8864357  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay ��� Phone 885-9704  Open  'till 9 p.m. Fridays  EATON'S  "WHERE-T0-G0"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS,   B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  Res. 886-2131  We use  Ultra   Sonic   Sound   Waves  to clean;your watch  fir\*1 Jewelry v  Ct.RISrJTOLERS  Mail Orders  Given   Prompt  Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  ��� TREE  SERVICES ��  FALLING ��� TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For  information  . .  .  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  NEW LOOK for the Bank of  Montreal includes a stylized M  and new typography for the  name and .slogan, plus adoption of First Bank Blue as the  official color. These will be used  to introduce new standard identification of all bank buildings,  advertising, stationary, cheques  and forms, for many millions  of items at more than 1,000 offices in Canada and abroad.  Spit, polish,  drill helps  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down' Payment���Bank  Inti":  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  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE  SEA  The Vernons  Gower   Point  Road,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  R0Y&WAGENAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525   Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  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  TASELLASH0P  Ladies' ��� Men's ��� Children's  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  or  Jervis   Inlet .'���  the  Coast  News  plant.   Always   open   to  visitors.  Spit and polish together with  many  weekends     of    rigorous  drill won the day for company  ��� section five of Gibsons Seaforth  Highlanders at a military tattoo  '��� staged by the  cadets and  the  regiment    at    the    Vancouver  Armories.  The quarter guard under the  ; command of Lt. John Ayris in  7 taking first place in a feu de  ��� -. joie and  drill competition carried off the Eric Hamberg Cup  and one other trophy.  All, the pomp and panoply of  an all-out military tattoo was  , staged for two nights before  large audiences. The massed  pipes and drums of. the Seaforth regiment and cadets augmented by the band of the  Royal Westminster Regiment  added color and martial circumstances to the impressive  swing of the march past. A  three-round salute was fired in  honor, of Prince Philip. Colonel  D. Anderson, O.C., of the Canadian Seaforth regiment, took :  the salute. Organizer of the display was Major A. :G. Balyis.  The Quarter Guard of Company B marched off the field  in triumph headed by their own  piper T. McHardy.  Lt. Ayris and the following  members of Gibsons Seaforth  contingent took part in the display: Sgt. M. Parson, Cpl. R.  Wray; L.C., S. Maklam; L.C.,  G. Wood; W. John, W. S. Skinner, M. Henry, J. Mullin, G.  Ward, W. Henderson. 7 W. Hansen, J. and R. Karateew and  R. Watson.  St. George tea  Members of St. Aidan's (Roberts Creek) Anglican Church  Women (A.C.W.) held a successful St. George's Day tea in the  Parish Hall on Friday, April 21.  The president, Mrs. A.. M.  Harper, welcomed the guests  who were each presented with  a red rose corsage. Rev. J. H.  Kelly introduced Mrs. F. A.  Jones, past president of St.  Bartholomew's A.C.W., Gibsons,  who opened the affair.  The tea tables were tastefully  centred with St. George Flags  and red roses, the work of Mrs.  R. Cumming. There was a stall  of home canning, cards and  plants and the proceeds were  divided between the Eastenders  Society in Vancouver and work  among   coast   Indians.  A  typical pub at  Expo   67  will be The British Bulldog. It  will be run by three teams of  husband-wife pub keepers, serving  typical  British  fare.  Regional district will  seek control of water  Sunshine Coast Regional District directors will seek a  change in Letters Patent so that  water can be included in their  operations.  This was agreed to at last  Friday night's meeting of the  board in its Davis Bay office.  After commenting on the recently issued Bullock report by the  water rights branch, which covers West Howe Sound area,  members of the board agreed it  would ibe best now for the board  to bring water problems within  its jurisdiction.,.  The Bullock report is of the  opinion that the district as far  as Roberts Creek could develop  its water systems into an area  water board; The directors at  the same time saw fit to seek  the preservation of Chapman"  Creek watershed for area domestic use.  ���Sechelt gaifnage dump on  Crown land is now brushed out.  Pender Harbour dump is awaiting surveyors.- The Gibsons  dump became a matter of mixed up maps resulting in the  board deciding to get the lines  correct on one map.  Director John Dunlop of Pender Harbour area said he had  figured out costs of garbage collection could be around 45 cents  per week. Chairman Norman  Watson agreed. The question  arose as to whether such rates  should be set on an area-wide  basis or by regions. It was argued that populated areas, in  paying a stated tax could be  subsidizing other areas. The  matter was left for future discussion.  To Sechelt council's request  the regional district- help out  on the present Sechelt dump  which was used by areas outside Sechelt, directors expressed  sympathy for Sechelt but added  technically it could do nothing  for them.  On the subject of requests it  was directed by the directors  that in future all requests be  presented in writing.  So far the board has issued  five land leases, three in North  Lake and two in Ruby Lake  areas. A road in one lake area  brought forth the board policy  that such roads be left for use  until such time as proper roads  are built.  Chairman Watson reported  via ministerial correspondence  that the hospital improvement  district will remain intact, its  boundaries being similar to that  of the school board. There were  fears of its being included in a  Powell River regional setup.  On recreation matters, Trus-  OFF  TO  BRITAIN  With the arrival back in Gibsons . of . Dr. Hugh Inglis who  spent a year at Carmel Mercy  Hospital in Detroit, Michigan  in the United States,v Dr. J.' D.  Hobson left on May l'with his  family for Great Britain. In  turn each doctor of the clinic  spends a year overseas in rotation, at some medical institution, to improve on techniques.  tee Cliff Gilker reported that  Phil Lawrence, regional recreation director, will remain in  this area until September. This  led to lengthy discussion on recreation and parks. Trustee Gilker said the provincial department was apparently looking  upon the Sunshine Coast area  as an experimental one and that  the regional board should get  into this field of. endeavor. Trus-  iee Gilker reporting on a meeting with Mr. Panton of the recreation department stated that  t hat board had no alternative.  but to accept Mr. Panton's proposition of associating Mr. Lawrence with the regional board  in an unofficial capacity until  March 31 with no financial ob^  ligation involved. When the vote  was taken Trustee Feeney dissented. He explained he felt  the provincial government was  trying to dump everything on to  regional districts. He urged  caution.  IOOF appeal  During the past 17 years the  Independent Order of Oddfellows has sponsored over 12,000  young students in a project called The Oddfellows' United Nations Pilgrimage for Youth. Last  year the Pilgrimage included  nine students from British Co-  . aumbia. In 1968, The Arbutus  Rebekah Lodge No. 76, Gibsons,  hopes to send one student at  least, from Elphinstone secondary school on this pilgrimage  to the United Nations. It has  sent two during previous years.  The main point of the pilgrimage is the week spent in New  York attending lectures, touring the United Nations buildings, visiting missions, and embassies of other countries. To  launch this project to send a  student from grade 11 on the  1968 pilgrimage, the lodge is  sponsoring an evening of films  on May 31 in Gibsons Elementary School activity hall. Mr.  Vedder Miller will be speaker  for the feature, a color film,  Prelude to Peace Youth and the  United Nations. Two National  Film board films, City of Gold,'  a tale of the Gold Rush commentated by Pierre Berton and,  Above the Timberline, will also  be shown. There will be a silver  collection.  Klondike!  Port Mellon's Centennial  group committee is presenting a  Klondike Night to help celebrate  the Centennial in the Port Mellon Community' Hall on Friday,  May 5 starting at 7 p.m. Admission is free.,  Features will include games  for young and old, square dancing, gold panning, and a chorus  line featuring the Bells of the  Sunshine Coast.  This is a Family Night and all  are asked to dress in a Centennial-Klondike theme, but this is  optional. For added pleasure the  popular Mr. Tom Ruben will be  present. Coast News, May 4, 1967.  (Continued from Page 3)  baby pictures, lis photographs,  time 35 hours 30 minutes, three  volunteers..  The magazine racks are kept  in good order by Mrs. Ada Dawe  who twice 7 weekly rotates the  magazines which come by subscription   from   the   auxiliaries  and various individuals.  The reading, service to children ". was barelyC; started when  two TVs were donated to the  hospital, the volunteer readers  find this takes the attention of  patients, but are still available  Cigarettes are still available  at the office for patients and after office hours the nurses station keeps a few in stock. ;  Articles received for the gift  counter were looked after by  Mrs. Leola Hill. The knitted  wear is done by members of the  auxiliaries and many from non-  members ��� this is greatly appreciated. Besides the knitwear  the show-ease carries j stationery  and other incidentals! Total profit for the year was ; $136.77,  time 52 hours by one volunteer.  The volunteers coime from  each end of the Sunshine Coast  as well as the middle and enjoy  doing these services;"being more  than repaid by the warmth with  which they are received by the  patients, and the full ^co-operation of the hospital staff.  ���-Mrs! Peggy Connor, volunteer director. >7   7  1905  1966    Increase  1,327  1,502  175  113  113  1,440  1,615  175  10,329  11,185  856  586  577  ���9  1,838  2487  349  574  551  75  Adi7iimstrat(Ms report  The year 1966, the second of our new -Hospital operation has as  in 1965 been a most active and busy year with a high level of occupancy as the following statistics prove:  -        7:7-.-'"'7:   ���'.������'��������.  AlDMITTED: Adults and children  Newfoorn  1   Total  Patient Days, Adult and children  Patient Days, Newborn  Out patients  Short Stay Patients  During the year we have had the utmost help and co-operation  from all Hospital Auxiliaries. These ladies certainly dese^e^oiH'  most grateful thanks for their efforts.        '      T '     * 7  To the Medical Staff my thanks for their co-operation during  the past year. '"/';  To all staff, appreciation and thanks'-for all their efforts to  maintain the best possible service.  Finally, to the Board of Trustees, sincere thanks for their cooperation, consideration and understanding of difficulties which  1966 presented. Norman Buckley, A<_mmstrator.  BEAUTY HINTS  THESE LADS are working their way to Expo 67 ��� if there is  enough work. Denis Delaney in the white sweater along with James  Skinner, both grade 10 lads at Elphinstone Secondary school have  been working in Gibsons gardens and are-looking for'more such  cleanup work. So if you have worik for them, leave word at the  By LYNN CARTER  Q. How can I, without tinting  it, brighten up my naturally  blonde hair?  A.  One good treatment is to  Iff Printing is your need ��� our Job Printing and mimeograph services are well equipped and staffed by experienced  printers to give fast and effective attention to printing orders  of all kinds and sizes including���  Letterheads  Second Sheets  Wedding Invitations  Invoices  Manuscripts  Brochure.  Announcement Cards  Envelopes  Business Cards  Pakfold Business Forms  Certificates  Personalized Memo Pads  Circulars  Catalogues  Fliers  Stationery & Office Supplies  No need to send oyer the way for office supplies  Counter Books, Receipt Books, Restaurant Guest Checks,  Rubber Stamps, Ad Machine Rolls, Admission Tickets  (roll), Tags, Bond and Mimeograph Papers (cut to size),  Ledger, Time and Payroll Sheets, File Folders and  Alphabetical Dividers, For Sale or Rent Cards  May we include you on our growing list of  satisfied customers. . . Just Phone or call  in for complete estimate on that next Print  or Office Supply job  COAST NEWS  Ph. 886-2622  The Sunshine Coast's Favorite  100% Home Printed Paper  add the strained juice of a  couple of lemons and a tablespoon of salts of tartar (potassium carbonate) to a quart of  hot water, then wet your hair  and apply this solution, rubbing  it well through the hair. Rinse  well, and, dry.  Q. Please suggest a. good,  quick  facial-mask  treatment.  A. Paint the white of egg  over face and throat, allow to  remain on for at least ten or  fifteen minutes, then' rinse off  with warm water.  Q. What is a good formula  for a homemade hand cream  or lotion?  A. Two-third^ cup of mutton  tallow, ^-cup of mineral oil,  one teaspoon of borax, and  three tablespoons of water. And  for a nice aroma, you can add  some oil of geranium.  Q. In what manner do you  suggest applying one's eyeshadow?  A. Half-close the eye you're  working on, then blend your  shadow over the lower half of  your eyelid, from corner toward  temple. Use your fingertip to  smooth the color out into the  surrounding area. It should  fade out to nothing at the outer  corner of your eye.  Q. I have a quite noticeable  fuzz on my upper lip and, rather than shave it, I'd like to  bleach it in some way. How  can I do this?  , A. Regular lemon juice applications are often effective in  lightening such hair.  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. When one is attending a  banquet and doesn't drink coffee, is it proper to indicate  this fact to the waiter by turning one's cup over?  A. No. Much better to indicate the fact by a slight shake  of the head and a "No, thank  you."  Q. Where should one's return  address be properly placed on  the envelope of a letter?  A. The preferred position is  in the' upper lefthand corner  of the face of the envelope���although when the envelope is  too small for this, the return  address is sometimes written  on the back flap.  Q. When making introductions, how do you decide in  which order the persons should  be spoken?  A; Always say the name of  the person you are introducing  last, and |he name of the more  important person is spoken  first. Thus, if introducing your  daughter, Jane, to elderly Mrs.  Mullen, you would say, "Mrs.  Mullen, this is my daughter,  Jane."  I. C_. Although I've been married two years, I still don't  know how to address.my wife's  parents. Mr. and Mrs. sounds  too stiff, and Mother and Dad  doesn't seem appropriate.  ; A. The most natural and logical .solution is to ASK them how.  they would like to be addressed  by you'.  Administrator,  looks ahead  Co-Ordinating Council to St.  Mary's Hospital' Auxiliaries  held its monthly meeting on  Tuesday, April 25 at the hospital. Mrs. Grafe gave a detailed report of the work done by  the volunteers; shopping done  for patients, and the amount  realized from sale of items in  showcase. Report from the  Thrift Shop showed a net balance of nearly $1,000 to date.  Mr. Buckley spoke briefly  outlining tentative plans for new  equipment for the hospital and  suggested that the auxiliaries  ���might desire to budget their  money towards equipment, for  the addition to the hospital  when ^completed. : Mrs. Philp  gave a" concise account of the  regional conference she had attended at Richmond Hospital.  -.>*  The B.C. Telephone Company  had > 205 dial central, offices in  operation in- its system at the  start of 1967.  Freezer Bread  20 loaves or more at  230a ,oaf  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  A BEAUTIFUL HAIR STYLE BEGINS  WITH A SKILFUL CUT . . .  and we are proud of ours���  also our Perms and Color  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  Gibsons Village (Waterfront) Ph. 886-2120  see our European Wigs & Hairpieces -��� (Sold & Serviced  Alness or injury should prevent you from  ���working, what would happen to your  regular income? Quite likely it would  stop _ .. but your daily costs of living  would be sure to continue! That's when  you'll be glad you arranged a disability  income plan with Great-West. Call:  For further      ^^^^^H  particulars        ___HHRIH  write to           ______li___j_n!  BOX 600     H|  gibsons    Wmm  b.c.      Hx_  Robert E.  Lee  THE  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE COMPAMY  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 160 SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA.  Two parts, two colors. Take  a flip of nautical navy and  pleat info .a - swinging 7skirt.  Pair with a long stretch of  jacket sparingly sleeved and  strikingly striped with cirrus  lime. This is the look of spring,  groovy, moving skirts, Jong  tops, bound, striped or trimmed for bi-color beauty.  Size yourself up. For a sleek,  custom-tailored look: know  your pattern size and figure  size and figure type. The pattern companies offer several  figure types, teen, petite, junior  and misses. Each, is available  in a range, of sizes. Figure-  type is a body shape Not an  age. Grandmother may be a  teen type while her teen-age  granddaughter may be ,a half-  size. Find your type and stick  to it for fewer alterations and  more flattering styles.  In the swim. Even if you're  not bound for a southern holiday, now is the time to plan  the backbone of your summer  wardrobe. While the stores introduce exciting resort clothes,  plan-.a sewing spree using these  new colors an<3 lines; Summer  :|>onus: the sleek styling and  wonderful figure control of the  one-piece swimsuit with halter  arid turtle hecks, hip-belts and  tunic-skirts. To coyer up, top  with a matching mini-skirt or  mini-tent. ' Fun-loving fabrics  reflect fashion's gay mood:  poorboy ribs, velvety velours,  Pucci-print. jersies, pique and  boucle. Sun-drenched colors vibrate in stripes, florals and  African abstracts.  GIIMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEPS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  For All Your SEWING NEEDS; SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852 <  .-.-��������� i  D. G. D0U6US VARIETY o. PAIHTS  McCall's Patterns, liaoes, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASELLA SH0PPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph.  885-9331 **���, -tl'&'/rtijfc ':  . H^y-j  DEAR DORIS  Doris Clark  66 and unemployed  DEAR   DORIS   ���   At   66,   I  think I'm just fine. But I can't  get a prospective employer to  think so! I am a widow, and  used to work in an office.  How do we break the unsound barrier?  Needajob  D E A R  NEEDAJOB  ���  Of  course you are just fine. We  had a great discussion about  all this at the Canadian Conference on Aging last year.  One Specialist in Seniors' says  there : are now three classifications:  (1) The young old (between  60 and 75).  (2) The middle-aged old  (75 to 90).  (3) The old old (90 to  100).  She even suggested still a  fourth class: the very old old,  for the growing group of over  one hundred's!  The barrier to employment  may be broken by taking further training, or producing a  persuasive reference, or offering to work for a short trial  period. Or running one's own  show at home.  We, are all needed somewhere. I'm sending you my  ten-cent leaflet "A Salute to  Seniors", which may' inspire  you. (Others may have this by  writing in for it.)   ���  DEAR DORIS ��� I am going  to be 14 in a short time, so  short it is making me nervous.  You see, I am going ��� steady  with a boy 17 arid he doesn't  know my age. I look mature  for my age, and like so many  girls these days I am more  :mature.  I'm"throwing arparty for my  *_irthdayt and I .want to know  vhether to tell him the reason.  it wouldn't lie to him. He might  ���think I'm too young to go  j steady, or he might; decide he',  ."oves me just as much. ;  Don't advise me on my age  or say I'm too young; just say  if I should tell him.  Sweet Fourteen  DEAR    FOURTEEN    ���  Would the alternative be to  keep your, age a secret forever? Better come clean and let  him decide whether he thinks  you are all grown up, like you  think you are.  A Sweet Fourteen has very  little way of even knowing  what the word mature means.  Anymore than you understand  the word love.  DEAR DORIS ���  I  am   19  years old and I'm finishing  grade 12. I find it hard to  concentrate on my subjects. I  study some work one day, and  the next day I'll have forgotten it. This is getting me down.  I get so moody and can't stand  the least bit of noise.  Most of my friendsTare work-;  ing on their careers and here I  am7 7-.'"'"7'-        :;''   "v"''  Blues  DEAR BLUES ��� You'd be  an exception if you didn't find  ~it tough going without a teacher. It takes rare discipline to  stick with correspondence  studies. Arid a highly desirable  goal. Book learning comes easy  to some. But just wait until  you get into practical work;  you may outshine your pals  then.  Do this: Set aside, regular  times for studies; change the  subject you work on fairly often; be sure your study spot is  in a quiet corner. Then get enough, rest, and soirie recreation  every day. If possible find a  . t e a c h e.r who'll discuss what  troubles you most, once in. a  while.  Don't give up. Success is so  close!  CROSSWORD:!..>���_��;���:;>   *    By A.C. Gordon  ACROSS  1 - Cartographical  collectloa  5 -Pastime  9 - Operatic solo  10 - Employ  12 - Nostril  14-Military  off leer(abb.)  15 - Religious  punishment  18 - Preposition  19-Bythe...  21 - Roman 40  22 - Iridium (chem.)  23 - Skilled  24 -Caption  25 - Stately dance of  yesteryear  27 - Journalistic  executive  29 - Negligent  32 - Overjoyed .  35 - Adult Insect  36 - To subside  '38 - Vegetable Element (abb.)  39 - Official Union  (abb.)  40 - Parental  nickname  42 - Veterans* Admte  1st rat ton (abb.)  43 - Actuality  46 - Greek letter  47 - Therefore  49 -Thing, Inlaw.  50 - From a  'distance .  52 - Competes- In  a sport ���_  53 - Animal  m  DOWN  1 - Ostentatious In  art (colloq.)  2 - Musical note  3 - Once around  die track!  - EEHHH   __________  __-_E_U   ______   __E___l|_l  iili_5   ERUDEIEOEI   HOj  ___!__.   -0Q_f   EJ_a   LlfcM  m &_ _j__a__ij [_] tu  mmmaam t_________i_  RfflHUHB ___JLL'___J__  E0 II _-_J_9_J__ L_ _J  hbh E_D BQ E_Q_0  G-B __6}_-_____0E] Elfl  -O____0- t__JW HOEE  i    HEEIQE   EC-JUC  - Illumined  Old Sol    !  5 - Characteristic  of old age  6 - Unit  7 - Sun god ,  8 - Stumble ,  9 -Record  '   collection  '11 - Continent (abb.)  13 - Penetrate  16 - Far-reaching  17 -Gullible  20 - An age  23 - High, In music  26-Anger  28 - ttareflned  mineral  29 -Tofasten  (nautical)  30 - Riotous crowd  31 - Daubs  32 - Self-centered  ' - person  33 - Cap  34 - To object  37 - Part of a  fishhook  41 - Persian poet  43 -Noisydispute  44 - Football  position (abb.)  45 - Beginning c_  ..   magazine  48 - Proceed  51 - Icon (chem.)  Adult Fiction  . The Little" White Horse and  The Scent of Water by Elizabeth Goudge.  The Lost City by John Gun-  ther.  These Old Shades by Georgette Heyer.  The Restless Lady. by. Frances  P., Keyes.  Keepers of the Faith by  Emilie Loring.  I and My True Love by Helen  Maclnnes.  Sayonara by James A. Mich-  ener..  , Busman's Honeymoon by  Dorothy L. Sayers.  Kissing Kin ��� and Potornac  Squire and Yankee Stranger by  Elswyth Thane.  The Wedding Bargain by Agnes S. Turnbull.  An Odor of Sanctity by Frank  Yerby.  Octagon House (Mystery) by  Phoebe A. Taylor.  Adult Non-Fiction  Family Sayings by Natalia  Ginzburg. 7  JUVENILE BOOKS s  Age  _  - G  Special : Birthday Party by  Tamara Kitt. .   r  When I Have a Little Girl by  Charlotte Zolotow.  ' Age 6 - '8   77;.:'  The Castle of Yew by L. M.  Boston.  Age 8 - 10  Foxes In The Woodshed by  Lilo Hess. :  The Magic Finger by Roald  Dahl.     . ���������������;�����  -.  E. Brown Finds the Clues by  Donald J.  Sobol.  Walter the Lazy Mouse by  Marjorie Flack  Eddie, The Dog Holder by  Carolyn Haywood.  .-."���'"   Age 10-14  The Chequered Flag by Wm.  C. Gault.  High-Rise Secret by Lois Leri-  ski  Charlotte's Web by E .B.  White.  By The Shores of Silver Lake  b3'r Laura I. Wilder.  The Case of the Gone Goose  by Scott Corbett.  Age 12 -   16  These Happy Golden Years  by Laura I. Wilder.  My Favorite Mystery tSories  by Maureen Daly.  The King's Fifth by Scott  O'Dell.  Parting gift  Mrs. R. Shurey was honored  at a tea given by Mrs. and Mrs.  J. W. H. Sear, at their home  on Sunday, April 23. The occasion being Mrs. Shurey leaving Roberts Creek to live in  Vancouver.  Mrs. A. M. Harper, president  of St. Aidan's A.C.W. was invited to pour tea ;at the prettily  appointed tea-table covered with  an heirloom hand-crocheted  lace , table- cloth, yellow tapers  and yellow daffodils. Little Miss  Anne Kelly was  servitor.  Rev. J. H. Kelly presented  Mrs. Shurey with a .beautifully  embossed -Centennial China  cake plate, a gift ��� from the  members of St. Aidan's A.C.W.  Mrs.  Shurey will be  missed  by all her friends at the Creek,  especially those of St. Aidan's ���  Church where she has been a  most faithful. and loyal worker.  Coast,.News^May "_, 1967.  A NEW SHIELD for having the greatest increase in meriibership  during 1966 was presented to the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club of  Gibsons. Above is Don4 Douglas on the right, this year's president  and on the left is R. D. Hopkin, chairman of last yearis memoer-  j-iip committee under the. presidency of James Drummond. The  increase in members totalled 88 percent arid led division two of  kiwanis clubs in this field of endeavour. The Gibsons club is the  first to have its name on this shield:        .;���'���'  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By   .fACK  DAVIS.   M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The first session of Canada's  27th parliament is  oyer.  After  gone up. They have gone up because Finance Minister Sharp  believes in charging for these  additional services ori'a pay-as-  you-gp   basis.   But  there   is   a  a record breaking 249 days, it  firnit0~to~ what   CanadTans "can  afford. This is why the main  emphasis, in the next session  which begins early iri May, will  have to be on cost cutting especially in some of our major  government departments.,  The government's program  will be outlined in the next  speech from the throne. But  here again the accent must be  on economy. There/will be a  thorough overhaul of the Broadcasting act. The immense budget of the CBC will have to be  cut back. And the M.P.'s themselves, will have.to turn to less  expensive matters like divorce  reform and pollution control,  to   that  wound up at 3:00 a.m. on the  morning of April 27. A long  drawn out affair it is true but  a great deal was accomplished  nevertheless.  Fortunately, the committee  system really began to work.  By taking much of the detail  of the floor of the. house of  commons, small groups of energetic M.P.'s were able to get  down to cases. With the aid of  expert witnesses they altered  a good deal of legislation ���  legislation which could not possibly have passed through the  house of commons in its original  form.  No less than 30 committees  were at work. Comprised of  ��� M.P.'s from all parties they  ' dealt with matters which ranged all the way from drugs to  deposit insurance. Here are a  few of the more than -50 major  items which the Pearson government has now put into effect  since the. general election in  1965.  A new National Transportation act ��� one which will,  at. long last, make it possible for our major railways  to pay their own way.  A complete overhaul of  the Bank act. By making  our chartered banks more  competitive this should help  to reduce interest rates to  small borrowers.  Federal assistance for the  training of workers who  want to upgrade their skills  or move to other occupations.  A' new Immigration act  which places the main emphasis on skills as a criterion for entry into Canada  Unification of "Canada's  Armed Forces with a view  to cutting costs and improving the effectiveness of our  defence effort.  A guaranteed minimum  income of $105 to, Canada's  senior citizens.  A new Canada Assistance  act which would underwrite  provincial schemes for social security on a dollar for  dollar basis.  Medicare, again on a dollar for dollar basis with the  provinces to be brought in,  nationally, by July 1,' 1968.  Of   course   our   taxes   have  ASSORTED PERENNIALS  and  ANNUALS  CAMELLIAS  in BLOOM  SHRUBS and  FLOWERING  TREES  FERTILIZERS    '  You  are  Welcome to Come  in and  Look  Around  GILKERS  FARM & NURSERIES  Ph. 836-2463  REID RD., RR.l, GIBSONS  I  Portraits for  Mother's Day  SPECIAL  3 -8x10 $io  Phone . . .  BILL PRICE PHOTOGRAPHY  886-9361  AVAILABLE  Experienced Tow Boat Crew  Skipper and Deckhand  LOG   TOWING ���  SCOWS  Would Work Five and Five  COAST  NEWS  Box 1008 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PROMPT EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL���. .->���*-:'���-'���"���  886-9533 or 886-2230  (after 5:30)  JOLLY ROGER  INN  for fine  CUISINE  come to  Secret Cove  RESERVATIONS  885-9998  Take it e  Take a Holiday Chain Saw. It's ideal for cutting lumber,  fence posts, trees and brush. It's the simple, safe, and  easy-to-use chain saw1. . . with fingertip controls,  balanced weight, power to spare. Yet Holiday is only  $149.95 (Sugg, list price with 12" attachments). Made by  Pioneer Saws Ltd., a subsidiary of  Outboard Marine Corp., the makers of  Johnson and Evinrude outboards.  THE REID CORNER in Gibsons fire at about 3:30 a.m. Wednesday  of last week. The old building had been standing empty for a considerable length of time. It was the second time fire had hit the  building. The first was some years ago when it was occupied.  Smifly's Boat Rentals and Marina  1545 School Road, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-7711 8 p.ni.  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  Gibsons Legion Social Club  The striking International Broadcasting Centre at Expo 67:is  a first in the history of internatiori exhibitions. The Centre may  be used by broadcast organizations from any of the more than  70 panticipatihg nations to prepare radio and television programs  about events at Expo. The building's modern TV and radio facilities already are booked for 85 percent of the six-month run of  TExpo 67.^  Arts council donates  Following the successful showings of COllin Hannay's adventure film To the Land of the  Ancient Maya, earlier this  month, the Sunshine Coast Arts-  Council is happy to announce  donations to the Centennial pro-  jeots.  Attendance figures were: Port  Mellon 51, Pender Harbour 249,  Sechelt 202, and Gibsons 110, a  total of 612. The net return to  the Arts Council amounted to  $165.25 and a commitment of  30% of the Gibsons and Port  Mellon take was earmarked for  the Centennial Pool. This cheque  for $45.75 has been forwarded  and cheques for $22.50 have been  T_rXj-��_ri_rL_ru ^^^-T\.rij-u^r^i''mM~ir\r^r^^^r^t~^J^y~^i~~^^-mym~^^^^J^'^'^^^^^t~m  VARIETY CONCERT  Saturday, May 6  7:45 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  Adults  50c  ��� Children 25c  PROCEEDS IN AID OF O.E.S. CANCER FUND  _n_i i_n_r-_r~.i~ ���~t~i ��� ��� ��� ��� �� ��� ��� ^ �� ^ ��� �� m  THE  TWILIGHT  Phone  886-2827  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  WED. 3; THURS. 4; FRI. 5  Marco  The Magnificent  Omar Sharif,  Orson Wells  Anthony Quinn  Color and Pannivision  SAT. 67 MON. 8; TUES. 9  The  Fortune Cookie  Jack Lemmon,  Walter Matthau  John Young  Principal Campbell River Secondary (Model) School  will speak on  Freedom with Responsibility  Friday, May 12  7:30 P.m.  GIBSONS   ELEMENTARY ACTIVITY   SCHOOL  Sponsored by Sechelt Teachers Association  sent to the Sechelt and Pender  Harbour Centennial Library  Funds.  The Arts Council has been approached by Mrs. Chris Pratt of  Vancouver who will be staying  in Sechelt during July and who  offers summer painting classes  involving instruction to cover  composition, tonal, line movement, color harmonies and various painting techniques. Anyone interested is asked to contact Mrs. Pratt at 705 - 990  Broughton St., Vancouver 5.  Bank helps  out golfers  Handicap chairmen 'arid their  committees across the country  will now have help from Bank  of Montreal computers in calculating golf handicaps. G.  Arnold Hart, chairman and  president, said the bank has introduced a new service to relieve golf clubs of the chore  of calculating handicaps.  The program was developed  with the approval of the Royal  Canadian Golf Association, at  the Board of Trade Country  Club in Toronto, where it received enthusiastic support.  The service has been endorsed  for countrywide application by  the RCGA, whose rules will  apply.  Twice monthly, participating  golf clubs will receive summaries of members' handicaps  calculated by computers at the  bank's Genie centres in Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver.  Clubs and golfers will be able  to use these summaries both to  ascertain the handicap and to  post new scores.  In addition, individual~ handicap cards will be provided for  members of clubs affiliated with  the provincial golf associations  and the RCGA, and cards will  be renewed automatically at  least once a month. The cards  will . be valid for tournament  purposes.  Each of the bank's 995 offices in Canada will act as relay points for the regional  Genie centres.  8       Coast News, May 4, 1967.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High bowlers this week, Carol  Kurucz 658 (305) and Tom Ma-  guire 809 (258, 266,* 285).  Ladies. Joan Whieldon 618  (254), Norma Gaines 540 (258),  Lorraine Werning 502, Marg  Peterson 538, Pat Herman 596  (297), Bonnie Thorbum 512, Edna Naylor 656 (234), Eileen Ma-  quire 545, Loii McKenzie 501.  Tues.: Tom Maguire 809 (258,  266, 285), Freeman Reynolds 715  (271), Bob Landry 634 (253), Red  Day 253, Carol Kurucz 658 (305)  Rudy Kurucz 255.  Thurs.: Dorcy Lefler 737 (276,  241), Frank Nevens 734 (259,  255), Art Holden 636, Alf Winn  627 (269).  Ladies Coffee League playoffs  held Tuesday morning. The Gibson Gals pulled' through to win  with a nice score of 3113..  The Junior League held their  banquet on Saturday and trophies were presented. High average went to Karen Brignal and  Wayne Wright. High two game  to Colleen Husfoy and Jim Green  High single to Cindy Whieldon  and Brian McKenzie.  Resuscitation taught  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  In the Playoffs this week, all  leagues finished,their schedules  and declared their champions.  Ladies: Winners, Crazy Nuts  3673, Good Joes 3430.  Senior School: Winners, Filly  Dillies (Capt. Heather Hall) 1289  Three Nuts (Capt. Jack Goeson)  1091.  Sports Cub: Winners, Kingpins 3878, Halfmoon 90 Centers  3847.  Ball & Chain: League Champions Hustlers. Playoff Champions, Red Kats 4916, Matt's  Gang 4822.  will not go  One council representative  from Gibsons will attend but,  the representative from Sechelt  has decided not to go to the  May 31 meeting of the Coast-  Garibaldi board of Health in  the health unit office at Squamish.  This board is made up of representatives from four municipal councils and three school  boards from Powell River to  Pemberton. One such meeting  during 1966 held at Squamish  saw three members attend. The  meeting was called off. Recently the board decided to consider opening a headquarters  at Squamish. This would apparently cover a smaller area  than from Powell River to Pemberton.  Gibsons Councillor Ken Goddard has arranged to attend.  Councillor Louis Hansen of Sechelt has decided not to attend  owing to the time it takes to  get there and, as he added at a  recent council meeing, not  enough is done to warrant taking that much travelling time.  Stamp honors  Canadian Press  AN EXPLANATION  To   clarify the  so-called ambulance which Gibsons fire department is purchasing, a better explanation would be to call  it a rescue truck. While council  deliberations at the last meeting termed it as an ambulance,  this label has drawn criticism.  It is . not a public ambulance.  It is  for rescue work for the  fire    department    carrying  stretchers,   lighting   and   other  requirements for rescue work at  fires.  r"  The 50th Anniversary of Canadian Press will be marked by  the issue of a 5c Canada Post  Office commemorative stamp  on August 31 Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announces.  Canadian Press is a co-operative that makes no profit and  declares no dividends. It is a  news-gathering and news distributing service which has  been regarded as a unifying  force in Canada since its founding during the wartiirie stresses  of 1917. Each of the 103 Canadian newspapers represented  in its membership, whether  large or small, has an equal  vote in the affairs of the association.  Designed    by    William    Mc-  lauchlan of Mount Albert,  Ontario,   the  new  stamp  will  be  large in size, horizontal in format  and  produced  in  varying  shades of blue on white. Principal element of the design is  an oblate spheroid    form    in  which is contained a map centering     the     western     hemisphere;  superimposed    on    this  area is a white strip,  pointed  at each end.  A-. film, demonstration and  practice of the method of mouth  to mouth resuscitation was the  main feature of a meeting held  recently of the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron at the home of  Dr. and Mrs. E. Paetkau. The  film, entitled The Breath of life  and a life size model were  brought from Vancouver by B.  B. Scott of the Vaucouver Power Squadron.  During the meeting, plans for  floats for the May Day and July  1 parades were discussed. It  was announced that the membership of the squadron would  be swelled by four new members, who had recently successfully completed the navigation  course. The new .members will  be introduced to, the squadron  at the May meeting, which will  take the form of a sea-food din-"  ner at the home of Dr. and Mrs.  A. Swan. To facilitate the  smooth running of the new  squadron, it was  decided  that  Grandale unit  explores Indians  The UCW Grandale unit held  its April meeting at the home of  Mrs. F. M. Lord, Soames Point.  For the past three montihs, under direction of Mrs. A. Y. Far-  is, the group have made a study  of the British Columbia Indians.  The subject held interest and  challenge. Each member was  assigned research work.  At the April meeting which'-,  concluded the study period,  each gave a report of her study  into the Indian traditions, their  culture arid the frustrations and  difficulties of adjusting to life  beyond the boundaries of the  reservation.  Adding interest .to the reports,  Mrs. Lord showed pictures of  life among the Indians living at  ���ootka Sound and Friendly ���'  Cove on the west coast of-Vancouver Island.  Mrs. J. S. Macey again offered her fine home on Georgia  Heights for a Centennial tea on  May 17. The tea will be carried ���--,  out along this theme, with the  servers wearing Centennial  dress.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  the present'executive would be  asked to serve for another term;  They are, squadron commander  Gordon, Hall; exeeujive officer  Cliff Salahufo; treasurer, John  De Kleer and secretary Harry  Gregory.  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  ���_��i"r*_��i��AJN  In the  Merry Month  of May.,.  better you Drive Out  in a Brand New  VOLKSWAGEN  ONLY  $1,798  COPPING MOTORS  Limited  VOLKSWAGEN DEALERS  Sunshine  Coast   Highway &  Wharf  Road  or phone  HOME OIL STATION  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2812  DON'T BE AFRAID OF  THE BOGEYMAN ... !  He Doesn't Exist!  The Bogeyman we are speaking of is the imaginary one  of "Building Regulations," that are presently under active  consideration :by the members of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  The Board members are unanimous in recommending  that a Building Code be made law in this area and to this  end the National Building Code, a provincially recommended Plumbing Code, and a Dept. of Health and Sewage Code  will be adopted in due course. We will take great care to  point out that these codes are not restrictions, they are constructive and helpful.  The regulations are designed to help, not hinder. To  assist and not prohibit. The Building Inspector will have instructions as board policy to adapt to conditions, to be helpful, or to work to protect the builders interests and invest-*  ment.  Our policy overall in adapting these various construction regulations is to raise and maintain the standard of the  whole community, to protect the existing owners from loss of  values, the actions of rogues, and finally to protect fools  from themselves. ���  The area directors are listed below and will make themselves available to any resident who wishes information or  assurances. Please feel free to call on all or any members  of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board for help and information. This is your community and we invite your participation.  Area A ���- Pender - Egmont ��� J. Dunlop, 883-2214  Area B ��� Secret Cove - Sechelt ��� N. Watson, 885-9969  Area C ��� Selma Park - Wilson Creek ��� E. Prittie, 886-2046  Area D ��� Roberts Creek ��� C. Gilker, 886-2463  Area E ��� Gibsons Rural ��� F. West, 886-2147  Area F ��� Hopkins - Port Mellon ��� L. Wolverton, 886-2826  Sechelt Village ��� L. Hansen, 885-2029  Gibsons Village ��� F. Feeney, 886-2121

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