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Coast News Mar 7, 1968

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 Published at Gibsons, B.C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Volume 21  Number 10,  March 7,  1968.  10c per copy  2 letters  on college  seite  Editor: It has been suggested  apparently because of the reported remarks of two trustees,  that all the trustees of this  school district might not be  wholly and unanimously behind  the Community College.  The two trustees, Mr. Leo  Johnson and Mr. Norman  Hough, were quoted as saying  that the campaign for the college would not succeed. The inference was that they did not  support the college.  Mr. Johnson and Mr. Hough  have since stated emphatically  that they fully endorse the col-  ". lege campaign and that their remarks were only intended to  convey their fear that the unavoidably brief period during  which the campaign could be  held, would make it difficult to  convey to the voters all the information about the college  which they should have in order to vote intelligently on the  issue on March 7.  In order to clarify the matter  once and for all, a motion was  passed at a meeting held on  Feb. 29, at which all seven trustees were present and voted.  The motion was proposed by  Mr. Malcolm and seconded by  Mr. Leo Johnson and reads as  follows:  "Be it resolved that we, the  seven trustees forming the  Board of School Trustees of  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  reaffirm our unanimous support  of; the Community College, both  as a board and as individual  ��� trustees..";... YY...Y ������'������������..*'.''..  The motion was approved unanimously.  ���Don Douglas, chairman;  Norman Hough, Leo Johnson,  Sheila Kitson, Agnes Labonte,  William Malcolm, Clifford  Thorold, trustees.  menace  Stirs council  Too many unlicensed dogs are  roaming Gibsons streets menacing citizens, children and  small dogs which they are attacking and killing. This was a  conclusion reached at Tuesday  night's meeting of Gibsons mutt'cipal council.  . What, will be done about it?  An effort will be made to see  what the SPCA can do and whether it is advisable to advertise  for a short-term pound keeper  and thus get the menace under  control.1  The problem came up in a  letter  from  Mrs.  M.   Trueman  -municpal staff should get, dating back to Jan. 1, a six percent  increase on their paychecks.  With arrival of the new fire  truck council also decided to see  if anything could be done about  lower insurance rates and will  approach fire underwriters association to see what can be  done. It was also decided to see  just where Gibsons and Sechelt  councils stood legally in the event of an accident on the joint  municipal airstrip. Some small  planes have suffered damage  due to navigational hazards preserved by alder  trees  growing  who   wrote   of   dogs   being   at on   tne   sides   of   the   runway,  large causing annoyance gener- Floats for the Municipal beach  ally  and  menacing  small   chil- a re. liable to cost $1.50 or more  dren. This she argued was un- a foot-  Council decided to ask  fair  to  those  people  who  had Harry   Smith   to   see  what   he  dogs carrying license tags and could do about preparing three  who look after them. floats to be used at the beach  Councillors maintained it was S?en ^summer season starts,  a   menace   as   there  were   too .W1^f storage, a big problem,  many large dogs. One reported If Dflie.ved _�� have been solved  two small dogs had been killed .y stonng them in the fresh wa  Wliere       New Gibsons far ea fire truck  you vote  Editor: Don't let our school  board deceive you any longer  with the statement that this is  the seventh richest school district in B.C. The school board  has used this hoax long enough  to justify their excessive spending.   Y  This misleading statistic is  arrived at by dividing the total  assessed value of the school district (by the number of pupils  attending school. The greater  the number of pensioners and  retired people, the smaller the  number of children, therefore  the richer the district, or so say  our school board.  At the meeting held at Sechelt  on Tuesday it was stated that  the Sechelt school district was  three times as rich as the West  Vancouver school district. The  panel later did not and could  not deny that foy using this same  formula it was costing three  times as much to educate a  student in the Sechelt district  as it was costing to educate a  student in the West Vancouver  school district.  May I point out to you that  the same will apply to the cost  of   the   proposed   college,   provided the same percentage of  students     attend    from     each  school district. Now let us suppose that due to closer proximity five times as many students,  percentagewise, from West Van  attend   than  from   the   Sechelt  school district. We will then be  paying 15 times  as  much per  student as West Vancouver. BE  WISE, VOTE NO.  ���L. A. Fraser.  6 ft. CARVING STOLEN  A six foot carving of a nude  Polynesian girl has been stolen  from the front of the home of  Mr. Peter Christmas, Roberts  Creek. This carving was done  by the Gibsons carver Ernie  Burnett. It was removed during,  the weekend from the Lockyer  Rd. home.      ���  Where  do  you  vote   and  at  what time on Thursday, March  7 on the regional college plebi-  .    seite?  Voting takes place between  the hours of 8 a.m. and;;8 p.m.  at the following places: Y;77  Bowen Island ^Elenietitaiy  School. 7  Mrs.    Maxwell's     Residence,  Gambier Island.  Port Mellon Community Hall.  Langdale Elementary School.  School Board Office, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Roberts     Creek    Elementary  School.  Davis Bay Elementary School.  Selma Park Community Hall.  Sechelt Elementary School.  West     Sechelt      Elementary  School.  Halfmoon    Bay    Elementary  School.  Madeira     Park    Elementary  School.  Mr. Lloyd Davis' Office, Garden Bay.  Egmont  Elementary   School.  Mrs.     William    H.    Harding  Residence,    Blind    Bay, Nelson  Island.  The question on which you  will vote reads as follows: Are  you in favor of School District  No. 46 (Sechelt) participating  in the establishment and operation of a Regional College on  the North Shore of Burrard Inlet?  Those eligible to vote include  those people whose names are  on the school district voters list  A and B and ratepayers who are  on the municipal voters lists at  Sechelt and Gibsons.  Those seeking further advice  on the issue should turn to Parre  Two and read the editoirial.  Then make up your mind. Vote  no matter what your opinion,  but vote.  ��ttttMMlUnM\ttllTOllttl\M  Top is the new fare truck which/has increased the efficiency of the  Gibsons and Area Fire Department. Lower is Bernice Chamberlin  with Vi Winegarden and George Ruggles, wearing the hat, with  Fire Chief William Scott, the three officials Of the area fire district  organization which made possible the purchase of the new fire  truck. On the left is Fireman Ken Crosby finding his way among  the various gadgets that control the power of the water system.  Just   after   the  formation   of  Gibsons Fire Protection District  on Jan. 1, 1967, taking in the answer is 1.07 mills, which in  area from the cemetery to the average household means  Langdale Heights bids went out $6 a year, some paying slightly  for a new fire truck. more,   some   less: This   is   one  7 ,Hub^ire.i Engine CompsipfY dollar more than solicited  of Abbotsford was'the success���-;  by attacks from the larger dogs.  One lady at the laundromat was  unable to get out of her car until the RCMP had helped her out  of her predicament. The situation was becoming serious and  it would get worse when beaches open for the summer and the  dog traffic increases.  Another   menace,    this    time  traffic,    was    forecast    unless  something was done to ease the  strain by having the North road  What does all this cost? The    attended to in order that heavy  ferry traffic could use it and  take some of the load off the  paved highway. It was decided  ful bidder, and the truck was  ordered in March. Due to the  war in Viet Nam delivery on  a chassis and auxiliary equipment were up to six months,  before the Hub Company could  go to work on the assembly.  voluntarily'  before ' the'"district  was organized.  Anyone in this district is now  paying 50c per $100 fire insurance. Compare this with rates  in an unorganized district and  you   will   find   their   rates   are  that the authorities be approached to either pave the North  road from. Langdale or put it- in  such shape that it could handle  such traffic. Council figured it  would take a couple of years to  get the Gibsons bypass operative.  Further   discussions   on   harbor  improvement with  federal  ter stream area of the YMCA  Camp Elphinstone sheltered lagoon. Three floats will be constructed, each 35 feet long and  six feet wide.  Limericks!  There was a fire  chief named  Scott, .,,_..  Who worried.about fires a lot.  But when a new truck  Hove into sight,  Said now I want a fire to fight  -���(Contributed)  On    Howe    Sound    there    are  places  called  Landing  Wifo^iews-that-are. all   quite  outstanding.  Our family chose Granthams  So that we can sing anthems  Of praise lying, sitting or stand-  "  ing.  (or swimming for that matter)  $1.75 per $100 insurance. If you    department of public works of  The truck is an International     ��ve m a $10,000 home you are    ficials resulted in council decid  tilt cab with a 427 cubic inch  V-8 motor carries 500 gallons  of water, and besides the usual  hose capacity, is equipped with  a lighting plant, two self contained breathing apparatus,  and radio communication, that  is linked with the Gibsons village  truck.  The Fire Protection district  and the village now have the  finest fire fighting equipment  between them with a common  fire department. The two older  trucks are to be stripped down  for water carriers, and residents can bo assured that upon  a fire call, one inhalator and  ambulance, two fire trucks, and  two water carriers will be available.  saving $125 in three years on  your policy, of which you are  giving the Improvement District $18.  A young man who was named  Aloysius  Got drunk by  a   circumstance  suspicious;  ing to ask Martin Dayton, civil  engineer to prepare a plan of  harbor  development.  Mr.   Day-     His mother, religious,  ton is of the opinion Gibsons has     Sought causes prestigious  The truck was on display at     a natural harbor which should  the Sunnycrest Plaza Saturday,    be improved.  March 2 with a few firemen to        Council decided that owing to  explain some of the equipment,    rising costs of living the entire  And blamed that old lush  Dionysius.  (Bacchus sounded so vulgar)  ���H.  F.  Harris,  Soames  Point.  Arts party  A  THANK  YOU!  During the recent strike against the B.C. Ferry Authority,  many expressions of support  were received by the ferry work  ers from residents of Gibsons  area and the Peninsula.  This support was especially  appreciated since these same  residents were being greatly inconvenienced by the stoppage.  Canadian Merchant Service  Guild members employed at  Langdale regret this inconvenience and would like to thank  local residents for their- support, r ���'...  The Arts Council annual meeting and party will take place on  Saturday, March 9, starting at  7:30 p.m. in the Rod and Gun  Club hall at Wilson Creek, first  turn on the left on Field Road.  Apart from a short business  meeting the evening will be an  informal family party with  games,   singing   and   dancing.  Please remember to bring  sandwiches, cookies or squares  and would the members who  loaned card tables last year  please get in touch with Mrs.  Willis, 884-5346.  CHANGE DAVIS DATE  The first talk in the community betterment series planned by  the Arts Council in which Jack  Davis M.P., will speak on How  to make our community a better place in which to live, will  take place on Friday March 22  in the auditorium at Elphinstone  school and not Saturday as previously advertised. The change  has been made at Mr. Davis'  request.  This fine picture of the captive at Pender Harbour was taken by Ron Cruice of the Coast  News staff. Some might think  the end of the whale is where  the fin sticks up from the water. At that point there is still  something like eight or nine feet  more to be considered.  The   $5,000   offered   by   the  aquarium officials for its capture will be divided it is understood between 10 members of  the Reid and Cameron families.  Male members of those families  were the ones who trapped the  monster.  Apparently the whale likes  music. It has been attracted by  girls playing their flutes and  has surfaced to enjoy the proceeding^.  It appears from stories going  the rounds at Pender Harbour  that on the afternoon the whales  were sighted in the area, it was  also the day for the celebration  of the wedding anniversary of  one member of th__ crew that  trapped the whale. However the  lure of the chase was so strong  the wedding anniversary was  forgotten, for the time being. It  has been celebrated since. Coast News, March 7, 1968.  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  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.  We CAN afford it!  A good many people are finding it difficult to make up their  minds about what to do with their vote on the proposed regional  college. There are also a good many apathetic people who know  what they intend to do but will refrain from voting.  Between doubtful voters and those who will refrain from voting lies a group of positive people who have been hard at work  convincing others that the area requires the college. It will be  through the efforts of this group that a positive vote can be  realized.  There is an interest in the college because close to 200 persons attended meetings in Gibsons and Sechelt to hear what it  was all about. A few, very lew were definite in their opposition  but the majority outside of the questioners were generally seeking information.  However when the vote is taken on Thursday there will be  ���a definite answer. In casting one's vote it should be remembered  thai while there are over-crowded institutions with programs that  go beyond the secondary school level, there is definitely room  for a college that will come between present secondary education and that of higher learning in universities, vocational and  technical schools.  Most people are in favor of a regional college on the Nortih  Shore. There is no argument about that. But why, some people  ask, should our school district become embroiled in it? The answer is not too difficult if one thinks logically. The North Shore  Regional College Study by Tantalus Research Limited, the basis  for the setting up of this college, presents a condition which applies to the North Shore area and in a lesser degree to our school  district.  Problems that have been found difficult to overcome on the  North Shore apply to students in this school district. There should  be institutions of learning that fall between the top grade of  secondary schooling and universities, a type of education that  would prepare students for the more serious business of university education.  If university administrators were free to speak on the subject they would most likely claim that regional colleges should  have been established years ago in order that the load of university dropouts could be handled at a lower level instead of cramming universities with people who may drop-out after a couple  of years.  On this basis there is something to be said in favor of regional  eolleges. In the long run it will be cheaper to have smaller universities with better chances of offering education to those who  really want it and use regional colleges as stepping stones towards university education.  The phasing in of regional colleges has advantages. It allows  the public an opportunity to see what a regional college can  offer before that issue becomes one which requires considerable  sums of money for buildings, campuses and staff. Considerable  misunderstanding can be cleared away* when students become  involved and there is what had been described as an existing  college population.  On this basis the Coast News would prefer to see an affirmative vote in this area. There are some people who think of their  taxation dollars seriously but they should also give the same  serious thought to the educational facilities for the present and  coming generations. The biological urge rarely gives consideration to the future. Nevertheless the production of that urge deserves consideration.  Some $701,355 was spent in the consumption of liquor beverages on the Sunshine Coast in the fiscal year ending March 31,  1967. The price of one bottle of hard liquor will more than pay  the bill when it comes time to pay taxes.  Point of law  On the problem of prescription drugs, for the elderly Hon.  Mrs. Isabel Dawson in her  legislature address on Feb. 23  said all social welfare cases  are given a health service card.  There are approximately 22,-  . 000 elderly citizens over 67  years of age, and 4,974 between  the ages of 65. to 67, a total of  almost. 27,000 who now hold  health service  cards.  These cards also include  medical, dental, and optical  services without charge. This  service also includes children  in care, unemployable people  and old age supplementary assistance. This card entitles the  party to all services. They have  the right of choice of their doctor who may also send them to  a specialist if this is required.  The doctor gives them a prescription and the party take  the prescription to a drug store  themselves, and the bill is picked up by the government, when  such is sent in by drug store  for payment.  The new benefit list of drugs  was compiled by an independent  group of doctors and on the  basis of using drugs of common names rather than brand  names. This use of common  name drugs avoided purchasing name brand drugs with a  savings  in  cost.  In the area of elderly citizens we opened our new Powell  River 40 unit Olive DeVaud  Boarding Home, the grant from  this government being $94,500.  We now have a very fine complex started in Powell River.  In 1958, we built our first self-  contained non-profit units, and  since then, . have costructed  more of them.  The Sushine Coast Senior  Citizens Housing society at Sechelt is now hard at work planning for low-cost, non-profit,  self-contained housing unit, and  the Gibsons Legion is working  on their plans for the same  type of project in their area.  Both of these, no doubt, will be  coming up for approval within  the next few months.  One of the needs of the elderly citizens is lower cost ambu-   \  lance service.  However, I know the problem  is receiving    active    consideration by this government. Three  Regional   Districts   have   them  in   their   letters   patent   and   I  suggest    that    other    districts  might do well to look into this  need  and  explore  this  method  of providing ambulance service.  It  has   been   my  belief  that  there is  a  need for some  sort  of   personal counsellor   service  for the elderly. Someone, if possible, from their own ranks who  could  attend   a   seminar  of   a  few days,   and be  given information   that he   or   she   could  take back to his or her area.  Many of the questions the elderly   ask  could  be  answered  by  someone from their own group  or groups, if  they  had sufficient knowledge and information,  hope will be in the near future,  This program will go forward  this   year   and   in   the   welfare  estimates    there    is    provision  for a consultant and I am also  pleased  the  minister   of  social  welfare is at present in search  of such a person. To carry this  counsellor service through, an  elderly citizens seminar will be  held next fall, most likely in  October. It is our intention to  have about 25 or 30 of these  counsellors to start with - and  as the setup proves it worth, to  increase the number to possibly 50. It is something quite  new and I am all. for starting  it in a small way and building  it up as it proves itself and  I feel sure this will prove to  be the case.  Mrs. Dawson said government is recommending an urban bus pass program to meet  the needs of certain low. income groups of senior citizens  in urban areas. The costs to  Hydro will be met from the  $1,000,000 urban transportation  assistance provided in the 1968-  69 budget. The passes are to  be issued by the division of  the aged on behalf of Hydro.  They are to be of durable construction and contain a photograph   of the holder.  The pass shall be available  on application to all senior citizens who are in receipt of supplementary allowance at a  charge of $5 for a six-month  period, and applications may  be made after March 31. The  pass shall be good for urban  transportation six days a week  from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.; from  7 p.m. to close of service, and  all day Sunday.  During the past few months  considerable work has been  done on secondary or side  roads. Re-construction and  black-topping has been done on  a number of them and some  $618,000 has been budgeted for  Mackenzie for the next fiscal  year.  Field  work  on   the proposed  Gibsons by-pass,    with    design  work to be completed later in  the  year,   is   progressing   well.  It will be a boon totraffic, es-  pecialy   driving    from    Powell  River to the Langdale Terminal  In looking into the future one  can easily foresee a seaway of  ferries, through its length, and  I   shall   continue   to  press  for  these, for this is our main mode  of travel. We are indeed pleased  to   see  that  much activity  and   construction   of  terminals  on our ferry links, including the  Horseshoe* Bay Terminal, Langdale  and Earle's  Cove,  where  acquisition  of     our     Sunshine  Coast Queen, which will go into  service     towards     the  end of  March   or   early   April,   means  a total expenditure of over 5^4  million dollars.  The Powell River-Comox ferry  has proved popular not only for  tourists, but for the local residents; the people in the Powell  River area are looking forward to the day, which they  when a more adequate ferry  terminal will be constructed  and a larger ferry carry the  ever-increasing traffic to Vancouver Island.  Powell River is really going  places. Last July, number ten  paper machine, a part of a  $105,000,000 construction went  into service, and with the capacity of 500 tons a day, from  aidsoiiglit  this one machine, our total capacity in the mill is now 630,-  000 tons a year at full production. Our Kraft Mill, with its  first cook being done this past  weekend, and with its two digesters for sawdust and chips,  is expected to go into production around March 1st, and will  produce 525 tons per day.  L;ke other areas, parks are  important to us. Since 1965,  $402,100 has been spent on  parks in our area, of which  some $394,000 was spent on  acquiring property, which will  be developed in the years ahead  Smuggler's Cove; 150 acres  Crowston property near Sechelt, and the 40 acres in the  Pender Harbor area and also  Myrtle  Rock  at Powell  River,  which has been classified as  a Class. C;Park,,The important  thing was* to" acquire ?the land  while it coirid ^stilT be"* had.  Skookemchuck Rapids could  be one of our greatest tourist  attractions. However, T feel  sure that development of a  road, or at least an access to  this, is not too far distant at  this time.  Around May 15, Powell River  will see the opening of its new  26-bed Extended Care Hospital,  and also space for our new  emergency department, kitchen  extension, medical records and  also facilities for occupational  therapy. Total cost is estimated to be $1,145,669. St. Mary's  Hospital at Sechelt is also waiting for final approval which  could be given any day now,  for a 22 extended care bed extension, and 13 acute care beds.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Q. I sold my farm. The buyers paid their lawyer the money  and I went to his office to sign  the papers. Berore signing, I  asked him if he would .give me  his cheque when I signed. He  said he wouldn't but would  pay me when he got the papers  back from the land office and  it was in another city and the  papers had to go by mail. I  wouldn't sign. The interim  agreement which the real estate man wrote out didn't say  anything about waiting for any  land office. I don't understand  the whole deal. I got good title  in the land office and the lawyer knows this because he  searched. I want my money  when 1 sign away my land and  sue the buyers.  A. If anyone is going to be  sued it will be you. You have  made just about every mistake  possible.   Never   sign   a   docu-  what I want to know is, can I  ment concerning anything as  important as a sale of land  that is drawn by a real estate  agent. There is no such thing  by law as an "interim agreement." If you don't understand  the transaction you should have  your own lawyer advise you.  Don't consult the buyer's lawyer ��� his duty is to his clients  only.  As far as the time for pay  out in concerned, the lawyer  is quite correct. No sane seller would pay out the sale price  till the documents were registered in the land registry office. For all the seller's iawyer knows, you may have sold  your land to another, or mortgaged it, or have had a judgment registered against it, or  any number of things since he  conducted his land registry  search. He won't pay you till  the documents are registered  and he has satisfied himself  that nothing- has been registered against' the land.  Major John Heath on retirement from provincial government service plans to build a  home on Gambier Island. On  a recent visit to Gambier he  was   made   a   member  of  the  Army, Navy & Air Force Veterans association.  The Red Cross which has  been operating in Roberts  Creek reports there are now  15 members actively sewing  and knitting and shipping their  products   to   wherever   needed.  The road between Gambier  Harbor and New Brighton has  been named Veterans road  complimenting the veterans of  the area.  The Women's Institute of  Gibsons Landing celebrated its  22nd birthday with a celebration in the Legion hall.  Construction  on   a   new   cafeteria has started at Port Mellon  to be  completed by  early  summer.  10   YEARS  AGO  Henry Smood, Port Alberni  building contractor made an  emergency landing on the new  Sechelt-Gibsons airport when  his $15,000 four passenger low  wing Navion plane got into difficulties.  The sum of $110,000 was announced for a breakwater to  extend out from the government wharf. Gibsons council expressed disappointment that it  did not live up to anticipated  specifications.  James Parker was installed  as president and John Toyn-  bee as vice-president at  Sechelt's 11th annual board of  trade meeting. Council Chairman Mrs. Christine Johnston  performed installation ceremonies.  Sechelt and Gibsons Kinsmen  celebrated the 38th anniversary  ���of the club with a party in Gibsons Legion hall.  The Canadian Legion auxiliary set plans for the celebration of the 25th anniversary of  the branch.  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A  PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  FRANK   E.   DECKER,   do s  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  GENERIC  DRUGS  ARE  OFTEN TOO  CHEAP  Before this "Miracle Drug Age," most prescription drugs were generic, which means that  they can be manufactured by any supplier. Different makes all, as a rule, have the same name.  But they accomplished less. We then had no  complicated hormones, antibiotics, or today's expensive researched drugs. The pharmaceutical  firms that discover new drugs, brand them with  their exclusive name and physicians prescribe  that name on their prescriptions. We have no  choice. We must dispense thai exact brand. Only  if we are absolutely certain a generic product  equals the original we will dispense the lower  priced medicine.  Your doctor can phone us. when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of sreat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  Y n ft k  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  ��t^  INTH%  ii  Call in or phone  COAST NEWS WANT ADS. A few  minutes spent scanning these ads  can pay off handsomely for you!  Looking to buy something, hire  somebody, rent a house, get a  job? The best place to find what  you're seeking fastest, is in the  COAST NEWS  s  Phone 836-2622 SECHELT BREAKINS  Breakins at Sechelt in which  nothing was, stolen are reported by , the -.' RCMP Police. The  municipal, office w^s broken into also the < Gulf Building Supply premises. Police suspect  the culprits were seeking money  fW^SfSSvSSSfSSSSSSf?^  i����fYl,%VjVVV.V.V.V,V.V/AV//  mm$mimmmm&&  K & E Towing  & Auto Salvage  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C.  24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 886-2810  Going up? Your blood pressure, that is. It could be creeping up quietly, without your being aware of it. Unless you  have had it checked recently  by a doctor.  This is definitely not a case  of what you don't know won't  hurt you. the B.C. Heart Foundation warns. Not only can  hypertension (the medical name  for high blood pressure) do  serious damage to blood vessels, heart and kidneys; it also  considerably  increases   the   pa-  CANADA'S  LARGEST  BOAT SHOW  Largest collection of new boats,  campers, trailers, mobile homes  and sports equipment in five PNE  buildings including the new Pacific  Coliseum. Plusfabulous Mickie Finn  stage show and special exhibits.  Mon. thru Fri. 6 pm to 11 pm ��� Sat. 1 pm to 11 pm ��� Sun. 1 pm to 7 pm  Adults $1.50   Students $1.00   Under six free with adult  boat���snow  VANCOUVER ���:��� PNE -MARCf-LS 17  Can your  outlets  do the  job right!  Agents  for  NARKEL  Want full benefit from your Modern electrical appliances? Let us  add outlets to add to home convenience.  Use the B.C. Hydro finance plan.  Add the cost of electrical work  to your light bill.  Up to five years to pay  McPhedran Electric  LTD.  Phone 886-9689  mmmmmMmmmmrmmmmmmmmmm*~mmmtmmrm���������mir  mm  You're Never Adrift  equipped with  TIRES  Gibsons SHELL Service  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2572  tient's risk of developing coronary heart diseaseY  A scant; 15 years ago, there  was relatively little physicians  could do to modify the course  of hypertension. Since that time  modern medicine has achieved  one of its most dramatic successes. The story can be told in  statistics: between. 1950 and  1962, the death rate from hypertension dropped more than 50%  among middle-aged Canadian  men and women, ages 45 - 64.  The secret weapon in the  successful counter-attack on  hypertension is really an arsenal: several potent new drugs  which singly, or in various  combinations, can bring down  high blood pressure and keep  it down ��� if the disease is detected and treated early.  Because high blood pressure  can encroach and advance  without producing any warning  symptoms, the importance of  regular physical examinations  cannot be stressed too often.  Regular physical examination  will bring high blood pressure  to light.  The new pressure-lowering  drugs are only a part ��� albeit  the major part��� of the attack  on hypertension. Other measures to control blood pressure  include:  Reduction of excess weight,  since overweight aggravates  the condition and the risk of  heart attack;  Cessation of cigarette smoking, 'because smoking just one  or two cigarettes brings an immediate rise in blood pressure,  also smoking is an added  coronary risk factor.  In suitable cases, reduction  of salt intake in the diet, if the  doctor prescribes it.  You and your doctor can  work together now to control .  your blood pressure and reduce your risk of having a  heart attack. Meanwhile, scientists all over the world are"  working to discover and eliminate the underlying causes of  all cardio-vascular disease. Until they do, the B.C. Heart  Foundation urges, give yourself a head start in heading off  heart attacks.  Further information and free  booklets on this subject may  be obtained from the B.C. Heart  Foundation.  Plan fashion show  The monthly meeting of Port  Mellon's auxiliary to St. Mary's  hospital at the home of Mrs.  Lome Wolverton welcomed  four new members, Mrs. C.  Johnson, Mrs. S. Moore, Mrs.  G. Watts and Mrs. L. York-  ston.  Plans were discussed for the  coming fashion show Spring  Around the World, on April 10.  Local businesses have donated  tianson was authorized to thank  door prizes and Mrs. I. Chris-  them for the efforts.  One member makes jewelry  to help the auxiliary in its financing and there will be a  display of this jewelry at the  fashion show.  Next meeting will be held at  the home of Mrs. M. Girard,  Port Mellon March 13 at 9:30  a.m.  42nd birthday  The Howe Sound Women's Institute celebrated its 42nd birthday on Feb. 23 with a pot-luck  supper   at  their   cottage.  The Institutes' colors of green,  white and yellow were used on  the tables in snowdrops, Crocus and fern and on the icing  of the birthday cake, which  was cut by Mrs. W. Hodgson,  president.  The evening was spent in  playing of games, contests,  charades and bingo.  A presentation was made to  Mrs. J. Corlett for her faithful work during the past year  and an officers pin to Mrs. J.  Warwick on the completion of  her term as a director.  Letters fo edifor  Editor: I see T rated the front  page of your good paper last  week re our lot in Headlands.  That was a most stupid remark  made by a member of our council. Surely he can tell the difference between a lot not cleared and a mess of machinery,  etc.  We did clear that lot 2-3  years ago then some idiot dug  a deep ditch and bulldozed a  heap of mud and debri in front  not much incentive to go on  clearing.  One lady on the street asked  if I would like to borrow a pair  of boxing gloves. That might  have been a good idea it I  knew which council member  made that remark but I guess  he vvas not man enough to  sign his name. ��� Lily Hammond.  A dream (above) fullfilled for David Harding of Gibsons,  when he arrived home from Prince Rupert with his new 42'  Troller, built at Wahl Boatyard on Digby Is. Powered with a  6LX Gardner, it develops 110 H.P. at 1,300 R.P.M. The name is  still undecided. The next couple of months will find Dave busy  rigging it for fishing in April. Also installing electronics.  Editor: In reference to the  Community College for which a  referendum comes up in March.  It rather seems as though  Gibsons.and the Sechelt Peninsula may be subsidizing the  north coast, West Vancouver,  North Vancouver, Horseshoe  Bay, etc.  The hours of classes are to  be from '4:30 p.m. to, 10:30 p.m.  I understand. Any of the North  Shore residents can live at home  and go back and forth by car;  our young people would not be  able to do this and I fear that  boarding facilities might not be  easy to find in West or North  Vancouver and at 11 p.m. travelling back to Vancouver is  not too easy.  I think our taxes would be  better spent on having a grade  13 at Elphinstone High School.  If necessary at night. It would  be easier of access and the pupils able to live at home.  ���M. E. Telford.  DROWNS IN LAKE  Norman H. West of Irvines  Landing was drowned on Feb.  20 when his car ended up in  Garden Bay Lake. He leaves  his wife Ruth, three sons, .two  brothers and his mother. A  funeral service was -held Monday at Vancouver Crematorium  with Rev. A R. Laing officiating. Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons   were   directors.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  Editor: Since when does  "School Board sources of more  than one level" speak for the  Sechelt Teachers' Association?  Furthermore, no individual or  group of individuals within the  association "creating sufficient  activity in that direction" speak  for the membership.  I resent the implication in  your original editorial when you  stated that requests of the teachers' association, were responsible for the increase in total salary expenditure.  Please check with the source  before you quote it. Thank you.  ���(Mrs.) Eileen Glassford.  first things first! Build your life insurance and savings program on the firm  foundation of permanent cash-value life  insurance���guaranteed to serve your financial needs for life. That's ordinary life  iniuxanoe for extraordinary value. Calk  For further  particulars  write to  BOX 600  GIBSONS  Robert E. Lee  THE  Great-West Life  ASSURANCE  COMPANY  Why isn't yourbusiness  making more money?  Maybe your long distance phone bill is too low!.  We're serious! More and more firms are finding that long  distance calling saves their executives time and produces :(  faster results. They get to the"point quickly, obtain immediate answers, keep in constant touch with out-of-town  customers and distant staff members. Ask our Marketing  Department to suggest ways you could increase your  phone bill. . . profitably!  B.C.TEL ��  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  ���Hi  mm  206D.8.BLX) COMING EVENTS  March 5: Sunshine Coast NDP  club meeting, 8 p.m. at the old  Hilltop Building Supplies building, Gibsons.  March 8: Roberts Creek Legion  meeting, 8 p.m.  March 9: Saturday, 6:30 p.m.,  Timber Trail Riding Club Pot  Luck Supper, Gibsons Legion  Hall, Adults $1, children 50c.  March 15: UCW Dessert Party,  7 p.m., Gibsons United C- E.  Centre. Speaker, Major D. W.  Jenkins of Red Cross.  4    Coast News, March 7, 1968,       BUSINESS   OPPORTUNITIES  MISC. FOR SAII "  NE COASTREALE  Dateline���  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to sincerely thank all  our friends and neighbors for  the beautiful flowers, cards and  get well messages received during our recent stay in hospital.  Also all the doctors and all the  staff at St. Mary's Hospital for  their excellent care and atten-  * ���Johnny and Gladdy Prost.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks and appreciation to our  many friends for their kind  words, acts of sympathy and  beautiful floral offerings in the  loss of our daughter and sister.  Particularly doctors and staff  of St. Paul's Hospital, Vancouver and St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. Special thanks to Rev.  Willis of Bethel Baptist Church,  Sechelt, for his kind words. ^  ���Mr. and Mrs. Wally Smith  and son Bruce.   Thank you to all our friends for  the  cards  and flowers sent to  Jim while he was in hospital.  ���Jim and Wardie.  IN MEMORIAM  JEFFERSON ��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence) Roberts Creek, who passed away March 12, 1957.  Sunshine passes, shadows fall,  Love's remembrance outlasts all  And though the years be many  or few,  They   are   filled   with   remembrance of you.  ���Her loving huslbarid;  S. W. A. Jefferson.  FlORiSTS     ~ ~  Wreaths and sprays  L:ss:land   Florists  Phone 886-9345  Gibsons.  HELP WANTED  FIRE INSURANCE  AGENT  The Mutual Fire Insurance Com  pany of B.C. requires an agent  to represent the company in the  Gibsons-Seehelt area. If you are  interested in spare time work  selling fire insurance or could  add our company to your present lines of insurance write to  P.O. Box 287, Postal Station A,  Vancouver, B.C.  Wanted immediately, express  agent for Gibsons office. For information phone Sechelt Motor  Transport Ltd., 885-2217.  Let us show you how to earn  EXTRA MONEY in your  spare time by representing a  well known nationally advertised group of household products and cosmetics. Write  Box 1034, Coast News, Gibsons.  WORK WANTED  NUTS & BOLTS  SMALL MOTOR REPAIRS  at head of wharf,  under Walt's and Earl's  Phone  886-2838  As of March 1st, our repair  shop will be open from 9 a.m.  to 6 p._n.  Beat the hot weather. Have  your lawn mowers repaired  and garden tools sharpened  before April 1, while our winter rates are still in effect.  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside and out.  Phone 886-9652  Will take on any house cleaning  job. 886-2294.  Tree pruning and hedges clipped. George Charman, Phone  886-9862.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Just arrived from the east: Special decorative kerosene lamps.  Bargain prices. Also Duroware  20 pc. sets, $7.25 special.  Earl's in Gibsons  886-9600  Near new Elgin flboat trailer,  GVW 1500 lbs, $1125 or swap for  10 ft. fibreglass or alumdnum  cartop boat, power saw or electric winch. Phone Ed, 886-2320.  New three section living room  window, Wz ft. by 3V_: ft.; set  of barbells, as new, 120 lbs. Rea-  sonable. Phone 886-7756.   Girl's bicycle, good condition,  $35. Phone 886-9677 after 5 p.m.  Standard hot water tank with  automatic electric element. In  good condition. Reasonable. Ph.  886-7442.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  886-2381.  Sound horse, English or Western, proven junior jumper, $200.  Phone 884-5208 after 5 p.m.  Television, good working condition, $50. Phone 886-2055.  Duplicate counter sales books,  23c each; triplicate counter  sales books 37c each. Restaurant checks 14c each. Coast News  886-2622.  Three plate glass tropical fish  tanks, sizes 50 gal., 15 and 75_  gal. Complete with filters and  air pump. All tfiree $55. Can be  seen at 1136 Franklin Rd., after  5 p.m.  New, used and reconditioned  chain saws and outboards. All  makes and models.  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Sechelt,  Phone 885-9626  Giod local nay for sale, $1 a  bale  delivered.   Phone  946-6568.  See our large selection of wedding invitations and announcements at the Coast News   /  SPORTING  GOODS  Hardware and. appliances  Where your dollar has  more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  SR5-9713.  Sechelt.  WANTED  Good wood and coal range. Box  1035, Coast News.,  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1957 Anglia, good shape. Best  offer. Phone 886-9847.  '59 Buick 4 door sedan, radio,  snowtires, running. Well take  a trade. 886-9686.  59 Rambler station wagon, pull-  manized seats, in good condition, $400. Phone 886-2564 or 886-  7001.  BOATS FOR SALE  17 ft. cabin boat. Phone 885-2116  PETS  11 mo. old mother and 3 cute  puppies. Free. Phone 886-2477.  Wanted, good home for 2 month  old male pup. Phone 886-2014.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  My tractor is not available for  hire. George Charman, Gibsons.  For membership of explosive re  quirements contact Wiljo Wiren  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Reed Road,  Gibsons, 886-2014. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778  Evenings by appointment  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box 294, Sechelt. Phone  886-9876.  We buy beer bottles. 25c doz.  brought to property, 20c if we  collect. Pratt Road Auto Wreckers, Chaster Road, Gibsons. 886-  9535.  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insui-ance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  33!), Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,  and 885-9425.   COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  PROPERTY  Invest a small payment each  month in available choice view  property on the Sunshine Coast,  as a means of saving, plus the  potential of at least doubling  the value of your holding in 5  years. No better investment  anywhere! R. W. Vernon, Gower Point Road, Gibsons, 886-2887  CONSTRUCTION  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.   Phone 885-22KJ  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Drumheller Lump        $31 ton  Drumhelltr Egg            $30 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $98 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Chaster Rd. (Honeymoon  Lane)  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  Alder, stove and fireplace ��� ood  for  sale.   Phone  886-9861.  FOR RENT  Big house for rent, April to October, partly furnished. Roberts  Creek area. Phone 885-2326.  Cabin available for pensioner as  watchman or caretaker, rent  free. Roberts Creek. Phone 885-  2326.   2 bedroom home, full basement,  for rent or lease. Davis Bay  area. Phone 885-2326.  Nice warm bachelor cottage,  furnished, $35. 886-2959 after 6  p.m.  TRAILER HOMES  New waterfront trailer park at  beautiful Gower Point. Free  rent to May 31, $120 to Sept. 30,  $25 per month after. 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 886-7049  WANIB) TO RENT  Working man wants small  house.  No family.  Ph.  886-2962  2 bedroom house,  unfurnished,  in Gibsons area. Older couple,  no pets, no children. Phone 886-  2924.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  6 year old cottage, Pratt Road,  Suitable for bachelor, 220 wiring, elec. heat, H.W. tank  plumbing carport, workshop,  storage shed. F.P. $4500. Phone  886-9360.  1 only of its kind, first class  large waterfront lot. for good  home ��� cleared and landscaped ��� with beautiful view ��� orchard and good water. South  slope near Gibsons. 886-2887.  SPECIAL  1 large double frontage view lot  ��� cleared ��� near good beach  and with good water supply ���  easy terms. R. W. Vernon, 886-  2887.  Gibsons waterfront lots available. Phone 886-2466.  ~~~      GOWER   POINT  Choice view residential lots,  cleared good water, also %  acre or more view lots near  good beach. Ideal for summer  homes or investment. Terms, or  discount for cash. R. W. Vernon  886-2887.  One semi-waterfront lot, Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLtS ENGLISH Lfd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C.  Ph.  886-2481  SHARE YOUR  GOOD HEALTH  BE A BLOOD DONOR  GIBSONS ��� Spacious, modern  3 bedroom home with 2 extra finished bedrooms in  full basement. Wall to wall  in 15 x 21 living room. Large  bright cabinet, lelectric kitchen with adjoining utility  room. 4 piece colored Pembroke bathroom. Auto-oil,  hot water heating. Matching carport. Full price $19,  750. Terms.  WELCOME BEACH ��� Waterfront ��� Fully modern basement home on beautifully  landscaped property with  130 feet beach frontage and  commanding view of Welcome Passage from sundeck  Panelled living room has  fireplace and sage green  wall to wall broadHoom;  separate dining room. Autumn Breeze Arborite in all-  electric kitchen; separate  utility room with extra cupboards off kitchen; colored  vanity bathroom. Rec. room  and extra bedroom in basement. Auto-oil heating. Full  price  $23,500.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Waterfront ��� Large fully serviced  lots with excellent year-  round moorage in sheltered  bay. Water piped to each  lot; easy access off paved  highway. Priced from $5,500  Semi-waterfront ��� large  lots, $1400, easy terms.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Your  choice of four highly desirable waterfront lots on  this picturesque QV^ mile  lake just 3 hours from Vancouver. Lots average 80  feet on lake by 170 feet. Excellent fishing and water-  sports. Priced from $4,25��  to $4,500. Terms.  For these and other choice  properties On the Sunshine  Coast, contact Frank Lewis  or Morton Mackay at Gibsons office. 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons and Burquitlam  Just a few left!! Sheltered  WF lots, Halfmoon Bay, easy  access. Prices from $5250. Attractive terms.  Retirement Special!! Cozy 2  bedroom cottage on view lot.  On transportation, close to P.O.,  beach and store. $2750 down on  F.P. $7000.  10 lovely acres: Southern exposure. A-l water supply. 3 bedroom home needs some work.  Outbuildings etc. Sacrifice price  of $10,000.  Attractive: 4 bdrm home on  view prop, and what a view.  Bright, all electric kitchen with  adjoining dining room. Sundeck  is reached through French doors  from dining room. Full concrete basement, A-oil furnace  and utilities. Grounds nicely  landscaped with double fish  pools. Terms on $15,000.  Contact Us: for lucrative business opportunities and revenue  properties.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  UNDERWRITING LIFE  & MORTGAGE INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAL  LIFE INSURANCE Co.  Roberts Creek ��� 9.4 acres,  southerly slope, Easily cleared.  F.P.  $2,300.      ,  Gibsons ��� Near level residential lot. Handy to shopping.  F.P. $2,500, D.P. $500.  Granthams ��� Spotless well  planned fully modern home,  view lot. Fireplace, Auto-oil  furnace. Full high basement  with self-contained suite, also  second dwelling. F.P. $17,500,  terms.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Call C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015        Res.  886-2785  Member of the Multiple Listing  Service of Vancouver Real  Estate Board  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  >      EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC  Ph. 886-2116 ��� 886-2248  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Two acres view property in  Gibsons, for apartment site or  subdivision. Large older dwelling. $21,000, terms.  Convenient, comfortable view  home, over 1,000 sq. ft .floor  space, with full basement, half  devoted to rental suite. $10,000  down $16,800 full price.  New 1250 sq. ft. 3-fbedroom  full basement home, in all new  district. $11,500 down on $16,500  full price.  A good lot, with cottage worth  painting up. $4750 full price, in  village.       .  View lots, Business Opportunities.  E.  McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman      886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  $250 dialogue  How best to spend $250 is the  subject of a continuing dialogue  at the Art Gallery these days.  The Gallery was one of 48 Arts  Council projects in B.C. to qualify for a grant from the Centennial Cultural fund. This is  an annual affair and grants  must be re-applied for.  The Gallery committee would  welcome suggestions and ideas  as to how to use this grant to  the best advantage of the maximum number of residents of  this area. With their representative on the gallery committee  the Indian people of Sechelt are  now wondering how best to use  part of the grant, to foster interest in traditional crafts, or  branch out into, something new.  Ceramics enthusiasts are interested in a kiln and artists seek  a workshop.  CARPET WINNER  Mr. Ervin Benner was the  winner of the Gallery carpet  rafifle. This month's prize is a  coffee pot, with sugar and cream  jug made and donated by Mrs.  Rose Hauka, Pine Road, Gibsons.  UN lil I! NllilllhN  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11:00 a.m., Church School  3:00 p.m., Evensong  PORT MELLON  COMMUNITY CHURCH  9:15 a.m., Matins,  Communion  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m., Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m., Family Service  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11.15 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  11  a.m..  Divine  Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Worship  Wilson  Creek  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Also on 2nd Sunday of each  month at 3:30 p.m.  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST, Gibsons  Sunday service, 9:45 a.m.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member  P.A.O.C.  886-2027  Highway and Martin Road  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  Tues.  Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri.   Clubs  &  Family Services  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  GLAD TIDINGS  Sunday 9 a.m.  Preservice Worship  10 a.m. Church School  11 a.m. Morning Worship  7:00 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7 p.m., Classes  Fri., 7 p.m., Clubs, all ages  Rev. D. R. McLean  HON.  ISABEL DAWSON  Here we are once again, having completed the fifth full week  of the 2nd Session of the 28th  Parliament of British Columbia,  and these sessions continue to  be quite lively, for now the  budget debate is completed, we  are dealing with the estimates  of the various departments.  Last week we saw completion  of the premier's office, the department of finance, and the department of industrial development, trade, and commerce.  Numerous bills have, come  up for second reading, including Bill No. 22, the Act Respecting Workmen's Compensation, which now goes to the  standing committee on labor, of  which I am a member. I notice  we have two meetings this week  on this, Wednesday and Thursday morning.  * * *  Today, March 4th, I chair a  meeting of senior officials in  the division of aged and the  welfare department to finalize  arrangements for B.C. Hydro  bus passes and to start plans  on the elderly citizens counsellors project.  A standing committee that is  receiving considerable publicity  is the social welfare and educational committee, of which I  am also a member. We are  studying the affects of marijuana and lysergic drugs, particularly on young people. Last  Monday, we listened to, and  questioned, Mr. Hoskins and  Mr. Maurice Young, of the  Narcotic Addiction foundation,  and on Thursday and Friday,  we had Superintendent Price  and two of his drug squad from  Vancouver. A ' tremqndous  amount of data is being compiled, which will prove of great  importance and value to all of  us in B.C.  * * *  Two items of interest to the  Sunshine Coast is that from  June 21 to September 2, the  Langdale Queen will supplement the Sunshine Coast Queen  and with these two ships on the  run, we will have the carrying  capacity equivalent to almost  three ferries, of the size that  have been operating on the run  for the past few years. This  hourly service will go into effect also for these busy periods  where such service is indicated.  Also, I am pleased that in  addition to the $800 cultural  grant to the Powell River area,  $194.50 has been approved to  the Powell River and District  Music Festival for the fiscal  year, 1967/68. This is based on  statistics sent to us by the B.C.  Music Festival Association and  is based on the formula of $100  per Festival plus 50 cents per  entry in the Festival.  It was also my privilege, Friday, to unveil a plaque in the  rotunda of the legislative chambers on behalf of the Provincial Council of Women and the  B.C. Centennial committee. This  was in commemoration of women obtaining their franchise.  * * *  Last week in the legislature,  we were treated to bright golden daffodils placed on every  members desk by the Greater  Vancouver Visitors & Convention Bureau. They used February 29 as the symbol of British Columbia's Leap into Spring  typifying that spring comes  earlier to all those fortunate  enough to live in British Columbia. The weather co-operated beautifully and Thursday,  February 29, saw Victoria bathed in sunshine and smiles.  It had been my intention to  Journey to Dawson Creek over  the weekend and take a look  at their new type of school construction, but due to the fact  I came down with a real bout  of flu, I had to postpone this  trip to a later date. I regretted having to change the plans,  but under the circumstances,  it would have been foolish to  have gone.  IN COURT  Henry Paull of Sechelt, charged with .impaired driving, was  fined $300 and his driver's license lifted, for. a period of six  months. Heie are the four representatives for the North Shore Regional  voIk*��_re from the four regions involved. From left to'right, Peter  Jones, chairman, North Vancouver; W. J. Wallace, West Vancou-  \er s( tiool trustee; Jim McDonald, representing Howe Sound school  ;>-  distil.t and Peter Wilson, Gibsons, representing this school district.  Coast News, March 7,  1968.    5  Fire assessment problem settled       35 attend  At a meeting of the Council of  the Sechelt Band, attended by  George F. Gallagher, of the Indian Affairs Branch, Vancouver,  Monday night, the question of  the renewal of an agreement between the local fire district and  the Band for fire protection of  the Reserve village was discussed.  Contention between the fire  district and the people of the  Indian village, arose last year  when a second $250 was asked.  This was turned down by the  band, contending it had already  paid the regular annual amount.  Notice was later given that  an assessment of $500 for the  year would be made. Exception  to this notice was taken on two  counts by the Band, first, the  term assessment implied a  house-to-house tax and as the  Reserve is under the federal department of Indian affairs, such  assessment cannot be levied by  any government unless in the  form of an agreement by the  chief council and members of  the band.  Second, the levy of $500 to  supply fire protection for the  Reserve was unreasonable and  the methods employed to extract  this  sum unbusinesslike.  The spokesman for the Reserve said the Band council regretted the contention that had  arisen, as there had always  been such harmony with their  neighbors. This was indicated  by the free gift donation of 11  acres of reserve land to St.  Mary's Hospital several years  ago. He also pointed out that  the incidence of fires in the Reserve village has been remarkably low.  As an emergency measure of  fire protection the Indian council also considered the advisability of re-equipping'the village  with fire hose and extinguishers.  A proposed agreement to supply fire protection for the Reserve between the fire district  and the Indian Affairs branch,  Vancouver, on behalf of the Sechelt Band was presented to the  Reserve council by Mr. Gallagher, and after much discussion, a  basis was agreed upon, the  draft of which is now in the  hands of the Indian Affairs  branch for presentation to the  fire district.  Many at Prayer service  Mrs. AY F. Willis welcomed  more than 50 women to Calvary  Baptist church, March 1, the  World Day of Prayer. Representative women of the Anglican, Baptist, Pentecostal and  United churches led the congregation in the service of prayer  and commitment.  Port Mellon Credit Union  ANNUAL MEETING  Port Mellon Credit Union Hall  TUESDAY, MARCH 12  8 p.m.  Members and Visitors Welcome  Members please present your door prize tickets  We're in the  Mortgage  Business  Too  _3P?  For favorable Terms on Commercial and  Housing Mortgage Loans ��� Consult  DAVE HOPKIN  Resident Underwriter  ZURICH LIFE OF CANADA  Serving the Entire Sunshine Coast  Now located  in the office of  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  SUNNYCREST  PLAZA  Office phone  Home phone  S86-S483  886-2881  I.'.                !    .'          ' '���   1    ':  P.O.  Box  500, Gibsons  f  '    '  Mrs. B. J. Whiskin's message  on the theme, bear one another's  burdens, related the stories of  Esther and Ruth, illustrating  their desire to share, thus lighten their mother-in-law Naomi's  loneliness and despair.  Members of the Legion auxiliary ushered. Mrs. Sidney  Spain and Mrs. Robert McQueen provided music with the  duet The Lamib of God, accompanied by Mrs. J. Mainil, pianist for the service.  Offerings collected throughout  the world at these special services are used to provide bibles,  testaments and other needed literature to outlets all over the  world. In Canada it is sent to  the Women's Interchurch Council.  The Women's World Day of  Prayer in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church in Sechelt, with approximately 60 present saw women  of five different churches in the  area meet for a special service  on the first Fiday in Lent every year.  This service is held all over  the world and each year one  woman from a different country  prepares the universal service.  This year a woman in India was  chosen. The service is divided  into sections so that each church  may take part. Mrs. A. Dawe  welcomed those present on behalf of the host church, St. Hilda's.  The Girls Choir of the Indian  Residential School gave a beautiful rendition of The Beatitudes.  Mrs. D. Stookwell sang a lovely solo, and Mrs. R. Stone played the organ. Following the service, tea was served in the  church hall.  DeMolay news  On Thurs., March 21 DeMolay  members will hold an open  meeting in Roberts Creek Masonic Hall and the public are  invited to attend. DeMolay is  open to all boys between 14 and  21 and anyone interested on behalf of their sons can telephone  886-9658 or 886-2750 for further  information. Refreshments will  be served following the meeting.  From March 4 to 7 Mt. Elphinstone chapter DeMolay will  hold its light bulb sale covering  the Gibsons and Sechelt areas.  From March 18 to 21 the campaign to aid retarded children  wrill take place in Gibsons and  Sechelt areas. Last year: $228.88  was raises and this year it is  hoped this amount can be doubled. Those desiring to mail contributions should send them to  Retarded Children's Fund, DeMolay, Box 53, Gibsons.  adult workshop  Can you teach an old dog  new tricks?  "You can," Dr. Coolie Verner  of the UBC Adult Education  staff told participants in' a recent workshop on adult education in Gibsons, "(but it takes  longer," he added.  The all day workshop, sponsored by the Adult Education  department of School District  No. 46, held on Feb. 24 at the  Cedars Inn, drew 35 participants from a wide cross-section  of the community.  They included members of the  night school teaching, staff, man  agement, labor, the public  school teaching staff, the Sechelt Indian Band, the school  board, the village council and  other groups.  The goal of the workshop was  to introduce the psychology of  adult learning and instruction  methods to members of the  community involved in adult  leadership and instruction.  Dr. Verner demonstrated his  subject by examining the why  and how of the learning process  that was taking place in the  workshop among the participants. The all-day session was  the first of a series of work  shops on adult education. The  next will be in October.  Hall paintings  given praise  (By FRED  CARNEY)  The paintings of Mrs. Hall,  which can be seen at the Sechelt Art Gallery, exhibit some  of the best qualities of amateur  paintings. I'll hasten to add,  since the word amateur has so  often been used as a slur, that  good amateur painters such as  Mrs. Hall, display a regard for  the craft, subject and meaning  of painting that many professional  painters   could heed.  Mrs. Hall is concerned particularly with her subject matter, but unlike painters such  as Edward Hicks or Grandma  Moses, this concern for the subject does not involve that meticulous search for detail that  marks the works of the primitives. It's not just a difference  of emphasis that separates the  primitive from the amateur but  a quite disparate approach to  painting While the primitive is  consumed by his particular  vision that excludes, really,  any consideration of the tradition of western art, Mrs. Hall  constantly refers to this legacy  and learns from it.  She has already developed a  quite competent technical ability and there is every indication  that this competence will continue to grow. This technical  igrowth will, I feel, only enhance her already sensitive response to and indeed contemplative approach to the world  around her.  Thus, her love of the subject  and her knowledge of craft result in paintings like Storm  Scene where a sensitive response to landscape and a careful consideration of form have  resulted in paintings that become something other than just  competent painting but are  rather works that explore her  unique view of the world.  Author wi  lelp writers  Raymond Hull, currently  teaching classes in creative  writing for the school district's  adult education department,  will lecture this summer to the  Pacific Northwest- Writers Conference  at Bellingham.  The P.N.W.C., a non-profit  literary association, invites  Canadian writers to attend its  sessions, and to enter its literary  contests for short stories,  articles, poetry and novels.  Good cash prizes are offered,  and the deadline for submissions is June 15, 1968.  The conference, at Western  Washington State College, Bellingham, will include workshops  in all phases of creative writing, short story, article, novel,  non-fiction book, stage-play, TV,  with panels of authors, editors,  agents and publishers to give  up-to-date, authoritative information to writers and would-be  writers.  Raymond Hull will be speaking on stagenplays, articles and  non-fiction books. He is a prolific author of all these classes  of writing. Writers who wish  to obtain details of the conference and rules of the contests  should write to: Executive secretary, Pacific Northwest Writers Conference, 1330 Boren Avenue, No. 614, Seattle, Washington, 98101.  Shower foy  bank staff  A surprise shower was held  for Miss Noni Buckley by the  staff of the Bank of Montreal,  Giibsons, at the home of Amy  Blain, on Wed., Feb. 28. Noni  was presented with a lovely  corsage that Mr. G. Byser and  Mr. P. Harris, single men at  the bank, had sent to her.  The beautiful gifts were laid  in and around the basket decorated by Dawn Chamberlin.  As Noni opened all the gifts  Dorothy Cresswell made a beautiful hat with the ribbons and  bows. Noni received many wonderful and useful gifts after  which the guests played a few  games.  The guests were Mrs. N.  Buckley, Mrs. M. Woods, Noni's  aunt, Mrs. L. Chamberlin; Mrs.  Mary Rudolph, Mrs. Gladys Davis, Mrs. Doris Parsey, Mrs.  Roberta Foxall, Mrs. Dooley  Mason, Mrs. Marylin Greggain,  Mrs. Sally Garlic.., Mrs. Carell  Carmichel, Mrs. Carol McGiv-  ern, Miss Dawn Chamroerlin,  Mrs. Bonnie Nimmo, Miss Dorothy Cresswell Mass Nicke Wray  Mrs. Shirley Daugherty, Mrs.  Marlene Blakeman, Miss Linda  Yates, Mrs. Bea Rankin, Mrs.  Eleanor Reese and Mrs. Amy  Blain. Absent were Mrs. Dorothy Tepper and- Mrs. Reta  Clarke. The tables were laid  with all the refreshments the  girls on staff had prepared.  IMPORTANT  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR WATERWORKS DISTRICT  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  COMMUNITY HALL ��� MADEIRA PARK  Sunday, March 17  2 p.m.  1967  Audit  Available  for  Inspection  at  District Office  Make a Note fo Attend  Roberts Creek Credit Union  ANNUAL MEETING  Monday, March II - 8 p.m;  at the  ANGLICAN PARISH HALL  Gibsons,  B.C.  BE SURE TO COME AND  BRING A FRIEND  IMPORTANT BUSINESS:  >��� Election of Officers  ��� To approve Annual Dividend  ��� Consider change of name  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Garbage Dump Site West Howe Sound Area  Southerly 10 chains of lots 3 & 4 Lot 1507,  Gp. 1,  NWD. Plan 1507  The clearing of three acres, provision of an access road,  and preparation of the site for garbage disposal is required  at the property described above.  Bids may be submitted either:���  (a) for the timber on the area to be cleared  or  (b) for the complete preparation of the area and  access road with the value of the timber to be  offset against the work.  Details may be obtained from undersigned who will receive tenders up to Noon, Friday, March 15th, 1968.  CHARLES F. GOODING,  Secretary,  Sunshine Coast Regional District 6    Coast News, March 7, 1968.  IIM-II-I |_____���������III   ������__,   |H     .!_,! ������-������������    1.1.      I I.   I ������-     IM  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2322  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  LEGION  THURSDAY  MARCH 7  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  19 GAMES $10 or MORE  20th GAME���52 calls $100  53 calls $75 over 53 $50  ^���_���_���_������_________���_������_���_W-_-_���_��� _���_. -���_���_--���-__---���_--���-_���������_-_���__���  RIDGEM0NT TRUCK CENTRE  Students of the Elphinstone School band at noon hour practice. Regular band class periods for their concert and marching  band are also held. The band will one of these days be the pride  of their school. Front row L to R: Lance Ruggles, flute; Claudia  Headley, French horn; Bonny Lowrie, oboe; Howard Laing, baritone. 2nd row: Wolf Buckhorn, trombone; Tony Baker, trumpet;  Wayne Wright, trumpet; and Mark English, French horn.  Roberts Creek Scout week  We are pleased to announce  the appointment of John  Barnes to the sales staff of  the Ridgemont Truck Centre.  Mr. Barnes brings with him  several years of experience  with Chrysler products and  at this time would like to  extend an invitation to all  his friends and previous  customers to visit him at  his new location.  RIDGEMONT TRUCK CENTRE  1177 Marine Drive,  North Vancouver  Ph. 985-5377  The Roberts Creek Scouts and  Cubs celebrated Scout Week  with the annual father and son  dinner in the Legion hall en  Friday, Feb. 23. Proceeding  the dinner Jeff Niall was invested and Garth David received his patrol leaders  stripes. Before grace a moment  of silence was kept in memory  of Alfred Harrold, who was a  Scouter for 35 years.  The tables were attractively  decordated with vases of daffodils and Canadian flags. The  toast to the Queen was given  by the president of the group  committee Mr. L. C. Bengough  and the toast to the fathers by  Willie Passmore and responded  to by his father Mr. C. E. Pass-  more.  The president expressed regret that Mr. Cliff Beeman  could not attend on account of  his wife's serious car accident.  Our good wishes go to her for  a speedy recovery.  The dinner was ably catered  for   by   the   mothers   auxiliary,  CHIROPRACTIC OlrlCE  Tuesdays     11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Thursdays   11 a.m. to 7 p.m.  Saturdays 3:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Post Office Building, Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  fashion  news  BY NANCY  GAYL0RD  FASHION CONSULTANT TO THE 180 SINGER CENTERS IN CANAJM.  By imaginatively using spools  of mercerized cotton thread,  you can add a special touch to  your gift packaging.  Attach the designs to packages with double-faced tape,  and they can be saved for another holiday season.  To make pompoms, take a  spool of thread and slash across  it with a single-edged razor.  Remove the thread from the  spool in one bundle and tie it  in the centre with matching  thread. Then fluff.  A single pompom will make  a thread flower. Loop a pipe  cleaner under the centre tie  of   the   pompom,      and     wind  florist tape around the pipe  cleaner. Start at the top and  catch in the thread tie. Continue twisting tape around the  pipe cleaner, and catch in velvet leaves on either, side.  For a topiary tree, you will  need three small spools of red  cotton mercerized thread. Two  pompoms can be made from  each spool by tying the thread  bundle on each side of the centre and cutting between the  ties.  Sew the six small pompoms  to a four-inch red felt circle,  interspersing with holly berries.  ���Use green velvet ribbon for a  stem, and cut a flower pot  shape from red felt.  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCaU's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  ��\>r All Your SEWTNG NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  Mrs. D. Macklam, president and  Mrs. I. MacLean, secretary.  Appreciation was voiced to  them and their willing helpers  by a hearty round of clapping.  Through the courtesy of the  library committee the Scout  window display was seen to  great advantage this year and  many favorable comments have  been expressed.  A travelogue film showed us  the beauty and variety of  scenery in Wales. The world  jamboree held several years  ago at Niagara was shown in  color, reminded all of the part  Scouting can play in building  up brotherhood and friendliness  between the nations of the world  Thanks went to Mr. David  White for making it possible for  us to see these films. Time did  not allow the boys to put on  their prepared items for the  evening's enjoyment.  The Scout parade and service was held on Sun., Feb. 25  at St. Aidan's church. The lessons were read by Willie Pass-  more and Scouter Maxwell  Hammersmyth. Flag bearers  were Willie Passmore, Garth  David and Michael Macklam.  New calendar  Your birthdate and that of any  memiber of your family, living  locally, also anniversaries, will  be  printed on the  appropriate  date, and y<>u wm* ^ aDle t0  take advantage of the special  offers made by advertisers sponsoring that particular date.  Make out the list of birthdays  and anniversaries you want included and have it ready, when  the canvasser calls on you. If  you want to make sure you will  not be missed, phone the name  of the person responsible in your  area or mail your order with  your money. The special Birthday Calendars will be available  in June covering the next year  from July 1968 to July 1060, and  will cost $2.  Calendar Chairman, Louis  Hansen; Sechelt district, Louis  Hansen and Mrs. H. Nelson;  Porpoise Bay district, Mrs. Herb  Stockwell; West Sechelt district,  Mrs. Olive McGregor, Mrs. Irene Shaw, and Mrs. J. Whaites;  Selma Park district, Mr. H.  Hill and Mr. T. Marstin; Halfmoon Bay district, Mrs. Janet  Allen, Mrs. Pat Murphy, Mrs.  P. Connor and Mrs. Mary Tink-  ley.  UNDER-STORY WORKER  When cutting down a tree,  the beaver uses only his lower  incisors as cutting tools. The  upper teeeth are used merely  to hold onto the tree. The  beaver must be assured of water at. least two or three feet  deep the year round as a refuge  from its enemies, a highway to  float food and lumber, and a  cache for its food reserves. Not  all beaver build dams to surround their houses with water.  Many live in deep ponds or  rivers where, even at lower  levels, there is ample water  for their needs.  Cubs? fathers  get together  In the Scout hall Wed., Feb.  21, Gibsons A Cub pack held a  Father-Son get-together to honor the founder of the Scout  movement,  Lord Baden-Powell.  They climaxed Scout Week  with a service Sunday in the  United Church hall where  Guides, Brownies, ; Rangers1,  Scouts and Cubs renewed their  promise. Rev. H. Kelly in his  address reminded of the importance of understanding the promise and then obeying it.  Debbie Fiedler and Randy  Watson gave the Bilble reading  and Elliot Trueman,5 master of  ceremonies also gave the renewal of promise together with  Diane Fisher for the Guides and  Biliie Nygren for the Cubs.  CONSTRUCTION   COSTS   UP  Look ���for a 1968 increase in  construction costs similar to  that of last year, warns Ed  Trefiak, editor of Building Supply Dealer. And wage increases  will figure prominently in the  rise. Last year the index of  building materials prices was  up 3.7% and the wage rate was  up by 9.8%, for a combined  rise of 8.8%. In 1968, 85% of  firms surveyed recently forecast a 3% to 10% increase in  wages, and another 10 % of  firms expect wage hikes of 10%  or more. Last year, 92% of  firms surveyed paid higher  wages. -  First Gibsons B Pack celebrated its father and son night,  Monday, Feb. 17. The Cubs  showed their fathers how they  are working on their five star  program by demonstrating one  of the stars.  The Cubs    challenged    their  fathers to play the games that  they had made themselves out  of scrap materials. The Cubs  came out winners when the  final figures were tabulated.  Refreshments were prepared  by the Cubs and their mothers,  and were served at the end of  an active evening.  WhereOWhere to start? Moving? Start by ^  finding MOVERS fast in the YELLOW PAGES. Where  your fingers do the walking.  CREDIT UNION OFFICE  SATURDAY 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  TUESDAY to FRIDAY  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  CREDIT UNION BLD.  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9551  Z E N I TH  SEWING MACHINE DEMONSTRATION  DATE FRIDAY, MARCH 8     ���      TIME: 9 to 5:30 p.m.  Come and try this fabulous Sewing Machine yourself���  ��&��*-    demonstrated by    ^4^ Zenith experts. 4.  p ���>*  v    ^ v.*  '>���> -x ^s>7"^  T&7?  **<*���  *-"SW_  **"'  BUILT-IN ���  ��� Butfonholer  ��� Sewing Light       m-j>   ^,~- *   ,_  Stitch Patterns J<^ **>''*"'*  **  ��"    4''    < 'S/ >  4  ;*'*<&<)$*\b  T .   W  FREE!  SKIRT LENGTH and a  30.00 Purchase Certificate  to all Ladies who register for this exciting demonstration.  Drop in or call your Marshall Wells Store to register  IMMEDIATELY!  MARSHALL WELLS  1556 Marine, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2442  LIMITED  TO  FIRST  50  LADIES  REGISTERING COAST  ANDY   CAPP  TWIN CREK LUMBffi  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Phone 886-2808  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign o. the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Ltd.  Machine   Shop  Arc   &  Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886-9956 ���  886-9326  APPLIANCE  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  Live Better Electrically  GIBSONS ELECTRIC Ltd.  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot  Water  Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis   Bay  Rd.,   R.R.1,  Sechelt���  Ph.   885-2116  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  '   ..      needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour  Any make, including color  Phone collect for service  883-2430  Bill   Peters  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies. ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331  Sechelt, B.C.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2166  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION  &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  GIBSONS, B.C.  Phone:   Office   886-2481  TILLICUM CHIMNEY SERVICE  Chimneys,  Eaves and Drains  cleaned and repaired  Painting ��� Janitor Service  Gardening and Odd Jobs  R. BARCLAY  Sechelt  885-2094 ��� 885-2191  All Work Guaranteed  EATON'S "WHERE-T0-G0"  TRAVEL SERVICE  Travel Agent for all your  Travel Needs  MARGARET MacKENZIE  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza  Gibsons ��� 886-2232  Head Office  515 West Hastings St., Van.  G M FURNACE SERVICE  Box 65, Gibsons.  Expert oil burner repair  service night or day  Phone  886-2468  885-2064  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  SIM ELECTRIC Ltd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  PARKINSON'S KEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment -���Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call 886-2728  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES &  SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone   886-2280  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Have  your garbage  removed  Phone  KELLYS  GARBAGE COLLECTION  866-2283  Langdale to Roberts Creek  including Gower Ppint  I & S TRANSPUT Ltd.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS  LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing ��� Grading  Excavating ��� Bulldozing  Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone   886-2040  ROY & WAGENAAR  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  CIS SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents  for  ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also "Oil Installations  Free estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom   built   cabinetry  for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R. BIRKIN ��� 886-2551  Beach  Ave.,   Roberts  Creek  MURRAY'S GARDEN  & PET SUPPLIES  LANDSCAPING ��� PRUNING  Gower Point Road  Box 190��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2919  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lid.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  SECHELT, B.C.  Dealers for:  Jacobson Power Mowers  McCulloch   ���   Homelite  Pioneer ��� Stihl  Canadian Chain Saws  Chryser and Johnson  Outboards  Parts for Maintenance & repairs  also overhaul & winter storage  of outboard motors  Phone 885-9626  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Ltd.  ��� ROAD BUILDING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD GRADING  Phone 886-2357  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking,   Plenty  of Water  Large recreation area  Bias passes park site  Phone 886-9826  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  EXCAVATIONS  foundations  frees removed  clearing & road bidg.  gravel- navvy & fill  A. Simpkins ��� 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  Coast News  Phone 386-2622  t&My&tu.  WHAT OVER FANCY  INTHETHIRO?  ���j  region meeting in April  At the regular meeting of  Pender Harbor Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital on Feb. 14  with Mrs. D. Philp presiding,  standing committees were appointed as follows: Delegates  to co-ordinating council, Mrs.  D. Philp and Mrs. O. Sladey  with Mrs. R. Nield and Mrs. A.  Ibey alternates. Thrift Shop:  Mrs. O. Sladey is the new  chairman and Mrs. G. Gooldrup, delegate. Volunteer Shoppers:   Mrs.   R.  Nield.  Sunshine, Mrs. R. Course;  blessing jars, Mrs. L. Alexander; cook books, Mrs. T.  Scales; novelty convener, Mrs.  S. Sparling; telephone committee, Mrs. T. Scales and Mrs.  L. Alexander. Mrs. W. Mc-  Naughton will be our tea convener for the year.  Mrs. R. Nield reported that  she and Mrs. T. Scales attended a recent committee meeting  1,000 to go  From all over United States  and Canada teenage high school  students, 1,000 strong, will converge an the United Nations  next summer. They will be in  New York to take part in the  19th annual Odd Fellows' United Nations Pilgrimage for  Youth, sponsored by the Independent Order of Odd Fellows  and it's sister organization, the  Rebeka'hs.  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge No.  76, Gibsons is sponsoring a  local student assisted by the  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge No.  82, Sechelt and the Sunshine  Coast Lodge No. 76, IOOF, Roberts Creek.  Arrangements are being  made with Elphinstone Secondary School for the selection  by competition, on a qualified  student to take part in the Pilgrimage's week of observing  the United Nations at work.  Students to be eligible must  have completed grade 10 or 11  by June, be 16 or 17 years of  age (15 by special permission)  at the time of the Pilgrimage,  and be in good health. Scholarship, leadership, interest in  community welfare, concern in  world affairs, and general fitness will be taken into account  in making the selection.  No host dinner  A no-host dinner was enjoyed  at the Village Safe, Sechelt, on  Friday evening, Feb. 9 by 14  members of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, Order of the  Eastern Star, cancer dressing  group.  After dinner the ladies were  entertained at the home of their  convenor, Mrs. H. Pearson, Wilson Creek. Contests and games  caused much merriment and the  evening was brought to a close  with the serving of refreshments  Attending were Mesdames Catherine Franske, W.M.; Phyllis Pearson, convenor; Bessie  Shaw, Zoe Eades, Emily Parsons, Doris Drummond, Edna  Fisher, Elsie Carlson, Betty  Wood, Amy Zeron, Jo Mylroie,  Mararet Swan, Eleanor Wardil,  and Grace Cumming.  Members are again appealing  for flannelette and -cotton sheets  in Sechelt where plans were  discussed regarding the Regional meeting to be held April  24 in Sechelt's Legion hall. It  was suggested that members  of this auxiliary serve tea and  assist in conducting tours  through the hospital. A letter  of thanks was read from Mr.  Buckley for our donations to  the hospital.  A discussion on membership  teas resulted in the following  members offering their homes:  Mrs. T. Sparling,- Garden Bay;  Mrs. L. Alexander, Francis  Peninsula and Mrs. O. Sladey  and Mrs. G. Gooldrup, Madeira  Park. In this it is hoped to increase the membership during  Hospital Week, May 5 to 11.  Tentative plans for money  raising activities were discussed. A bake sale on floats at  Garden Bay and a strawberry  tea, both to be held in July,  will come later. Mrs. Nield requested more volunteers as hospital shoppers. Several members offered to assist. The next  meeting will be held March 13  at 2 p.m. at Madeira Park  Clinic' building.  Bus problem  Necessity for a daily bus service on the Sunshine Coast was  stressed in a letter to the Regional District board from Mrs.  B. Garner of Wilson Creek.  Mrs. Garner protested the  lack of a daily service during  the strike and comments by  directors brought up the point  at Friday night's meeting that  many people depended on the  buses for the delivery of drugs  and medical services.  Desite the fact it was not  within the powers of the regional board to handle such matters  the chairman said he would approach Sechelt Motor Transport officials to see what could  be done.  To discover what is possible  under such circumstances the  board will write the Public  Utilities Commission to ascertain what responsibility there is  for maintaining a bus service  within the area under abnormal  conditions.  SOCRED  NOMINEE  Information has reached Gibsons that Andy Widston of Bella  Coola was nominated at a Nanaimo nomination meeting to be  the Social Credit candidate for  the Coast-Chilcotin federal constituency. Area Social Crediters  were unavoidably unable to attend the meeting according to  reports gathered from local  sources. The constituency covers  the area from the Sunshine  Coast to Ocean Falls then inland  to Bella Coola, Williams Lake,  100 Mile House then south to  Squamish.  NAME OMITTED  In the music examination announcement of last week the  name of Martha Brakstad, pupil of Mrs. Irene Sykes was unavoidably omitted. She passed  her grade three piano in the Tor  onto Conservatory of Music win  ter exams.  Coast News, March 7, 1968.    7  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Mrs. J. Northcote was hostess  for the A.C.W. Friendship tea  in her home in Sechelt on Wed.  Feb. 21. The occasion also mark  e_. her birthday for which she  received many good wishes  from her guests. These included the Mesdames R. Stone, M.  Redman, M. Montgomery, A.  B'atchelor, E. Whaitesy C. Pos-  tlethwaite, D. Wilson, A.  French, A. Gravelle, G. Mac-  Millen, J. Reid, B. Williams, A.  Taylor, M. Gray, C. Jackson, I.  Laycock, C. McDonald, L. Stan-  hard, R. Shaw, O. McGregor,  R. Breese, A. Dawe.  The Sechelt O.A.P.O. bus trip  to Vancouver planned for Feb.  22 had to be cancelled, not only  owing to the ferries being out  but so many have been laid up  with the flu and colds. A new  date will be set at the next regular meeting on March 21.  A great deal of interest is being shown in the new Birthday  Calendars being sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club,  in aid of the Sunshine Coast  Senior Citizens' Housing Society  This is a non-profit deal and all  money goes to further development of the housing project. Every calendar sold means another $3 towards this fund, although it only costs the purchaser $2.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The March 5 meeting of the  Parents' Auxiliary to Roberts  Creek School promises to be interesting with School Counsellor  Mr. Bud MacKenzie speaking on  the subject of school dropouts.  Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Mayberry  and Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ferris  of Oregon City, cancelling their  visit to Mr. and Mrs. W. Crocker because of ferry difficulties,  have invited the Crockers to  join them on a trip through the  interior. They will leave on  Thursday to be gone three  weeks.  Members of the Hospital Auxiliary are requested to register  for the regional meeting and  luncheon on or before the next  meeting. Port Mellon) Gibsons  and Roberts Creek membars  will be responsible for the cuisine. The affair will be held at  the Legion Hall, Sechelt, and  not at the Indian * School, as  stated, on April 24.  Bob Cumming is back from  Shaughnessy Hospital after undergoing surgery  Mrs. Zoe Eades, Grand Chaplain, OES, Mrs. Bessie Shaw,  Mrs. Doris Drummond and Mrs.  Edna Fisher, all past matrons  of the order, experienced some  difficulty in returning home  from Campbell River last week  due to the ferry tie-up. They  x luckily made Vancouver by water and flew the rest of the way.  Did anyone notice a reddish-  orangy, glowing round object  low in the western sky two  weeks ago at 3 a.m. on a Wednesday?  Auction helps  A happy crowd turned out to  the Arts Council auction sale on  Saturday at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Mr. J. Benner  in professional form, soon had  everyone laughing and enjoying  themselves hugely and a remarkable variety of treasures  soon found new owners.  An avante-garde sculpture, described tongue in cheek by its  creator as a paperweight for  holding down taxes was coveted  by an eager four-year-old,  clutching his fortune of a whole  quarter. Everyone unselfishly  refrained from bidding against  him and he was, with help able  to carry his bargain home.  Thanks go to Mr. Benner,  those who donated and to those  who came to buy. The gallery  committee now has money to  pay expenses for two months  and to cover the annual insurance premium  SOME MAN'S GLASSES?  A man's glasses with a reddish brown frame in a metal  case with AO on the front was  found on the Sunshine Coast  Highway near Elphinstone  school by C. B. Corby at 886-  2648. Ed Sherman, manager of Canadian Forest Products pulp mill at  Port Mellon is coniferring (above) with C7R. Rustemeyer, safety  official following the banquet for. the divisional advisory safety  committee at Seaside Hotel, Feb. 27. Owing to the ferry tieup, arrangements for bringing in a speaker were dropped. Dave Hill,  president of local 297, Bill Peterson, Jim^Munro, I. Christiansen,  Mr. Rustemeyer and Mr. Sherman were among the speakers. Improved ratings in the no-accident field were anticipated by the  speakers.  U I C information  A  RECIPE  FOR  AVOIDING SNAGS  Q. "I want to ensure that no  snags, or delays, occur in the  handling of my claim for Unemployment Insurance benefit.  How do I go about it?"  Here are some tips. There are  may possible causes of delay  in processing of claims, but this  advice should eliminate some  of the factors that frequently  turn up. (1) Read carefully  through the booklet "Information for Claimants." (2) Follow  all the instructions in the book,  and make sure that the information you enter in your weekly  claim declarations on your report card is both accurate and  complete. (3) Be sure to mention all work done in the week  ��� including work for which you  have not received pay. (4) If  there has been a change in dependent status, report it. Similarly do not fail to mention it  if at any time you were not  ready and available  for work.  (5) Do 'not.7 post ��� your report  cards too early ��� or too late.  Each report card covers information on two consecutive  weeks, with Sunday as the first  day of the week. It should be  mailed on the first or second  day of the week following the  period covered by the report  card  (i.e.  Sunday or Monday).  The Unemployment Insurance  Commission has passed on answers to some of the questions  that have puzzled contributors.  Your question too can be referred to this.feature for reply.  Questions should be referred  to Information Services, Unemployment Insurance Commission, . Vanier Building, 222  Nepean St., Ottawa, Ont.  POSTPONE MEETING  The annual meeting of Roberts Creek Community association usually held during  March, will be held this year  during April on a date to be  announced.  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  Sechelt ��� Ph.  885-9343  THE STORE WITH TEN THOUSAND ITEMS  ST. PATRICK DAY CARDS  and GREETING CARDS  for   All   Occasions  CHILDREN'S SUMMER  CLOTHES  PAINT BY NUMBER  SETS and FRAMES  TOYS  Marbles ��� Marble Bags  Skipping Ropes  NOVELTIES of All Kinds  New shipment just arrived  BOWLING  Gibsons - West Van Bowling  Tournament at West Van:  Total, Gibsons, 23069; West  Van,  23767.  Top team, West Van. No. 1,  6157.  Men's High six: John Buck-  ridge (WV) 1376; Freeman Reynolds (G), 1367; Ray Jarvis,  (WV) 1360.  Ladies High Six: Betty Kieler  (WV) 1351; Dorothy Carrol  (WV) 1337.  Men's high single, Bill Mc-  Gdvern (G) 288.  Ladies high single, Joan Quarry (G) 305.  Music ability  displayed by  pupi"  E & M BOWLADROME  High scores for the week:  Joan Whieldon 676, Gladys Elander 300; Glyon Davies 743 and  Art Holden 304.  Ladies Coffee: Carol Kurucz  564, Ann Johnson 672, Doreen  Crosby 632, Marion Lee 614  (245), Irene Jewitt 536, Irene  Rottluff 570, Belva Hauka 634  (262), Lorraine Werning 506,  Melody Henry 525, Violet Pen-  nier 512.  Gibsons A: Frank Parker 276,  Len Ellis 259, Freeman Reynolds 600, Mavis Stanley 638, Al  Edmonds 262, Joan Whieldon  676 (271), Don MacKay 647 (287)  Alec Robertson 651 (242).  Teachers Hi: Melvin Jay 607  (281), Jack Fitchett 614, Art  Holden 667 (248), Freeman Reynolds 703 (295), Jam Stewart  600 (248), Vera Farr 256, Sylvia Bingley 281, Garry Boyce  669  (240).  Commercials: Frank Nevens  722 (278), Gladys Elander 623  (300), Maureen Smith 609 (243)  Phyllis Hylton 627 (271), Doreen Croslby 659 275), Bill Ayres  600, Irene Oram 600.  Port Mellon: Glyn Davies 743  (290, 258), Art Holden 684 (304),  Dot Skerry 605 (281), Bill Ayres  648 288), Mavis Stanley 280.  Bantams: Randi Hansen 233  (174), Debbie Sicotte 291 (186),  Cindy Whieldon 349 (177, 172),  Debra Pedneault 260 (156),  Randy Whieldon 226, Bruce  Green 323 (166), David Pedneault 231.  SOCCER  Division 4:  297 1, Sechelt Legion 1.  Division 6:  Gibsons Legion 6, Sechelt Legion 2.  Division 7:  ���Canfor Tigers 3, Timlberanen  1.  Giibsons Cougars won by default over Shop Easy.  Sechelt News  (By MARIE FIRTH)  Now that the ferry strike is  over, everyone seems to want  to go somewhere and those who  have been somewhere are anxious to get back home. Among  those to finally arrive home on  the first day's run were Mr.  and Mrs. Dave Hayward who  extended their holidays nearly  two weeks and sat out the strike  at friends in Burnaiby. While  holidaying in California, they  spent several days at Desert  Springs where they met Mr. and  Mrs. H. Sawyer of West Sechelt  who have been spending the win  ter in the sun, also Mr. and  Mrs. C. Davis, former residents  of the Sunshine Coast, and Mrs.  Roberts of Davis Bay.  Visitors over the weekend at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. B.  Firth were Mr. and Mrs. Steve  Firth and Karen of Coquitlam,  Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Isaak and  Laurie of Dawson Creek, and  Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Daly of  Murrayville.  Books in library  GIBSONS NEW BOOKS  Adult Non-Fiction:  The S>mug Minority by Pierre  Berton.  Beyond  the  Furthest  Fences  by Margaret Ford.  Adult Fiction:  The Scorpio Letters by Victor  Canning.  Rafe by Weldon Hill.  About 200 persons attended  the illustrated lecture by H.  Klyne Headley, school district  supervisor of music, aided by  colored slides, tape recordings  and three classes of songsters  from two elementary schools.  The first part of the evening  was devoted to listening to the  youngsters from Mrs. Marie  Scott's kindergarten class at  Gibsons elementary. The children displayed a freedom on  stage which one would not expect and sang their numbers  with great confidence. They enjoyed what they were doing.  Mrs. Muriel Neilson's grade  one from Gibsons elementary  showed fine co-ordination and  they too had no thought of stage  fright. Miss Shirley Hooker's  grade three from Roberts Creek  school sang with noticeable clarity. All three classes gave more  than was anticipated in their desire to reveal their various stages of musical ability.  The recorder class under Mr.  Drew McKee, instructor of Gibsons elementary school, displayed their abilities on their instruments which were pleasing to  the ear. The Trapp Family in  their concert programs throughout the United States have done  considerable to extoll the usefulness of the recorder as a  musical instrument. The performance of Giibsons pupils was  delightful.  Not on the program but quite  welcome, was Mark English,  who, on the difficult French  horn, with Mr. Headley at the  piano, tackled some Mozart and  Mendelssohn. If that was his  first solo public performance  he is a natural.  The  second part  of the program was Mr. Headley's experiences  on  his  trip to Hungary  and Czechoslovakia. Difficulties  with the electronics part of his  lecture were  a  distraction but  experience can overcame them.  His   dissertation  on the   arts  generally in those countries was  informing and as he pointed out  the   children   could  have  been  from  classes on  the  Sunshine  Coast.   As   regards   dress   and  manner they were no different.  One angle of music instruction  he brought back with him was  the simple method of equating  the hand with the music staff on  which  notes   are  written.   This  simplifies   in   the   young  mind  how to rememlber the position  of notes as written.  His experience in Europe revealed the arts were just as  much a part of the educational  system as was arithmetic. Coordination in the mind as revealed through development of  music was just as important as  mathematical coordination in  the use of figures.  In 1965, the Kodaly method  from Hungary was introduced  into district schools. Zoltan Kodaly, who died last summer at  the age of 85, was one of Hungary's foremost contemporary  composers and had for many  years concentrated on the teaching of music, especially to young  children. As a result of the work  done in Hungary and Czechoslovakia a remarkable worldwide reformation, in music education has come aibout.  Last summer Mr. Headley  made a study of music education in these countries. His colored slides and tape recordings  supplied additional information  of teaching techniques and allowed the audience to hear some  of the children's work in these  countries. This talk and demonstration of the methods and  techniques used in music education was sponsored jointly by  the school board and the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  The  Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  NOTICE  NO PARKING ��� WINN ROAD AT POST OFFICE  Effective immediately parking is prohibited on Winn  Road at the Post Office property, for the protection of  pedestrians.  (By MADGE NEWMANV  It is reported that Mrs. Edith  Sturgean is still in Vancouver,  under doctor's care, but. coming along nicely.  One of the liveliest homes in  the district last week was that  of Mrs. R. J. Leask who kindly provided a work kitchen  for fellow members of the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  in which t oprepare the goodies  for   two catering   assignments.  Mr. and Mrs. Jay Hemming  and three children, driving  from Ontario, pulled into Horseshoe Bay just in time to make  the first ferry on Friday, and  are guests of Mr. and Mrs. S.  T; Black.  Mrs. W. Luoma, Campbell  River, and her hosts, Mr. and  Mrs. C. Hilchie, benefited by  the ferry strike inasmuch as a  visit that was to be for a couple  of days lasted more than two  weeks and gave Mrs. Luoma  an opportunity to renew old  friendships.  The Luoma family which included three children, Helen,  Robert and Bruce, arrived at  Roberts Creek with the B & K  Logging Company and remained until it closed down at which  time they moved to Campbell  River. Their home was on the  McMahon property on Beach  Avenue and the children attended  the   old  Elphinstone   School  tovwhich they walked daily. All  are now married and living in  Campbell River, and among  them have seven grandchildren  for Mrs. Luoma. Bill Luoma  passed away last spring.  Mrs. C. Beeman is home and  recuperating after spending a  few days in St. Mary's Hospital  following a car accident.  Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Rice have  as their guests for ten days,  Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gaines,  Marie and Teddy Gaines, of  Victoria. '    ��� ;  BOAT   SHOW  Canada's largest international  Boat, Trailer and Sports Show  will open March 8-17. The 1968  production will ' more than  double its exhibit space by  utilizing the new,$6 million Pacific Colisem in addition to the  regular buildings on the Pacific National Exhibition  grounds.  Floating along on the River-  boat theme, this year's colorful show will feature a spectacular stage production centred  around the Mickie Finn Show,  of NBC-TV fame. In true River-  boat fashion, Fred Finn and  his wife, Mickie, who are bringing their show here directly  from Las Vegas, produce  a rollicking performance every  night of the show, free for Boat  show patrons.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  ST. PATRICK'S DANCE  Friday, March 15  9:30 P-m.  LEGION HALL - GIBSONS  LIVE MUSIC ��� MIDNIGHT LUNCH  Mrs. Gilker Announces  that LORRAINE KNAPMAN and ROBERT  HEARD have purchased the Flower Shop  at Sechelt and it will now be operated  in conjunction with their recently acquired Lissi Land Florists, Gibsons.  We would like to take this opportunity to  thank our customers for their valued patronage and trust this will be continued  with the new owners, who we feel sure  will be an asset to the community. -  Cliff and Aletta Gilker  FLY with TYEE  from  GIBSONS & SECHELT  Direct t<  VANCOUVER  BAYSHORE  INN  REGULAR  AIR  SERYICE  $9  .00  ONE WAY  Children 2 to 12 years Vz fare  For other connecting Services,  Flight Times,  Special Charters call���  Gibsons,  B.C.  March  4, 1968.  David  Johnston,  Municipal Clerk.  Wharf  Road,  Porpoise  Bay  Sechelt  Phone  885-2214  '/&���**&/?*  WC__J|  TOLL  FREE  from  Vancouver  Phone  685-9422

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