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Coast News Mar 30, 1967

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Array Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 21  Number 13, March 30, 1967.  7c per copy  1867II1967  CANADA .ONflDERmOU  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Davis Bay marina  application vetoed  Based on information in a letter from the lands branch of  the department of lands, forests and water resources, the  Wesley John Anderson application for a lease on Crown foreshore in Davis Bay has been,  turned down.  . Here is the letter received, by  Miss Adele de Lange who was  one   of   the   active   committee  which organized the opposition .  to Mr.  Anderson's application:  "In reply to your letter dated  March 10, 1967, I would advise  you that the application of Wes  ley John Anderson to lease certain unsurveyed Crown foreshore has-now been disallowed  by the department as not being  in the public interest.  "The department is now investigating the possibility of establishing a recreational reserve  in this area and the land, inspector in Vancouver is being requested to make , a thorough  .study to ascertain the area  which should be set aside.  "Yours  truly  (signed- R.' H.  Goodchild'  for  D.   Borthwick,  Superintendent of Lands."  Going up - up -UP!  ���20,000  ���17,000  ���16,000  ���15,000  ���14,000  ���13,000  GIBSONS Federal and Provincial Grant  Area Matching Grant  Gibsons Council Contribution  PORT MELIiON Federal and  Provincial Grants  Matching Grants  Port Mellon Community Assoc.  GENERAL '  Elphinstone Students Council  Gibsons Volunteer Firemen  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Kinsmen Club  Kiwanis Club  Gibsons P.T.A.  Gibsons Centennial Com.  L.A. Canadian Legion -  Gibsons Garden Club  Roberts Creek Teen dub ,.  Pool Committee Fund Raising Projects  Best of Barkerville  Night in India  Costume Dance  Dive In.Dinner  Individual Donations from $5 to $50  Grant  $ 2,608  1,888  2,000  900  450  3,500  605  500  300  200  200  100  96  50  25  _4n/-_'_* ���  16  ���jecis.  $13,438  $376  61  SI  26  514  50  255  ,*   - _,���  H47207  New fire truck ordered  No more will Gibsons Firemen  have to say a prayer as they  step on the starter of the fire'  truck, nor rush for the jumper  wires to get going, as the order  has been placed for a brand new  fire. truck, with the Hub Fire  Truck Campany of Abbotsford,  who were the low bidders of  three prominent companies.  It will be of the latest design  and contain all necessary equipment for good fire fighting in  this area.  This new truck is the result of  the recent formation of the Gibsons Fire Protection District,  which takes in the area from  Langdale to the Seaview. Ceme  tery, excluding the village.  The money for the payment  of the truck has been amortized  over a period of 16 years, which  means the 1.07 mill rate which  we started with, will remain  the same. This is approximately  five to six dollars per average  home, which is the same amount  that was donated before the  formation of the distract.  The low fire insurance rates  within this district are the direct  result of the fire fighting equipment on hand, and are less'  than a third of.the average unorganized district. Delivery of  the truck is expected some time  in October.  Cross shines from Keats Is.  There were many in Gibsons  startled to see what appeared to  be a .laming [cross on the bluff  north of Keats Island wharf.  Thoughts .swung to some Klan  activity but it was,nothing like  that.  It was the realization of an  idea presented to the area Ministerial association by Sam  Fladager, former councillor of  Gibsons. He suggested an illuminated cross on Georgia Heights  facing the mountains. However  the Ministerial association decided on Keats Island.  The Ministerial association includes Rev. J. Henry Kelly,  Anglican, president; Rev. Don  Park, Pentacostal, vice-president; Rev. A: F. Willis, Baptist,  dean of Keats Camp, secretary-,  treasurer; Rev. Barry Jenks,  Anglican, Sechelt, Rev; Murray  Cameron, United Church, Gibsons ''and Rev. W. S. Ackroyd,  Madeira Park. .  On receiving permission from  the Baptist authorities, a work  crew, including Ed Anderson'  and his teenage son, Rev. Mr.  Kelly and daughter Barbara-  along with Rev. $_r. Willis scaled the slippery 250 foot height  and erected a 16 x 8 ft. cross il  luminated with 50 red lights.  They retraced their ascent down  to ground level laying a 300 ft.  power line to the nearest cottage  from where they could obtain  power.  The keeper of the cross on  the bluff is Rev. Mr. Willis of  the Baptist" camp. It will be  used on.special occasions only.-  ����imuimiiuimu��ui��u��>ninimnnimmiumi��imu��u����ii>.av  To plant tree  As a Centennial project, the  Women's Institute of Canada  were asked by their federated,  council to purchase and plant  a flowering crabapple tree. This  the local Institute has done and  given it to the Village to be  planted in Gibsons Park on  March 31.  The W.I. will hold a Spring  tea and bake sale at the cottage  on S. Fletcher Road. From the  proceeds a donation will be  made to the Gibsons library.  At, the conclusion of the next  regular meeting on April 18,  members will pay a visit to the  museum.  *_v"  -��  HID board  to remain  lve  Hon. Isabel Dawson - came  from Victoria on Sunday, March;  19 to present Pioneer Medallions  to the recipients of the Sechelt  area... '"���������;  The Sechelt Centennial Committee arranged a luncheon at  Ole's Cove to honor residents  who had lived in Canada before  Jan. 1, 1892. Thirty guests sat  Hits cars  A logging tnick tractor jack:  ed up for. wheel repairs .on a  service station lot oh the'high;;  way in Gibsons broke loose, and  careened downhill to Bal's^Lane  Friday.at about 1:45 p.m.vv ;  . Oh the way down it damaged  three; /cars, injuring two Van-  > cauver7 people ���, and;: ended'^up ��� in  -theiF!.5l_vlM_scto^rd on^Balt^  lane, against a shed. Total damage is estimated at approximately $2,500.  Injured were Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Chippendale of Vancouver, Mr. Chippendale requiring  about half-dozen facial sititches  and his wife up to 36 stitches on  her face.  Two other motorists, Thorman  Wilman of North Surrey and  Klaus Mueller of Vancouver had  their cars damaged but no personal injuries requiring medical  treatment.  The truck tractor which broke  loose was owned by the Alvaro  Logging Company, Pratt Rd.  Nancy to  go abroad  In affiliation with the UBC  World University Service, each  year through scholarships and  exchange, five students are sent  to Japan, Germany, Spain, Yugoslavia and the USSR on an  exchange basis to study for one  year.  iTnese students are goodwill  ambassadors for Canada while  studying the language in the  country to which they are sent.  Miss Nancy Leslie, of Gibsons,  third year in education at UBC  who will be on an intern teaching period at Gibsons elementary school during May and  June, has been chosen for a  year's study in Japan.  She will go to the University  of Keio, in Tokyo, Japan, on the  Mita campus. This campus is  one of four at Keio and is known  as the International Centre, specializing in Social Science Orientation, giving emphasis mainly to the history and geography  of Japan.  UCW MEETING  The April UCW meeting will  be an M and M Easter thank-  offering on April 6. There will  be a potluck luncheon at 1 p.m.  Deaconess Miss M. Fulton will  speak on the work of Vancouver  Eastenders.  down at tables, gay with spring  blooms and flags.   -  The toast 'to the Queen was  proposed by Mr. W. Swain. The  pioneers were toasted by Magistrate A. D.Johnston. He mentioned the fact that two were  native Indians, the others coming from Newfoundland, Quebec, Ontario, the Prairie provinces and British Columbia.  Mrs. ��� Dawson presented each  medal with a word of congratulation and was later thanked1 by  Mrs., Alfred August.  ( Miss- A. de- Lange on behalf  of the Centennial Committee  presented Mrs. Dawson. with a  gift to commemorate the occasion.  During the social hour which  followed the guests enjoyed looking at. old photographs of the  area, some dating back to 1894.  The birthday cake was cut by  Mrs. Z. McCrea, a pioneer from  Ontario;  - Names of those receiving me-.  :;#.dals7wexe;.77-:4^r-r'7:";������:������>.   '���-���/'  ^Mr; - Wiiira_h-":_3;- "-fiaflingsleyv?  born Quebec Cuy; 1877.  Mrs. Mary Ellen Paul, born  Eburne, B.C., 1885.  Miss Lindsay Nickson,   came  to Victoria, 1886.  Mrs. Edith Paddon, born Victoria, 1887.  Mr. Walter Moberly George,  born Moberly, B.C., 1888.  Mr. Harry Buss, born Victoria  1882.  Mr. Edwin C. Dyer, came to  Canada 1888.  Mrs. Agnes W. Benjamin, born  Saskatchewan 1888.  Mrs. Zilthia McCrea, born Ontario, 1888. ,  Mr.,Roland A. Reid, born Victoria, 1891.  Mr. Samuel Dawe, born Newfoundland, 1'888.  Mrs. Lillian H. Walker, born  Halifax, N:S., 18887 "::\  The following deceased: persons-were-honored', the -riedar  being presented to a member of  the family:  7Mrs ; Mary Elizabeth Paul,  born at Departure Bay, 1879, to  her daughter, Mrs. Eliza Emma  August. ^    .;���  ,Mrs,T..Myra E. Gordon, born  Fort William, i?lht.,;i88i;7tb her  sOn^Mrv'H: b; Gordon " ''" *-*h  Mr Hector McDonald, born  near Dresden, Ont., 1882, came  to Sechelt Peninsula 1906, to his  grandson,: Trevor-McDonald. 7  Gibsons delays action  on area garbage control  Gibsons council decided at  Tuesday night's meeting to continue its present garbage collection system until such time as  the Regional District board can  come up with a cost basis for  an area wide collection which  could include Gibsons. Council  appeared to be satisfied with  the present collection and had  no desire for a change until a  basic regional cost analysis was  provided.  Frank Wyngaert by letter asked council to allow a sign directing the public to the location of the museum. Council referred to last year's decision on  this which granted placing of a  sign at the post office corner  plus a directional sign closer  to the museum location beneath  the municipal hall.  Chelkwelp Water board, covering nine permanent and some  summer residents just outside  the north end of the village ask  ed for an improved water supply as soon as council could arrange it. In this case the village .  AN  ARTS  CENTRE  The advice to jump in the  deep end if you want to swim  is being heeded by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council. Instead of  talking wishfully about an ambitious arts complex sometime in  the future the Arts Council will  open a small centre in the former Sechelt Taxi Office in the  Credit Union building. This has  been made possible by a generous donation for the project by  a resident who wishes to remain  anonymous.  The Arts Council plans to use  the centre as a show case for  local artists and craftsmen, it  will be a place to relax and chat  would sell water only. The request was turned over to the  water chairman. The matter of  rates may have .to be arranged  by the Public Utilities Commission.  The problem of water from  the post office paved exit will  be turned over to the government department of public  works to instal a grating across  the drainage area. Council is  awaiting a reply.  The request from council for  a fire hydrant pipe on the wharf  to suck up water in the event of  a dangerous fire is being considered by the department of  public works, a letter to council stated.  Clerk David Johnston was  authorized to attend the Municipal Administrator's conference  May 25, 26 ind 27 in Victoria.  Regional administrators will  also attend and it is expected  numerous problems between  both types of administrations  will be discussed.  A. Barnes, Gower Point Road,  appeared before council protesting two driveway entrances to  property next to him and also  the construction of a 12 ft. high  garage which he maintains is  blocking his view. Council decided to check bylaws to see  what can be done 'at the next  meeting of council. As council  did not review this building permit the chairman requested a  review of all 1967 building permits.  Chairman Wes Hodgson proposed that a stone cairn with a  copper plate on it be prepared  to commemorate the donor of  the present Kinsmen Park. The  proposal was turned over to  Councillor Ken Goddard for action.  Word from Mon. Mrs. Isabel  Dawson, provincial government  minister without portfolio, states  that reports that under the new  regional district hospital scheme  the Sunshine Coast Hospital Improvement district will be disbanded, are incorrect  Hon. Mrs. Dawson announces  she will be in Gibsons, Friday,  March 31, for a meeting in the  Anglican Parish Hall starting at  8 p.m.  The H.I.D. under the new regional district hospital plan will  continue as a unit for this area.  According to information from  Hon. Mrs. Dawson, the only  change that is involved concerns  financing only and that with the  province being divided into a  number of districts for hospital  assessment purposes only such  financing will spread hospital  costs over a greater assessment  area. -  Until a copy of the measure as  it passed the legislature is available a clear understanding of  the government's intention is-  not available.  In connection with this issue  the following letter was received Monday by the Coast News:  - Editor:     Your    editorial    of  -' March-2 pointed out very clear-  7%^ a-warning of trouble ahead:  for St. Mary's H.I.D. if the present regional district is broaden-  .  en. However nowdt appears 'that:'  the "wait and see" attitude has:  given  the government time ta  pass this new legislation. It is to  *��e hoped -that'.' enough protests  ; 7\wll7;be.'.written to Mrs. Dawson  :-- _unl"Mr;1>an Campbell ;jo prevent the order in council "-being  signed when parliament reconvenes on April 3. The ratepayers  of Columbia-'Shuswap wired Robert. Strachan on March 6 voicing  their  disapproval;   perhaps  this  district will still be heard  and  St.  Mary's  H.I.D.  will be  able   to  opt   out   and   continue  the excellent job that has been  done here.  ���Mrs. I. Green.  Auxiliay  for band  A parent auxiliary to support  the district band and orchestra  has been formed with Mr.  George Ruggles as chairman.  Other members of the executive  are secretary-treasurer, Mrs. M.  West, communications chairman  Mr. Frank Yates, transportation  Mr. D. R. Barclay, social chair-  .man, Mrs. L. Hume, program  chairman Mr. Charles English,  and Mrs. M. Hately and Mrs.  T. Hume.  The auxiliary will give financial aid and guidance to the  . band and orchestra, help to provide instruments for beginners  and plan for the time when the  band will want to .become a  marching band complete with  uniforms Also to consider projects which are a part of the  band and orchestra educational  program and to discover and  foster talent. Plans for a music  camp weekend and ways of  raising money are already under consideration.  PIONEER LUNCHEON  The joint Halfmoon Bay and  Redrooffs Road Centennial committee is planning a luncheon  at the Winning Post, Ole's Cove,  Sunday, April 2 to honor pioneers of the area. Mr. L. J. Wallace, general chairman of the  Canadian Confederation Centennial committee of British Columbia has agreed to attend and to  present the Pioneer medallions.  Eleven pioneers have so far accepted the invitation to the  luncheon. 2     Coast News, March 30, 1967.  rs  Public education wide open for Indians  ����� /  "They certainly compete for business... don't they y[j  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  Published Thursdays at Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second  class mail for payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department,  Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, B.C. Weekly Newspapers  Advertising Bureau, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C,  Weekly Newspapers Association.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Ed. Thomson, Advertising and Promotion Manager.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  A job ivell done!  On Dec. 15, 1951, ratepayers of Gibsons voted 162 in favor and  45 against bylaw 93 covering an expenditure of $50,000 for an improved water service. The bond issue covering 20 years carried an  interest rate of 4^ percent.  This bond issue will be retired April 1 with the final payment  of $4,500 which means the life of the issue was 15 years. Money  from this bond issue furnished the village with a reservoir on  Rocky (now School) road. It also resulted in water distribution  mains increasing to 8,000 feet resulting in a possible 660 consumer  water connections, practically doubling the number of water services to villagers.  In April, 1952, Gibsons had a population under the 1,000 mark.  Now it is close to li500. The 1952 expanded water supply was to  have been sufficient for the village for a few years. It has been  good for 15 years. ���  For the lifetime of the bond issue the revenue from water  consumption except in few instances paid for the bond issue and  interest rate. It was less than the $70,745 forecast when the issue  was put on the market.  Citizens of Gibsons should be commended on their achievement  and they in turn should be grateful for the type of members they  elect on their councils, members who see that the water system is  maintained so it can pay its way. j  With the cleaning up of the old 1952 water debentures the citizenry is now faced with a $113,000 expansion to the water system  which it is estimated will service up to 3,000 persons. With the enlarging of water mains from the water source, it will mean quite  a number of water users will have a chance to be tapped in on the  water supply and thus increase revenue in that department.  Gibsons has been fortunate that its growth has been fairly  steady without putting serious strain on the various village services. However one can hardly plaice a time limit on when the coming enlargement of the water system will.be. sufficient. There is  no telling when pressures from incoming residents will begin to.be  felt. It will take a few years but it should not be regarded as a sufficiency for the next 15 years. Perhaps ten years from now we may  get the same cries experienced this last three or four years, that  something will have to be done to increase the water supply. Maybe  by that time an area water board will be in control and we may  be able to purchase water from that board and be concerned only  /with the distribution within an expanded village of Gibsons.  Some day we'll try it  Walking is a form of exercise in which one foot is placed in  front of the other and the process repeated an indefinite number  of times. Competent authorities have declared it is one of the best  forms of muscle utilization ��� especially for those who have come  within hailing distance of middle age.  However, as with many definitions, the description does not  cover the total situation. There are many sub-species, variations  and individual differences among walkers. There's the man who  carries his back like a ramrod; there's the man who attempts to  balance a protruding front by leaning backward. Some, anxious to  arrive at the store for possible cigarettes or a bit of hamburg, lean  far forward, with their legs and feet trying desperately to catch  up with the body. There's the middle of the sidewalk addict who  makes it hard for a person to pass; and always there's a group of  ladies who hold a conference on the sidewalk ��� usually flanked by  baby carriages and shopping bags. Yet, walking is good, wholesome, salutary exercise. Sometime we must try it. ���(Contributed)  COAST NEWS  19 YEIRS 11,11  Gibsons PTA held a social  evening in the school hall. The  program included folk dancing  by grades 5 to 8.  On Feb. 14, the PTA raised  $70.35 from their Valentine  dance. The funds will be used  to buy an encyclopedia for the  high school.  In a recent transaction the  Summit General Store in West  Sechelt changed hands. Mr. A.  Hanson and his sister Mrs.  Hartman, sold out to Mr. and  Mrs. J. Lund of New Westminster.  A contest among high school  students was sponsored by the  Sechelt Improvement association for essays for and against  incorporation  as  a  village.  Miss Marchant has started an  after- school .hours recreation  class at Halfmoon Bay.  Minister of Indian Affairs and  Northern Development, Hon.  Arthur Laing, says the country  is winning the long up hill battle  to get all Indian children into  ���school.'  Mr. Laing said his department  regards its educational program  as the most vital and effective'  single effort being put forth, and  one that will be the prime mover in resolving the problems  which have beset the Indian  people.  'Speaking in Vancouver to the  ���convention of the National Association of Principals and Administrators of Indian Residences, Mr. Laing said Canada's Indian educational program1 is one  of the finest of its kind operating anywhere in the world. -  "Any Indian who can achieve  passing marks can go to any  level of adult education," he  said. "Money need not stand in  his way. The department will  pay his tuition and it will pay  him a living allowance for training in any of the universities,  technical colleges, vocational  schools, or other institutions of  learning."  The minister noted that in  1945 there were 16,000 Indian  children enrolled in schools.  "Today," he said, " 62,000, or  95 percent of all Indian children  of school age are in school."  Mr. Laing produced some further startling figures when he  pointed out that there were only  100 Indian children attending  high school in 1945, whereas  today there are more than 5,000.  The minister said that part of  this story of success lies in the  appropriations for the Indian Affairs branch. The branch budget  in the fiscal year ending in 1946  was $4,573,000. The appropriation for 1966-67 is $98,600,000,  less than five percent of which  goes for administration.  In   spelling   out   .the   department's educational program, Mr  Laing said one of the goals is  to  provide  kindergarten  training for all Indian children. "This  is essential," he said, "because  25  percent  of  Indian  children  starting school have no working   knowledge   of   English   or  French, and if they are to carry  out   their   schooling   on   equal  terms with other children, they  must   be   given   this   working  knowledge    before   they   start  grade one." This he called "Operation Head Start,"  and said  that within four years the bulk  of Indian pre-schoolers will be  receiving kindergarten training.  The minister also praised the  role  of television in  educating  the Indian community by teaching   children   the   English   or  French    language,    introducing  them  to  the  folklore  of other  children, and acquainting them  with the world.  He announced a program for  supplying television sets to all  Indian schools and hostels situated wherever a television signal is available. ,''7'7 ���"���';��� ;7  . Speaking in Calgary to a meet  ing of the Men's Canadian Club,  Mr. Laing said that-fundamentally the problem of the Indian  people is that of a gropp whose  way of life has remained relatively unchanged in a society  which has changed radically.  Over the years circumstances  have forced them into a state  of dependency.  "It is one of our principal  aims to restore to the Indian  people the dignity of permitting  them to manage as much of  their business as they feel able  to undertake and to encourage  them in every way to extend  that commitment until they are  self-sufficient," he said.  Mr. Laing-pointed out that a  .primary task is to bring the  Indians' physical environment  up to standard. This, with the  full help of the Indian community, is well under way. A further aim is to foster self-government on reserves and to develop  the talents of leadership among  the Indian people and encourage  positive leadership training  through adult education facilities.  The bulk of the Canadian community has a role to play in  helping the Indian people achieve cultural self-realization.  There is, he said, more to do  than merely deplore the present  situation and think that responsibility ends with placing the  blame on the Department of Indian Affairs.  The minister called upon the  assistance of specific groups  within the community. He urged  Canadian employers with operations in the remote areas- to ���  consult with the Indian leaders  in their province and to work  out employment arrangements  beneficial to everyone, that  would avoid the encouragement  of dependent status.  "Our regional officers are available to discuss with companies' personnel officials what can  best be done to help both the  employer and the Indian people.  Bear in mind that while there  are Indians who are capable of  doing almost any job in Canada,  tfierte are some jobs at which Indians will excel," said Mr.  Laing.  The business community has  always been willing to make its  specialist skills available for  the good of the community. As  the Indian Department's Reserve Opportunity Program gets  operational, the help of businessmen will be needed.  The minister also urged the  trade union movement to consult with his department. It is  essential, he said, that Indians  should not be regarded as a pool  of cheap labor. Part of the  equality  sought,  in  which  the  COPYRIGHT APPLIED FO!  We welcome written questions on legal points from  readers. If possible they  will be answered in this  column. . Letters must be  brief, signed and your address shown. Send to "Point  of Law," c/o this newspaper.  Many questions have been  asked regarding how long a  person has to sue, before the  claim is outlawed.  This is what is known as the  limitation period. There is a  limitation period for almost  every type of legal action���anywhere from two days to twenty  years. The reason for limitation  periods is that evidence becomes more unreliable as time  passes���witnesses die, or move  away,  their memory fades.  The common limitation periods are: Action on a written  or oral contract such as a debt,  six years; action on a written  contract under seal, 20 years;  action in tort, a civil wrong  other than one arising out of  a contract, such as trespass  or   libel,   generally   six   years.  POINT  OF LAW  op -/r f^racticing. oLawytr  But: assault, battery, false imprisonment are four years; motor vehicle accidents, generally one year. Action under the  testators family maintenance  act, to attack a will, six months;  action under the Bulk Sales Act,  six months; to file a mechanics  lien 31 days; to enforce a judgment, 20 years; to prosecute in  a criminal action, generally, no  limitation period; action by an  infant, generally, after his 21st  birthday,' one year.  In the case of a debt, if the  debtor makes a part payment  or acknowledges the debt another six year period commences to run, from the date  of such part payment or acknowledgement.  The limitation period means  that a summons must be issued  out of the registry of the court  concerned (or other similar  step taken) within the period.  It does not mean that the matter must be tried by the court  and concluded within the period.  The periods as stated above  have exceptions and for specific  problems a lawyer should be  consulted.  unions can make a specific contribution, is equality of earnings..    ���  "It isn't only in employment  and. opportunity development  that problems arise," noted Mr.  Laing, "the Indian population  is growing fast. The infant mortality rate has dropped by 25%  in the period 1962-1966. Indians  born today have almost equal  life expentancy with all other  Canadians.  "The reserves no longer offer  ���an adequate base for the Indian  peoples. Like all Canadians, Indians are moving to urban areas  Here especially, in making the  adjustment to urban life, they  need the assistance of the non-  Indian community. There is thus  a role for all community groups  and service clubs to play in this  job."  Emphasizing the role of the  whole   commtmity,   Mr.   Laing  (Continued on Page 7)  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by A  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  PHARMACISTS  ARE SAFETY EXPERTS  A physician never has.7 to,, specify it when  writing a prescription, but safety is always one  of its most important ingredients. Before preparation, each prescription :is carefully studied  to insure absolute certainty of the physician's  specifications.  Every ingredient is checked for safety of  dosage. In case of the least doubt, the physician is contacted for clarification. To dispense  any error is unthinkable, for you have entrusted  your health and life to our professional care.  Your safety and better health is our continuous  concern. '  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to .keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of great, change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  YOUR HOSPITAL  NEEDS YOU  Become a Member of St. Mary's  Hospital Society NOW!  Give your support ��� for $2 per year or 4 cents  per week, you can become a member of the  Society and give additional strength to the  operation of your hospital. ��  The Society's concern is It provide complete hospital care for all residents of  the area from Egmont fo Port Mellon  WE AIRE ALL  INVOLVED! Sechelt Peninsula Marine Building Opens  We Are Proud to Have  a Hand in This Latest  Sunshine Coast Deal  PENINSULA PLUMBING  and SUPPLIES  Sunshine Coast Highway, Gibsons���Ph. 886-9533  Jack Marshall       Jack MacLeod      Norm MacKay  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd  COMPLETE ELECTRIC SERVICE  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2062  Bert Sim '���.-...-  HARRY BATCHELOR  HOME BUILDER  Selma Park, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9317  Osborne Logging Ltd.  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9767  Ted Osborne  Welcome to a New Neighbor  Tyee Airways Lid.  Wharf Road, Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9395  Al Campbell  SECHELT TOWING  and SALVAGE Ltd.  Selma Park ��� Ph. 885-9425  Len  Higgs  OFFICIAL OPENING NEXT MONDAY  A great deal of comment and curiosity  aroused by the appearance of a strange,  modern looking structure on Harbor Road  at Porpoise Bay, a sort of upside down  Noah's.' Ark .that might have drifted in  on the tide of some far-gone age, and  came to rest on a bit of Ted Osborne's  reclaimed land .to the right of the wharf.  This speculation is about to be satisfied when Leonard Higgs and his wife  Reta tooth native-born British Columbians  officialy open the imposing recently-constructed, two-storey A-frame, Marine Centre on Monday.  In the Lindal Cedar Homes Ltd. of  New Westminster, an engineered prefab  A-frame package deal was the answer to  the construction of this dream of an industrial centre.  The new building located at the Porpoise Bay Marine Terminal will have four  offices ��� electrically heated throughout,  all with the latest equipment and furniture.  With its distinctly Alpine design, the  sharply sloped roofed and walls were  sheathed with two inch cedar shakes were  supplied from the local mill. In fact local  products and-labor were used throughout  where ever possible.     7  . In addition to housing the numerous  Higgs enterprises, Referred to by Len with  a twinkle in his eye as 'Sunshine Coast  contractors Unlimited', it will provide the  following services as partly listed on the  attractive outside bulletin board to regular  or part-time business tenants; private offices, desk space, phone answering, public  accounting an dtyping, auditing and income  tax preparation. ���  Among the many representatives within this building, the Marine. Surveyor and  General Marine Consultant Capt. W. Y.  Higgs for Sechelt Peninsula - Powell River  area will be. located.  Located a!  ise Bay  NEW A-FRAME MARINE  TERMINAL  SUPPLYING:  Private Offices  Desk  Space  Phone Answering  Public Accountants and  <    Typing  Auditing and Income  Tax Preparation  REPRESENTING  Marine Towing and  Salvage  I-og  Sorting  Marine Properties  Booming Grounds  Timber  Salvage Derricks  Scows  Salvage Pumps, etc.  Marine Divers  Marine  and General  Insurance  Marine and Industrial  Surveys  Insurance Adjusting  Aircraft  Cartering  Water Taxis  Boat  Charters  Cable  Laying y  Electronics 7  Boat Sales .  Prefab Buildings :  Construction & General  Estimating  Diesel Engines  Industrial Sighs  Industrial Ropes and  Cables  Marine Repairs  Piledriving & Marine  Construction  Bulldozing and Excavation  Travel Information  SECHELT MARINE BUILDING  At the Marine Terminal  Porpoise Bay Road  Ph.  885-9425 or 886-9546  Box 196, Sechelt, B.C.  SAVE on Solid Cedar Plank (all-season) Homes and Cottages NOW  FREE  AIRLINE TICKETS FOR 2  to EXPO'67 and RETURN  You can win TWO tickets to  Montreal and return by AIR  CANADA as guests of LINDAL  CEDAR HOMES.  Drawing to be held  SATURDAY, JULY 1st  ENTER NOW at any of our  LINDAL Display  Courts  Winners will be notified and  must correctly answer a skill-  testing question to qualify for  a prize.  Model - 'PORTLAND'  Floor Area 918 sq. ft.  Choice of 2", 4" or 5" Walls and Roof  All Season Series  THIS MOD.  REG. PRICE     ..  LINDAL CEDAR PLANK HOMES ARE   *"*    ***  APPROVED   BY   N.H.A.  Over 70 Lindal Cedar Models to Choose From  Erection Service  ���by experienced men, avail  able at a predetermined con  tract price  NO GUESSING HERE  Ultra Modern rustic charm  Suits any setting  "L" SHAPES  CHALETS  SPLIT   LEVELS  "A FRAMES  MOTELS  CHURCHES  APARTMENTS  CABANAS  Features include  Fully    Winterized    "S"    Walls  and Roofs  Heating costs at minimum  Low maintenance factor  National Building code prevails  CONVENIENT TERMS ARRANGED TO SUIT YOUR BUDGET  MASTER  BCD ROOM  lO.XIEK>.|  |l  |l   II  |l  II  tlVING   ROOM        II  Iff O'l-8  l> II  II I!  II II  'LARGO'  R PLAN 22' 4" x  $2,295  FLOOR PLAN 22' 4" x 21' 8'  LEISURE SERIES  Lindal Cedar Homes  are proud to announce the appointment of  SUNSHINE CEDAR HOMES  AS LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS IN THE GIBSONS AREA FOR LINDAL SPECIALISTS  IN CEDAR PLANK HOMES AND  INDUSTRIAL BUILDINGS  SEVERAL LINDAL CEDAR  DISPLAY HOMES  WILL SHORTLY BE ERECTED  IN THE GIBSONS AREA  Address all enquiries to P.O. Box 274,  or phone 886-7751, Gibsons  LINDAL CEDAR HOMES  NEW  WESTMINSTER,  B.C. 4     Coast News, March 30, 1967.      (^jJJ^   fQR   J^LE  COMING EVENTS  March 31: L.A: Centennial Tea  and Bazaar, Roberts Creek, Legion Hall, 2 pjn. Admission 35c  each  March 31: Women's Institute  Spring Tea and Bake Sale, W.I.  Cottage, 2 p.m. Donation from  proceeds to local library  April 14: Gibsons UCW Rummage Sale, 10-12, United Church  Hall  BIRTHS  HOLILAND ��� Born March 10,  1967, to Betty and Steve Holland,  a son, James Gregory, 7 lb.,  14% oz., at St. Mary's Hospital.  A brother for Donna Marlene.  DEATHS     ~ ~~~  BENSON ��� On March 22, 1967,  James Richard Benson, beloved  infant son of Mr. and Mrs. R.  G. Benson, of Reid Road, Gibsons, B.C. Also survived toy 1  brother, Robbie, 1 sister Shelly,  grandparents Mr., and Mrs.  George Benson of Powell River,  B C. and Mrs. Barbara Tetar-  eiiko, of Vernon, B.C. Funeral  service was held Sat., March  25 from the Family Chapel of  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donations to the Children s  Research    Centre,    Vancouver  General Hospital.   BROMMELL ������ On March 15,  1967, Jessie Brummell of Lock-  yer Road, Gibsons, B.C. Survived by 1 son Ray of Gibsons,  1 granddaughter and 10 greatgrandchildren. Funeral service  was held Fri., March 17 from  the Family Chapel of the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev. H.  Kelly officiated. Cremation.    jjjDGETT ��� On March 23, 1967,  William Ballentine Edgett of  Madeira Park, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Mary, 3 daughters, Mrs. Dorothy James, Mrs.  Cora Toth and Miss Susan, all  of Vancouver, 2 sisters, Mrs.  Nathhorst, Sweden, Mrs. C. B.  Henderson, Brazil. 1 grandson.  Funeral service Thurs., March  30 at 11 a.m. from the Family  Chapel of the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Cremation.  McDONOUGH ��� On March 15,  196-7, Pearl McDonough, of Nor-  west Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Survived by her loving busr  band John, 1 son Clarence, in  Victoria, 1 daughter Mrs. Joy  Limpinsel, North Vancouver, 5  grandchildren, 3 great-grandchildren.- Funeral service was held  Thurs., March 16 from the Kingdom Hall, Selma Park, B.C. under the auspices of the Jehovah  Witnesses. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons; B.C., directors.  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our most  sincere thanks to friend's and  neighbors for their floral offerings, kindness and sympathy  shown in our bereavement caused by the loss of our son Jamie.  Special thanks to Rev. Cameron  for his comforting words and  Dr. Hobson for his kindness during the past three months.  ~-Bob and Elizabeth Benson.  FULLER BRUSH DEALER in  Sechelt. Phone 885-9516.   7  Empire garden tractor, 10 inch  plow, disc,, cultivator and mower. $200 cash. Phone 886^2124.  Cat, D7-3T, excellent condition.  Phone 886-9568.  2 year old Admiral 23" TV, walnut finish, $150; 2 year old 33  gal. Elco glass lined hot water  tank, $65; Heatbkit stereo push  button pre - amplifier, $100";  Heatbkit 80 watt stereo basic  amplii-er, $100; Acoustic Research AR-2A bookshelf speaker  system, $150; set of 6.50x13 tire  chains $12; cartop carrier suitable for compact car, $10. Ph.  884-5371.  ,  1 oil heater, $20; 1 electricrang-  ette, $15; 30" electric stove $50;  Phone 886-2098.   Walkie talkies and radios, 6 to  18 transistors, priced from $12.95  8 ft. spinning rod $6.95; 9'6"  mooching rod $9.95: Over 80 rods  and reels in stock, $1.75 to $38.95  Also lures and bait.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600   Wringer wash, machine, $15. 2  hp. Briggs & Stratton 4 cycle  engine, $29. Phone 886-2123 anytime  IN MEM0RIAM  GOODWIN   ���   In   memory   of  Miss E. Goodwin.  Just a thought of sweet remembrance,  Just a memory sad and true.  Just the love and sweet devotion  Of all who think of you.  ���The Family.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays  LissiLand   Florists.  Phone  886-9345,  Gibsons.  Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's Flower Shop, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9455  HELP WANTED  Woman to houseclean, live in  3-4 days, meals, accommodation  and $25. Phone 886-2637.  WORK WANTED  D7 cat for hire. Bulldozing or  land clearing. Phone 886-9568.  Ex-R.C.N. Diver will do odd  jobs diving. Phone evenings, 886-  7794.  1 dining room table, 1 electric  stove. Phone 886-9361.  Nearly new, 1 wringer washer,  886-2397.  Good local hay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.  Phone  946-6568.  ELECTROLUX accessories and  waxes. TV and radio tubes. Free  tube testing ��� Consult us.  Midway Grocery  Sunshine Coast Hy. Ph. 886-2086  JAY BEE USED FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  We buy and sell everything.  Propane gas stove, 2 100 lb. bottles. No. 4 ram. Phone 886-2909.  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  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713,  Sechelt.  For   FULLER   PRODUCTS   in  Gibsons.   Phone  Marie   Cruice,  Phone  886-9379  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303  SWAP OR SELL  '58 Ford trailer 332 V8, auto, R  & H, for 'pickup of equal value.  Phone 886-9568.  -  Case crawler tractor with hydraulic angle blade and gear-  matic winch.  Phone 886-2459.  WANTED  2Vz cu. ft. cement mixer with  motor, Good condition. Phone  886-7730.  Wanted, kid goats. Phone 886-  9862.  Will buy standing timber or contract logging. Ph.  886-2459.  For a Korean Orphanage, used  baby clothes to 6 yr. size, oddments of wool yarn, cloth pieces  for quilts. Old nylons. Ph. 886-  9321.  r___  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  '64 Rambler 2 dr H.T., 327 V8  auto. '63 Falcon 4 dr. sedan 6,  4 on the floor. 886-9868.   '55 Hillnlan Minx, $100. Phone  886-2098.   '61 Plymouth slant 6, first class  condition throughout. Lower  than city price, for cash only.  886-9373 after 6 p.m.   '59 Morris Tudor, good running  condition, licensed. Phone 886-  2801.  '   '51 Chev motor, '49 1 ton Dodge  with new dual tires. Phone 886-  2909.  CARS. TRUCKS (Cont'd)  1952 GMC panel priced for quick  sale. Phone 886-7101.  1953 Consul, $85. Phone 886-9686.:..'  2 ton dump, $150; V'61 Golden  Hawk, $1350. Phone 886-2378.  Must sell 1960 Chev. Will con-  sider trade on pickup. Also 1963  Gal'axie, overhauled motor, new  tires, new shocks, brake lining.  Try an offer. Ph.  886-2539.  BOATS FOR SALE  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESMTE    ^^^  18 ft. Vz cabin carvel built boat,  SV_ hp.  Briggs motor,  also 10  ft.  rowboat  with  outboard  included. Price $225 cash. Phone:  886-2155.  19 ft. cabin cruiser, ready to  go. See Fairmile Boat Works,  Roberts Creek.  Department of Transport  Marine Services  P.O. Box 1180,  Victoria, B.C.  FOR SALE  One  eighteen-foot  (18')   clinker  built boat, white hull, steering  wheel, white canvas top, windshield and gas tank. This boat  may be seen by arranging with  ���Mr. B. Boyse at Gibsons, B.C.  Sealed offers of purchase on an  'as is/where is' basis will be received at the office of the District Marine Agent, Department  of   Transport,   PO.   Box   1180,  Room 534 Federal Building, Victoria, B.C. up to 3:00 p.m. Monday, April 17th, 1967  L. E. SLAGHT,  District Marine Agent,  Victoria Marine Agency.  13 ft. fibreglass and plywood  for extra strength, windshield'  and steering wneel. $200. 886-  7793.  W. Y. Higgs, Marine Insurance  Surveyor, Appraiser and Adjuster. I can take care of your  insured   accidents.   Ph   886-9546  New diesel power troller, 27 ft.,  Phone 886-2909.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKEND-VERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  7, boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Old wood or oil stoves, boilers,  waterpipe, cast iron bathtubs or  sinks, washing machines, car  batteries, etc. removed from  your basement or yard. NO  CHARGE. F. J. Wyngaert, 886-  9340.  For membership or. explosive  requirement, contact Wiljo Wiren, selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers' Institute, Reid Road,  Gibsons 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord,  etc.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. P..E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News. /  FUELS  COOK'S FUELS  Phone 886-2535 for  TOTEM LOGS  COAL  WOOD  Alder ��� Fir  Millwood  Dry Cedar Kindling  Phone 886-2535  or 886-9674  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumheller Egg $20 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $36 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane  Gibsons ��� Ph. 88S-8535  DIAL 886-2481  60' view lot in Gibsons, partly cleared, $975 terms..'  Small acreage with view, over  700 feet road frontage, Full  price $3000 on terms.  40 acres with older remodelled home. View of the Gulf. Full  price is1 $18,000 on terms.  Over 3 acres with stream.  $100 down takes it.  ���Choice waterfront V2. acre,  Gower Point. .Cleared and has  excellent water supply. Full  price $6500.  53 acres waterfront on Gambier. Some timber. Full price  $11,000.  Langdale lots only $200 down.  Revenue cottage, large home  and beach cottage. Good monthly rental. Excellent buy at $13,-  500, terms.  Commercial 5 acres, 250 feet  .on  highway.   Close  in.   Excellent subdivision corner property. Full price $9750. ,  Fully serviced trailer site for  rent, Excellent view of all Howe  Sound. $35 per month.  Waterfront beach cottage for  rent, year round or monthly.  Suit pensioner. Nominal rent.  See us now for N.H.A. loans.  We will assist you. No obligation.  We are open Friday evenings  for your convenience in real estate, insurance and1 Notarial  services.  DIAL 886-2481      '       '  CHARLES ENGLISH Lid.  Richard  F. Kennett,  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  ���' Gibsons  Owner leaving. Comfortable 2  bedroom home on large cultivated, landscaped lot ��� close to  all., facilities. Good starter for  young couple or retirement. Un-  defpriced at $7200 with $3000  DIP. Balance like rent. 406  $500 down payment. Choice  residential acreage, on water  line, Pratt Road. Full price  $2500, flexible terms on level,  treed 2.5 acres.  Roberts Creek  Ten acres ��� 750' highway  frontage ��� adjacent to new golf  course. $4500 with D.P. $2000 or  offers. 417  Three room cottage, 3 pc bath  220 wiring on %Yz acres, only a  few steps from post office, store ,  and beach Potential trailer-camp  site. $8500, down payment $2000  or offers. 416  C. R. Gathercole, Gibsons. Call  886-2785.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ;   Really & Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone: Office 885-2161  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of the Vancouver Real  Estate Board  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  Attractive 3 bdrm bsmt home  on double view lot. Heavy duty  wiring. A/oil heat. All services.  $4200 down on $15,800.  Immaculate 4 rooms and sun  porch, extra finished rooms  with ground level entrance 2  fireplaces. A/oil heat, plus self-  contained cottage on grounds.  Terms on $15,000.  76' x 140' view lot in preferred  location. $2500 with Vz down.  Some choice waterfront homes  at realistic prices now available.  FOR THE CHOICE  'PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 566,  GibsOHS, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Ml acre lot, North Road. Phone  886-2448.  Property in Sechelt, 2 adjacent  lots, 1 Mly cleared, 1 partially  cleared, water hookup paid.  Easy terms available. Phone  886-7101.  Lot, 69' x 210' on Rosamonde  Road. Level. Phone 888-9379.  EWARTMcMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  886-2166  &  886-2500  View home on double lot,  three bedrms, large living rm.,  corridor type kitchen, Auto-oil  furn and hot water in basement,  220 wiring, etc. Convenient location. Approx 1,000 sq. ft. main  floor. Car port. $4016 down to  6Y2% agreement.  Close to sea, two bedrm home  in excellent area, this two-bedroom home has fine living rm  with fireplace, two bedrms,  utility, all modern facilities, carpeted living and bedrms, car  port' and concr. floored workshop, covered patio. Down payment of $5,500 includes el. range  washer and dryer. Balance as  low rental.  Gambier Island waterfront lot,  with attractive all-season home,  most convenient to best mooring. Big modern kitchen, with  dining area overlooks Howe  Sound, living room with Franklin heater, bedroom' with view  windows colored plumbing in  bathroom. Sundeck. Extra bedrm. below. Own water system  with el. pump, plenty of storage  rm. $10,000 full price.  New waterfront listings,  homes and lots. Check with us.  Do Wortman 886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons ��� Waterfront, your  choice of two-fully serviced  lots with fabulous view of  mountains and island-studded waters. Priced. from  $4,900.  3 bedroom basement home  on;l acre with good soil and  southerly view. Large sun-  deck off living room. A/oil  heating.  Full price $15,700.  Large, level, fully serviced  lot in choice location close  to park and safe beach. Full  price $2,200.  Roberts. Creek ��� Two homes on  large   view   lot  with  year-  round   creek ; and   only   200  feet to safe beach. FulLprice���  .$7,500.  Pender Harbour ��� Fully serviced, beautifully treed, waterfront and semi-waterfront  properties in this scenic  year-round boating and fishing paradise. Priced frofm  $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  DUPLEX and 18 ACRES  FULL PRICE $15,500  TERMS AVA_____B__E  Close to beach, ideal for handyman, 'acreage  has  terrific  potential.  Please Call  GRAHAME M. BUDGE  Res. 261-3282       Office 682-1474  H. A. ROBERTS LTD.  562 Burrard St.,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  For sale by ownei, comfortable  one bedroom home, electrically  heated, near bowling alley.  Write Mrs. Bailey, 135 Giggles-  wick Place, Nanaimo, B.C.  BUY NOW AND SAVE  View lots near good beach, acreage, Va acre to 100 acres with  or without accommodation Easy  terms. Phone 886-2887, R. W.  Vernon,   Gower  Point  Road.  FOR RENT  2 bedroom house in Gibsons,  fridge and stove, immediate occupancy. Phone 886-2476 or 886-  2493.  __^  Bay area, self-contained furnished single bedroom suite, all  electric. Phone 886-2785.  Two bedroom house on highway  at Kleindale. Has propane furnace and kitchen stove. Carport. Available for immediate  occupancy. Rent $80 per month.  Two bedroom house at Madeira Park. Rent $60 per month.  Apply School Board Office,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. Phone  886-2225.  Small office, $38 per month, including light and heat. New  Whitaker Block, Davis Bay. Ph.  885-2280.  1 bedroom duplex, furnished,  Phone 886-9826.  1 bedroom waterfront, all  electric, furnished, modern  log cabin duplex.  Waterfront furnished 2 .bedroom duplex. Phone 886-2887.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  3 bedroom apartments vacant  now. FREE heat, washing  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-7180  Single bedroom suite, $50 per  month. Available March 15, Sechelt. Phone 885-9532.  FULLY MODERN single bedroom suite with bathroom,  fridge and stove, central location. Phone 886-2404.  Furnished self-contained cottage, Rit's Motel. Phone 886-  2401.  Furnished bachelor suite with  own entrance and bathroom.  Low  rent.  Phone  885-2041.  BUILDING MATERIALS  Everything ior your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 885-2283  ROBERTS CREEK  MADGE NEWMAN  Miss May Walker has arrived  at the Golden Age Rest Hoinei  Rutland, and is enjoying her  new surroundings. Although she  approached the plane which was  to take her there in fear and  trembling, she found that she  thoroughly enjoyed the flight  and wouldn't be averse to doing  some more flying." "���;  'Mrs. Ben Fellowes and Miss  Pic Fellowes came from Vancouver for a couple of days at  Easter to their summer home  here.  John Galliford visited in Van*  couver to bid his brotherr, Dave  and wife, of Albernd, farewell  when they leave on an extended  cruise in the Southern Pacific.  He also greeted daughter Gwen  from Prince George with husband Bill Boyte and children for  the Easter vacation.  Away for Easter are: The W.  Crocker family to.visit Mr. and  Mrs. Hugh Redman, Tacoma;  Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Lyons to  Portland, Don Marsh to the Jeff  Newmans in Comox and Mr and  Mrs. K. R. Blackmore to their  daughter Mrs. Peter Kind and  family, Vancouver.  Mrs. N. Ewart journeyed to  Vancouver Sunday, to visit  friends from Ireland who stopped over to see her on their way  to California. She then boarded  a plane for Terrace where she  will stay with son Jack and  family. In her absence her  daughter, Pat, Mrs. Roy Scarr,  and family, will vacation in the  Ewart home on Lower Road.  Ken Ewart and family spent  Easter with his mother, Mrs. A.  Ewart.  . When the Oruana docked at  San Francisco on its way to  Hawaii, Mr. and Mrs. D. B.  Wells went ashore to visit with  Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Perkins in  Berkeley. The Wells' homo and  the Perkins' summer home are  on Beach Avenue. The Perkins  expect to move here permanently. this spring.    .  Mr. and Mrs. D. Macklam,  Beach Avenue, are vacationing  in Hawaii.  Deadline!  Reliable tenant wanted for large  furnished house, May and June  only.. Phone 886-2801.  News intended for publication in the Coast News  should be in this office as  soon as possible. Space  tightens up towards deadline  which Is Tuesday noon for  news, /resulting In items  which could have been in  earlier being left out. The  sooner an item reaches the  Coast iNews office the better the chance it has of publication. WANT SOMETHING DONE!  You'll find the help you need  in this directory  Expert hair cutting"��� High  Style Combouts  Try   our   expert  cold-waves  For appointments Ph. 886-2980  MURRAY'S GARDEN  &PETSUPPUES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower   Point   Road  Box 190���-Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  SCOWS      ���      LOGS  ���    ;':'   LTD.'   "  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  PENINSULA CLEANERS  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 8-6r2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Wiring, Electric Heating  Appliance Repairs  NICK'S ELECTRIC & APPLIANCES  Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2516 evenings  R.R.I., Madeira Park  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating,   Bulldozing,   Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  C _. S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  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 arid Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & Repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  Guaranteed  WATCH  Repairing  WATCH  REPAIRS  JEWELRY REPAIRS  Free Estimates  FAST, DEPENDABLE  SERVICE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS  START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ��� 886-9543  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable   Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  7   Mapor Appliances  Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  L 4 H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES   &   SERVICE  HOT WATER HEATING  BUILDING & ALTERATIONS  Davis Bay Rd., R.R. 1, Sechelt  Phone 885-2116  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  ((Formerly  Rogers  Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   AND   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC LTD.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  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  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for   your, building  needs  Free Estimates  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes paric site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone  886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  TREE  FALLING  Topping  or Limbing for View  LAND   CLEARING  Complete Disposal Leaves  Property Tidy  P.  V.   SERVICES LTD.  Digby Porter ��� 886-9615  Marven Volen ��� 886-9946  DIAMOND W BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Davis Bay "���" Phone 885-9704  Open  'till 9 p.m. Fridays  EATON'S  "WHERE-TO-GO"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Sunnycrest Plaza  Details  on New Low Rates  to Europe Available  Phone  886-2232  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC _  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone:   Office 886-2481  Res. 886-2131  We use.  Ultra   Sonic  Sound   Waves  to clean your watch  and Jewelry  CHRIS'JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.   Sechelt  885-2151  .  ��� TREE  SERVICES 1  FALLING ��� TOPPING  LIMBING FOR VIEW  All Work Insured  For  information  ...  Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down  Payment���Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line  of Appliances  For free estimates call 886-2728  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  B0NNIEBR00K  CAMP & TRAILER PARK  BY THE  SEA  TheVernons  Gower   Point  Road,  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2887  R0Y&WAGEMAAR  LAND   SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525  Robson  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Coast News', March 30, lW.     5  Union  news  PULP iSULPHITE  CANADIAN CONFERENCE  REPORT  Press release by acting president -of. Local 297, Pulp Sulphite Union.  A study of Canadian autonomy  has been endorsed by a unanimous vote of 218 delegates to  the first all Canadian conference of the International Brotherhood of Pulp, Sulphite and  Papermill Workers of Canada.  The B.C. delegates spoke freely and convincingly on the problems that led up to this resolution. The only way we could  maintain unity in our organization was to find some means to  counteract the fight we have  with the P. & P. W. of C. Our  west coast rivals have made  their headway on the call for  nationalism, and greater autonomy within the international,  was the ammunition needed to  fight off the raiding union.  Eastern delegates spoke on  the similar problems they have  with the Confederation of National Trade Unions (a national  . trade union mainly located in  Quebec). They charged that the  C.N.T.U. started in Quebec under the guise of the church (at  that time they were called the  Canadian Catholic Confederation  of Labor). After that, the effect  dropped off, so they assumed  the nationalistic form of attracting trade unionists to their fold.  It was suggested that the committee look towards setting up  changes in the constitution so  as to emphasize the national  right of each and every country  united by our international union.  ...It was agreed that another  Canadian conference will be  held and resolutions will be accepted. This conference will be  held sometime in 1969 following the International, convention.  However a Canadian caucus will  1 beheld before the International  convention in 1968 and at that  time we can discuss the results  of the committee on Canadian  autonomy. Any Tirecommenda-  tionsfrom this committee will  go to the International convention.  I can only say that the work  and efforts of the B.C. delegation that succeeded in obtaining good relations with the central arid eastern delegates has  obviously done a great deal in  helping us achieve our goals on  a national basis. Friendly relations, common goals, and unity  in large numbers is the backbone of any strong union. As  long as we're on this road I.  have to question the reasons  anyone' might have for wanting  to - split our union.  I sincerely hope the efforts of  our executive may be directed  at improving our local situation  this year and not in trying to  keep our unity which is the only  real strength we have.  ���G. E. Hostland Jr., Acting  Pres., Local 297,  I.B.P.S. & P.M.W  CANADIAN TYPE  Carl Dair, Canadian typographic designer, has created  the first typeface ever designed in Canada or by a Canadian.  According to Bill Forbes, editor of Canadian Printer & Publisher, Cartier, as it is called,  after the discoverer of Canada,  is a graceful thick-and-thin  serifed face with a subtle flattening of the bottom stroke of  the    round    letters  Dateline Victoria  TENDERS  SCHOOL  DISTRICT No.  46 (SECHELT)  Sealed tenders addressed to the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46, (SECHELT), Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. and  marked "Tenders for Site Development, Gibsons Elementary School" will be received until.5:00 p.m., April 14, 1967.  Drawings and specifications are available at the School  Board Office in Gibsons.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted  THE BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES,  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT),  BOX 220,  GIBSONS, B.C.  At the close of the legislative  session the lieutenant-governor  gave royal assent to 65 bills, out  come of a 43 day session with  23 night sittings, longest ending  at 4:30 a.m.  It was a thrill to look up to  the galleries and see the smiling  faces of people from all over  the riding including a good number of young people. I enjoyed  the sessions. They were a tremendous experience.  Among the various acts introduced, was one of particular interest ��� the Workmen's Compensation act. Because of its  tremendous importance it will  be studied carefully before it  becomes law in the next session.  Although I was disappointed  that this important legislation  could not be passed this session  I was pleased to learn that the  labor minister will request the  compensation board to carry out  in principle this new set of rules  as far as possible until the day  the act becomes law.  I have received communications from unions and individuals on compensation problems  and it is my intention to pursue these complaints and watch  College still  live issue  The regional college proposal  for the area including the Sunshine Coast and the Vancouver  North Shore area is not a dead  issue, Hon. Mrs. Isabel Dawson  minister without portfolio in the  provincial government announces.'  A statement issued by her  comes as the result of many  coriflicting staitementis regarding  the proposed' regional college.  The statement clarifies the following points:  1. The proposal for a Regional College has not been rejected  by the government.  2. The department of education considers that there is merit is a regional rather than a  piecemeal approach to the prob-  71em. :    -||��; -  -. 3. MeetingsfPSre being scheduled with the interested school  districts with a view to resolving the difficulties.  "Rest assured," Mrs. Dawson  adds, "I am as anxious as you  to see this kind of facility available to the young people of  my constituency."  Mrs. Dawson informed the  Coast News she has received  several communications about  the new regional hospital set-up.  She explained it was important  it should be understood that the  actual regional hospital districts have not yet been decided  on. When they are established it  will be for financial operations  only. Each hospital will remain  under its present set-aip, locally  administered by the hospital  boards already established.  Trio jailed  in assault  Three Powell River men involved in a fracas with an  RCMP constable last October  which resulted in his being hospitalized, were sentenced in the  Sechelt magistrate's court.  Gerald Taber, 25 received 18  months, Barry Gordon Wilson,  24, received 15 months and Garry William Ekland one year in  jail. The constable during the  fracas received a blow which  rendered him  unconscious.  The incident occurred near  Secret Cove at about 5:15 p.m.  Friday Oct. 21 when Const.  Winch arrested Alexander  Gerald Taber on a charge of  impaired ditiving. A disturbance  followed resulting in the constable being taken to St. Mary's  hospital in Sechelt. Later it was  found he suffered from concussion and back injuries.  The charges involving assault  were heard before Magistrate  Mittlesteadt.  September 15, 1887 a mail  subsidy of $220,000, was granted the CPR by the British government for mail service between Hong Kong and Montreal.  closely how the application of  the act, in principle, is carried  out.  I appreciated the opportunity  of meeting with the executives  of Locals 76 and 142 recently.  It is my earnest wish to understand their problems. Their assistance was keenly appreciated.  There should be more of these  meetings, particularly one in the  near future to go over the compensation act and "see how it  stacks up for the point of view  of the unions.  Locally, further work is planned for some of the roads in  this area. There is a comprehensive plan for the ferry setup.  Some of which will be put into  action this year.  I am pleased that I have been  given the task to co-ordinate  and investigate the: various aspects of senior citizens in the  new department for the aged.  This is a province-wide task and  I intend to devote a great deal  of time and- effort to this in the  months ahead and at the same  time attend to matters that concern all of us in this vast riding.  It is a full time job and I intend  to spend full time at it.  B.P.W. meeting  The next meeting of the Business and Professional Women's  Club will take place in the Winning Post, Ole's Cove Resort,  Tuesday, April 4, at 7 p.m. Prospective new members and visitors will be welcomed.  Reports of the nominations  committee for officers for the  coming year and of the regional  conference in Vancouver will be  presented.  The program section of the  meeting will consist of a discussion on the present policy of  clubs in the provincial organization and that of the future. In  view of the provincial conference in May,, members views  should be of great assistance to  the delegate elected to attend  .the. conference.  Members are urged to remember to phone Helen Bathgate  (883-2468) to inform her whether  they, will, or will not, be coming to the dinner. Please do this  before noon,   Sunday,   April  2.  April 1 event  If the cabaret-smorgasbord-  dahce affair planned by the Parents' Auxiliary Roberts Creek  School for April 1 at the Legion  Hall is a financial success the  school boys will likely find them  selves attired in a distinctive  uniform. for inter-school games  A uniform is of double value.  Pride in it urges the boy on to  his finest performance, and it  saves wear and tear on his  school clothes. Tickets are $5 a  couple and include food, dancing  to live music and fun for all.  For further information phone  886-7491 or 886-2046.  CHURCH MililirilS  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Church School 11 a.m.  3 p.m.  Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  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  Good Friday: 2:30 p.m.  Easter Sunday  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m., Divine Worship  Wilson   Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Worship led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron   at   3:30   p.m.   every  second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Evening Service, 7:30 p.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed.; Prayer ^  Rev. A. WiHIs 'm 6     Coast News, March 30, 1967.  PENINSULA  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PROMPT EFFECTIVE  ON-THE-SPOT SERVICE  CALL���  886-9533 or 886-2230  (after 5:30)  Extension  Phones are  FAMILY  PHONES  Why answer the  phone always for  your teens, when extensions cost so little?  Ask about them at ���  B.C.TEL _r  /WWAVMV  &>&^4��%^'&Jifcjfejfe  fc^Kv '��./. mr.  V,���i'>/,  John Barnes  See me for your  NEW and USED  VOLKSWAGENS  at  CLARKDALE MOTORS Ltd.  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone  COLLECT  876-9811  GIANT  BINGO  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  $50 MINIMUM JACKPOT  DOOR PRIZE  FUN FOR ALL  Tlim n.. March 30  8 p.m.  Beauty  hints  By  LYNN   CARTER  Q. What suggestions have you  on the lipsticking of rather full  lips?  A. Use bright red lipstick on  all the upper lip, but use it just  to outline the lower lip, filling in  the centre with pink lipstick, or  white underneath the light red  tone.  Q. What is a good way to 'set'  one's freshly applied facial  makeup?  A. Dip some cotton into cold  water, wring out, then press this  ���gently over all the facial area,  being sure to spread, apart the  eye crevices and laugh-lines.  This not only sets and adds  permanence to the makeup, but  also seems to relieve that tense  or tight feeling in the skin that  sometimes accompanies powdering.  Q.. How can I exercise to encourage shapeliness in my legs  and thighs?  A. Sit on the floor leaning  back with your hands- supporting your body, and then, keeping  the legs straight, toes pointed  out, raise and separate your  legs. Then bring them together  again, lower them back to the  floor, and keep repeating this  entire routine, at least ten times  per session.  Q. Any ideas on the improvement of a 'muddy' looking complexion?  A. Try switching to a powder  that closely matches your skin  or is, if anything, a little darker. Too light a powder often  tends to make the complexion  look muddy.  Q. How can I soften my hair,  which is also somewhat on the  dry side?  A. Some vinegar added to your  final after-shampoo rinse will  not only soften your tresses, but  will add an attractive gloss to  them. And how about some pre-  shampoo warm-olive oil treatments to help combat that dryness you've mentioned?  Q. I don't wear my fingernails overly long, but just the  same T am continually breaking  or splitting them on my typewriter at the office. Is there  any preventative for this?  A. You can add more body  and strength to your nails if  you'll apply polish over the ends  of your nails to the other side.  Maya's color on screen  (Collin Hannay, Vancouver  born explorer, adventurer,  mountaineer and photographer  who will show fabulous color  film of his expedition to the  Land of the Ancient Maya at  four centres on the Sunshine  Coast in April is no new-comer  to this area.  Having sailed the coast since  his youth Mr. Hannay bought  property in Madeira Park in  1948. His mother, Mrs. Leta Hannay, lives at Welcome Beach.  As the representative of United  Investment Services Ltd. Mr.  Hannay is becoming well-known  in the whole district.  It was on a photographic expedition to the ancient stone cities in Mexico that Collin Hannay heard from pilots flying  over the Guatemalan rain forest  that they had sighted people living in small isolated- groups in  the jungle. The possibility that  these forgotten people could be  descendants rof the once proud  Mayan race, fascinated Collin  Hannay. This early civilization  developed great architectural  skills some 3,700 years ago and  their calendar was based on  knowledge quite as accurate as  our own today. They lived in  stone built cities planned on a  grandiose scale with- terraces,  plazas, sunken courts, palaces  and temples, embellished with  carving, statuary and inscriptions.  Collin Hanney returned to  Vancouver to finance and equip  an expedition. The film he will  show is the astonishing story of  this journey into forgotten  times, of how by plane, mule  and dugout they fought their  way through dense tropical rain  forest. This is the country into  which the Spanish conquistador  Cortes sent an entire army to  its doom. Not a single man returned.  Sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council Mr. Hannay  ���will show his film and artifacts  and answer "questions- in. Port  Mellon, April 4; Pender Harbour  April 5, Sechelt April 6 and  Gibsons April7. All shows start  at 8 p.m. Advance tickets, adults  $1 and students 75c are available from Mrs. Hately, Madeira  Park; Mrs! Lynds, Halfmoon  Bay; Mr. Barendregt, Sechelt;  Mr. Sykes, Gibsons and Mr; Willis, Port Mellon.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  0.A.P 0. enjoys  dance program  . At the meeting of branch 96  of the OAPO on March 16, members were entertained with an  excellent dance program by  children of the Sechelt Residential School. The program, including a sword dance, a Mexican dance and three Irish dances, was performed with grace  and skill by Rose Hanuse, Donna  Point, Wendy Lewis, Jessis Louie, Susan Edmonds, Peggy Wallace, Rosanne Timothy, Donny  Moody and Jimmy Johnston,  dressed in appropriate costumes  Members of the branch are  planning a two-day trip to Vancouver Island on April 26-27, travelling by the Tsawwassen ferry, with an overnight stop at  Victoria, and continuing by Nanaimo, Parksville and Cathedral  Grove. The return trip will be  by the Nanaimo ferry, and the  cost, including hotel and ferry  will be $13. Members who wish  to take the trip are urged to attend the next meeting on Thursday, April 20 when Mrs. A. M.  Batchelor will be glad to make  reservations.  Branch 96 will also be host to  the North Shore Regional meeting of the OAPO on Wed., April  12 when delegates from Gibsons,  Squamish, North Vancouver,  Horseshoe Bay and Deep Cove  will be present. Members are  welcome to attend the meeting  at the Legion Hall at 1:30 p.m.  MICE IN CARS  A new type epidemic has  arisen in the Gibsons area. It  concerns mice ��� yes mice and  in automobiles. Bill Wright of  Sunnycrest Service station has  cleaned nests of mice out of  three cars. Apparently they like  to travel.  Long service rewarded  Two long-service employees  from Canadian Forest Products  Ltd., Howe Sound Pulp Division,  each received a gold watch and  a service recognition pin on  Saturday, March 11 at the Canfor Group of Companies third  annual 25 Years Service Award  banquet.  The two men are Edward  Victor Freer, machine, room  foreman, and Christoper fl.  Wood, fire protection inspector.  Ed Freer first became involved with pulp making while  working with Vancouver Kraft  at Port Mellon in 1936. In January, 1940, Sorg Pulp Company  became owners of Vancouver  Kraft and Ed continued working with Sorg Pulp until 1949,  working up to the position of  machine tender. When Canadian  Forest products took over . the  operation of the Port Mellon  mill and commenced production in April 1951, Ed returned  as one of the senior machine  tenders. He continued in this  capacity until July 1, 1955 when  he was promoted to tour foreman. In 1957 Ed was transferred back to the machine room  as machine room foreman and  has held this position since.  Ed was one of the original  signers of the Pulp Sulphite  certification, giving Local 297  bargaining rights with Sorg  Pulp Company at Port Mellon  and was on the local union executive for many years while  a  union member.  He is a keen musician, having played the    accordian    in  many of the early bands in Vancouver and still plays occasionally at various functions. With  his   credited  starting  date   established   as   September,   1941,  last  fall Ed became  the first  Howe Sound Pulp Division employee to qualify for membership in the Canfor Twenty-five  Year club.  Chris Wood was employed by  the Sorg Pulp Company from  January, 1942 until April, 1951  as iron worker foreman; In  April, 1951 when Canadian Forest Products took over operation of the Sorg Pulpmill, Chris  was first employed as a yard  department strawboss^, "working  in that capacity until May, 1955  at which time he was promoted to the salaried position of  shipping foreman. Chris continued to work in the shipping  department until November,  1961 at which time he was transferred to the job of demolition  foreman and in June, 1965 because of re-organization of the  mechanical department, was  transferred to the position of  fire protection  inspector.  Chris has served as President  of Local 297 for two years and  was also fire chief of the Port  Mellon Volunteer Fire Brigade  for three years. He is active  in the Masonic Lodge and an  original member of the Port .  Mellon Burns Night Club committee.  A total of fifty-seven new  members were honored and  membership in the Canfor 25  Year club now totals 132. This  year's banquet was held in the  Fraser Room of the Bayshore  Inn.  COAST   NEWS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Etiquette  By ROBERTA LEE  Q. How is the handwritten  acknowledgement to a formal invitation properly worded?  A. Always in the third person,  just as was the invitation itself. "Mr. .and Mrs. James G.  Livingston accept the kind invitation of Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Stanton to a reception on  (Saturday, the fifteenth of November, at eight o'clock, the  Mayberry Hotel."   r  Q. To me, the habit of some  people of talking with a cigarette drooping from their lips,  looks unsightly and rude. How  does it look to you?     ,  A. Unsightly and rude.  Q. Are 7 invitations to christenings as formal as they are  to some other ceremonies?  A. No. It is perfectly proper  to invite friends personally, by  phone, or by friendly note to a  christening.  Q. I have just broken my en-.  gagement. What do I do about  wedding gifts I have already received, and how do I explain  about my broken engagement?  A. You return all the gifts. It  isn't necessary or in good taste  to make any lengthy explanation about the broken engagement, except that it was terminated by mutual consent.  Q. Which.are the proper wines  when only one or two are to be  served at a dinner.  A. Sherry may be served v.ith  the first course, and champagne  from then on. If only one wine  is served, it may be champagne,  a dry white wine, or claret, and  it is served throughout the whole  nieal.  Q. Should one always apologize after a sudden sneeze in  public? ���  A. Certainly... "Pardon me"  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY   &   THURSDAY  1678 Marine Drive���Gibsons  Phone 886-9843'  BRYAN   E BURKINSHAW  Serving  the Sunshine  Coast  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Box 500 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  BE A POOL BOOSTER  Your printing can be serviced  at the only print shop this side  of Jervis Inlet '����� the Coast  News plant. Always open to  visitors.  FREE $25  When you hauMn  a! the  Irwin Trailer Court  on the Sunshine Coast Highway ��� Schools,  Shopping Plaza & Garage within one block  GIBSONS Ph. 886-9615  Make Her the  Happiest Gal  in Town!  Surprising whal a bit of  blackfopping outside your  home will do to build the  wife's morale. Think of it ��� no more tracking dust ���  dirt and sand into the house! That's just one of the many  good things blacktop will do for your home.  I  DEADLINE FOR ORDERS MARCH 31  TAKE ADVANTAGE NOW-  ��� Top quality material  ��� Skilled workmanship  ��� Reasonable rates  H. WILLIAMSON  BLACKTOPPING & LANDSCAPING  LIMITED  FOR APPOINTMENTS PHONE  ...  886-7145 (9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.) or Big Maple Motel 885-9513 Festival singers prepare for big event  This year's Sunshine Coast  Music Festival will feature  Dave Robbins and the CBC orchestra along with an adult and  a children's choir, the Sechelt  Residential school and the  School District bands. Last  year's festival included elementary school pupils only. This  year the adult choir includes  local singers and professionals  from the Vancouver area.  This group met in early  March for a first workout with  Dave Robbins and Klyne Head-  ley who will conduct at the  festival. The group from the  Sunshine Coast feeling; a little  Pit dwellings  to be explored  The Soowahlie Indian band of  Chilliwack, 123 residents, ��� led  by Chief Norman Commodore,  are restoring one of several  ancient pit dwellings found on  the reserve, as a Centennial  project.  %he pit dwellings were used  during very cold winters when  it was too uncomfortable to live  in the cedar long houses, and  may have been in use as late as  1860.  ���\ They consist of a hole in the  ground approximately 15 feet in  diameter and three to four feet  deep, with a pyramid of cedar  poles erected over the top. The  entire structure was covered  with sod and dirt for insulation.  When completed, the structure  looked like a large mole hill  with an opening in the top which  allowed smoke to escape and  was sometimes also used as an  entrance. Some dwellings had  side openings for a doorway.  The particular pit dwellings  to be restored are located between the reserve church and  the cemetery, and there is some  indication they may have been  joined by tunnels.  The estimated cost of the project is $2,500 with the money being provided by federal and provincial centennial grants and an  allocation of money from the  band's fund.  Indians  (Continued from Page 2)  pointed out that many Canadians have the fixed and incorrect idea that the Department  of Indian Affairs is wholly responsible for every aspect of Indian life.  "Indians should enjoy provincial government services on  the same basis as other Canadians. They are entitled to these  services and to deny them is to  perpetuate racial prejudice of  a'distasteful kind.  "It is the responsibility of the  whole non-Indian community to  encourage the Indians to press  on toward independence," said  the minister, "to grapple with  their problems and break the  (bonds of dependence and replace them with full and functional independence. I am sure  that all Canadians will, respond  to the challenge that this aim  provides.."  strange in the unfamiliar surroundings of a . radio studio  were soon absorbed in . the  music and quickly made to feel  at home by the friendly, informality of Dave Robbins.  The Vancouver artists include  Jean Bell-Price, Brian and Nola  Gibsons, David Glyn-Jones,  Brian Griffiths, Bob Hamper,  Jocelyn Harrison, Gordon and  Fran Inglis, Miles Ramsay and  Shirley Sachs. Most of the men  are members of Chorus Gentlemen a  CBC  Sunday  afternoon  television regular and Miles  Ramsay who will solo in Ain't  but the One from Duke Ellington's sacred concert music In  the Beginning God can be  heard Tuesdays on CBC radio  in Miles Ramsay sings.  Sunshine Coast singers are  Joan Ray, Madeira Park; Doreen Lee, Halfmoon Bay; Ed  and Peggy Burritt, Ray and  Doris Holbrook, Jean Mainil,  Mort MacKay and Lucille Mueller from Gibsons and Lottie  Campbell from Langdale.  Four-masters to visit coast  Two four-masted barques will  sail out of the past into British  Columbia waters as a salute to  this province in Canada's Cenr  tennial Year, L. J. Wallace,  general chairman of the Provincial Centennial committee  announces.  They are the merchant marine training ships Nippon Mara  and Kaiwo Maru, operated by  the Japanese Ministry of Trans  portation for officer-cadet training, two of the very few four-  masters in the world'. 7  They will arrive in company  "at Victoria June 14 for a 15-day,  three-city visit. Both will be at  Victoria from June 14 to 20. The  Nippon Maru will proceed to  New Westminster, visiting there  from June 21 to 26. The Kaiwo  Maru will sail to Prince Rupert  arriving June 25, departing June  29.  PARENTS AUXILIARY TO ROBERTS CREEK SCHOOL  April Fool Smorgasbord  Supper and Dance  Saturday, April 1  9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Legion Hall -- Roberts Creek  LIVE MUSIC  CABARET  $5 per couple Some tickets available at door  Phone 886-7491 for Tickets  ^WM**^^*-^****-1^******-*^^^^-^^^*^^-^^*  feshion  news  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE ISO SINGER CENTERS IN CANADA*  BY NANCY  GAYLORD  Add or subtract a few pounds  often? Instead of waistbands on  knit, skirts, insert elastic webbing in a casing at the skirt  top. Shrinks or. stretches as  needed without alterations.  Clothes are worn to look at;  ���tractive, to keep warm and to  express your personality. We  all strive towards an ideal, but  the ideals vary according to our  personality ��� delicate, mysterious, exotic, chic, wholesome. If  you let a friend influence you  to buy a dress that is not  "you",  you'll never feel  com  fortable in it. It'll be  another  mistake in your closet.  Scallops on hem and sleeves  spell feminine flare for a  simple skimmy. Make one up,  using scalops on full bell  sleeves in a lusciously lovely  tint of misty lavender. Fashion  creamy wool into a lean little  suit closed with scallops centred with bone buttons. Cut a  cardboard guide to follow as  you stitch the scallops. Take  one horizontal stitch at the  points to make the turn smooth  and pucker-free.  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  For AH Your SEWING NEEDS,  SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  D. 6. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASEUA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt  Ph.  885-9331  Letters to editor  Editor: As a fairly frequent  traveller on the Sunshine Coast  Highway. I am very happy to  see the provincial government  has at long last eliminated the  Granthams bridge which for  many years has been a menace  to the increasing traffic oh this  highway.  But I extend my sympathy to  the local Social Creditors to  whom this job. will stand for  many years as an embarrassing  monument to the blatant favor-  tism of the Social Credit government. They must have had  the plans all ready so that as  soon as the opposition member  was defeated they could start  work.; They had hardly finished counting the ballots before  there were men on the job. If  the opposition member had retained his seat would we be  still using the old bridge? I  wonder ��� Peter Jenkins.  Editor: I see in the Coast  News that the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce has  been pleased to record the passing of the Granthams bridge.  ��� Now, just what were they cele  brating? The passing of this notorious bridge, or the passing of  the equally notorious 15 years  of neglect of this district by the  Coast News, March 30, 1967.     7  Social  Credit  government;  ���Jack Gordon.  MAILABLE  FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE  Centennial Medallions 50c  St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliaries Cook Book $1.75  Coast News  GIBSONS  GilMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  M  In Association with the  CANADIAN WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS  ASSOCIATION  THE COAST NEWS  ANNOUNCES  a centennial essay  contest...  for Secondary  School Students  ON THE SUBJECT  "MY RESPOMMUTY AS IIIHill IV  See the Coast News for further details  Next week's issue Tune with Times near      [crossword �� ���,�� %���.&��;.���_������  At a luncheon party; at Maja-  wahna Drive-In, Selma Park,  Miss Eileen Brett, of the Home  Service department of B.C. Hydro, met this week with committee members of the Hospital  Auxiliaries of Sechelt, Roberts  Creek and Port Mellon, to discuss final arrangements for a  demonstration in Elphinstone  auditorium on April 26.  REGULAR  __,  Monthly Meeting  TIDEWATER  PLAYERS  SUNDAY, APRIL 2  8 P-m.  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  Here's a Beauty  ZENITH  FRIDGE  12 cu.  ft.  Capacity  FROST FREE  100 lb. food capacity in Freezer  Constant Temp Dairy Bar  PRICE  Plus  Trade  Marshall-Wells  1556 Marine ��� Gibsons  Ph. 886-2442  Another 1st  tor  Diamond 'W  Moderately Priced  WALLPAPERS  Now on Display ��� Latest  Samples ��� Wide Selection  # Semi-trimmed  # Prepasted  # Washable  Wallpapers and Borders  ESTIMATES   GLADLY  GIVEN  Diamond'W'  BUILDING SUPPLIES  DAVIS BAY���Ph.  885-9704  The In Tune with the Times  program will include demonstrations on quick method's of cooking, new improvements in dishwashers and best methods of  laundering the new synthetic  materials. Miss Brett will -be  assisted by Miss Miller, also  from Hydro.  Valuable prizes will be raffled, including all articles of  food prepared. Some lucky ticket holder will win the automatic electric range now on display in the window of B.C. Hydro in Sechelt. This has been  purchased from Canadian General Electric through the cooperation of Parker's Hardware  Sechelt; Gibsons Hardware Ltd.,  McPhedran Electric; Peninsula  Plumbing; C & S Sales and Service; Richter's TV and Radio  Ltd.; Benner Brothers, Furniture; B.C. Hydro and Sechelt,  Roberts Creek and Port Mellon  Hospital Auxiliaries.  A steam iron has been donated by the General Electric company as have been gift certificates by Helen's Fashion Shop,  Thriftee Dress Shop, Bishop's  Ladies' Wear and the Toggery  Shop. Other prizes have been  donated by the Super-Valu and  Shop Easy stores- and electric  blankets by Parker's Hardware.  Tickets may be purchased  from any member of the Sechelt  Roberts Creek or Port Mellon  auxiliaries or from members of  other auxiliaries who are kindly assisting in selling tickets in  their area. Proceeds after expenses will go to the three hospital auxiliaries.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  High triples this week, Jean  Jorgenson 698 (304), Taffy Greig  749 (282). High singles, Joan  Quarry 314, Alex Robertson 313.  Ladies Coffee: Evelyn Hogue  557 (236), Eileen Sicotte 529;  Frances Soorgie 520, Therese  Jenkins 537, Lorraine Werning  638 (257), Marg Peterson 581,  Phyllis Hoops 620 (244), Hazel  Wright 654 (251), Iva Peterson  534.  Gibsons A:   CarofeMarks 661  (281), Irene Jewing 625 (244),  Art Holden 603, Cam McGivern  606, Orville Shogan 627 (277),  Red Day 603 (242), Alex Robertson 637 (313), Harry Ashby  602 (256), Mavis Stanley 618,  Maureen Sleep 646 (241), Frank  Nevens 610, Maurice Jones 717  (296,  243).  Teachers Hi: Lorraine Werning 621, Freeman Reynolds 700  (256), Jim Stewart 724 (277),  Len Ellis 605, Herb Lowden 257,  Joan Quarry 649 (314), Barb  Riches 602 (248), Sam McKenzie  614 (246), Alec Merling 243.  Commercials: Jack Clement  246, Murray Crosby 644 (241),  Jean Jorgenson 698 (304), Dave  Hopkin 651 (253), Lome Gregory 641 (259, 274), Frank Nevens  689 (289), Len Ellis 631, Joe  Macey 259.  Port Mellon: Frances Scorgie  654 (275), Taffy Greig 749 (282)  Gordon Taylor 666 (240, 266),  Clem Bulger 628 (243).  Juniors: Linda Mcintosh 349  (180), Martin Kiewitz 255,  Wayne Wright 385 (207), Stephen Rigby 293, Bill Hobson 301,  Colleen Husby 312 (194), Gdnny  Alsager 282, Ian McKenzie 341,  (190), Randy Whieldon 244, Brian McKenzie 476 (228).  ACROSS  1 - Type of head  covering  6 - European,  river (poss.)  11 - On a voyage  12 - ... Grande  .  14 - Island of the  East Indies'  15 - To equip  16 - Articles  18 -Debits (abb.)  19 - Asiatics  21 - Weird  24 - Unrefined  mineral  26-Gondol...  28 - Preposition  30 -Type of old  violin  31 - Male title  32 - Th?t is  (Latin abbrev.)  34 - Samarium  (chem.) ���  35 - Ocean  38 - Midway ......  .41 - Argon (chem.)  42 - A limb  43 - Indefinite article  44 - Entitlers  47 - Ancient Asiatic  empire  50 - Roman numeral  51 - Mohammedan  religious system  : S3 ���- Theoretical force  54 - First-class '.  (two words)  56 - Be indisposed  57 - Scandinavian  58 - Nothing New  (abb.)  59 - Male nickname  60-Conceit  61 - Tin (chem.)  DOWN  1 - Equality  2 - Continent  3 - South Ameri  can river  4 - Automobile  Academy (abb.)  5 - Skills  6- The "Eternal  City"  7 - In the same  place   (abb.)  __!_ V__fc___    ______    LiJUj  ii__j_]_i��j_i___ ________  Sa       33--EEB       CD  HEBEEE!   ____________  a __q __>_o__ b__ a  Ei-3   FH. E_   U   E_U  _J_J   ______________    UK-  ED   _D__U   D   __QE   ES  _.f__-__-Q   EEHEE  __[___   _-__E___U   E��0  8 - Lowest point  9 - German river  10 - Feminine  relative (abb.)  13 - That is  (Latin abbrev.)  16 - European  peninsula  17 - French river  ���   (poss.)  20 - Circle segment  22 - Rural Educational  .   Association (abb.)  23 - Sodium (chem.)  25 - Little demon  27 - Abraham's  birthplace  29 - Metal  31 - Isle of ...  33 - Cheese  34 - Without  35'- European sea  36 - Anger  37 - Bahaman city  38 - Pierce with  39 - Nautical  .. .board '  40 - To reiard  45 - English river        '  46 - Small U. S.  state (abb.)  48 - Printer's unit  49 - Electrified  particles  52 - Chinese unit  of measure  55 - Aerial train  57 - Act  Home acquisition  grant act outlined  Veteran newsman-author William Stevenson (above), an expert on the Far East has been  assigned to cover fast-moving  events in mainland China and  Vietnam for CBC television and  radio news. Stevenson has been  keenly interested in the Far  East since 1950 when the Toronto Daily Star assigned him  to Korea to report the conflict  -TiTBill No. 16, 1967 has been passed in the B.C. Legislature and:  this bill known as the Provincial Home Acquisition Grant Act  deals with the proposal of the  government to make a grant of  $500 available to eligible persons on the purchase of property  which would qualify for this  grant.  A perusal of the. Act shows  that any person over the age of  19 who has been a resident of  the province for one year immediately preceding the purchase of the home or the completion of construction of a  home; will receive from the  government a grant of $500 towards the purchase of this  home or apartment suite of  which the value not including  land units be at least $4000.  The grant is made available  upon the declaration of the purchaser that he intends to occupy the home or apartment  suite as a resident for period of  not  less  than  five  years.  If the applicant has previously  bought   property   in   British  Columbia   and  has   received   a  Homeowner    Grant,    he would  still qualify for' the $500 bonus,  but the amount of Homeowners'  Grants paid out to him during  the time of ownership of a previous   residence  would  be deducted from the amount of $500  that  he  would receive  as  the  Home Acquisition Grant.  In  other words,    any    person  having  owned  a  home  during  the last two years and having  received  thereon  the  last  two  years'      Homeowners'      Grant  which  would   total  $210   would  appear    to    be  eligible for a  Home Acquisition Grant of $290.  If the person applying for the  Home Acquisition Grant wishes,  he may apply for the grant at a  later date,  and for each year  he holds up his application, he  will     receive     an     additional  amount of $25, that in 1968 for  a home built in 1967 he would 1  receive $525, in 1969 $550,  1970  $575,  in  1971 $600  and  in  1972  $625 and so forth.  If a person after receiving the  Home Acquisition Grant decides  to   sell   the   house   within   five  years he would then have to repay the grant of $500 to the  minister of finance.  Alternatively if upon the sale  of his house he would purchase  another home he could transfer  his grant rights to the other  home where he would then  therefore not have to repay the  $500, provided always that the  next home he would acquire  would qualify under the terms  of the Act, that is have a building value of $4,000.  Under the terms of the act a  purchase of a home by a member of the family of a person  who would not be eligible under  ���the act would not be considered  as a bona fide purchase for  the purpose of this act.  The government intends to set  up an eligibility committee  which will review and determine each and every application to see whether the applicant would qualify.  The    government    intends to  protect itself by  registering a  certificate  against the title  of  ��� the land belonging to the applicant, stating that the owner has  received a    Home    Acquisition  Grant.   This  certificate,   to   be  filed by the minister of finance  against    the    property,    would  have the same effect as a caveat  and until  cancellation  of  the certificate is filed or until  five  years  have  expired after  the payment of the Home Acquisition Grant, no property may  be conveyed unless the minister  of  finance   has  been   satisfied  that  the  grant will  be  repaid  or transferred to another property.  Special application forms are  understood to be made available and a fund of $25,000,000  has been set aside for payment  of these grants.  There are various other conditions and terms but the above  would appear to be the basic  concept of the new act:  It is not known yet how long  it will take to process the application forms and when this  act will take effect, however  the present bill before the  House does stipulate that it is  to be retroactive as from April  1, 1966.  Take a Beauty Break!  Relax and Enjoy a Lovely New Perm  (Soft or Curly)  Perhaps Some Color, Cuts and Coifs  Especially to Suit You  Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  GIBSONS ON THE  WATERFRONT Ph.   886-2120  We  Sell and Service Glamorous  Wigs  and Hairpieces  Gibsons and Sechelt Social Credit Group  ANNUAL MEETING  and election of officers  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S PARISH HALL  Fri., March 31  ��� 8 p.m.  Hon.  ISABEL DAWSON  will be  present  THE  TWILIGHT  Phone  886-2827  GIBSONS  IF IT'S A GOOD MOVIE YOU WILL SEE IT HERE  STARTING TIME 7:30 p.m  Wed.  29;   Thurs.   30;   Fri.   31  ELVIS PRESLEY  FUN in ACAPULC0  Technicolor  ELVIS PRESLEY  HAL WALLIS production  GIRLS! GIRLS! GIRLS!  ��� MATINEE SAT. 2 p.m.  Sat. 1st April; Mon. 3; Tues. 4  THE WILDEST  POKER GAME  IN THE WEST!  3$<.tw*^ * vm_-t-   a'*  *������    ,%*   ^  ������ if,t i:_k* t_sW_3Sffi *t ''-i.*,,  . ������ :as.5_��r SSr ����� S-JsaaJfl I-S   s%^S *�����  V--K;��?��v ft vawWAVU Vy* -.v.- *  ~aC^^_fA_^*��^^   *^  A BIB HAND  ��_Hk__-  ^*_h_* ^ s ��*%  .     "*" * '  fwt ISC   .^/t��  We've Said it  Before  and  We're Saying it I  AGAIN.  This is  Your Last  Chance  !%  ���to get in on the action���before  we close our doors for good���-still  many money saving bargains  WALLY PETERSON  Open FRIDAYS only  8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  HILLTOP  Building Supplies  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-7765  J

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