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Coast News Apr 11, 1968

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Array Praviiisatal I_ibrary p  Victoria,  BvCY  SERVING   THE  ^ROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  ���- Published-at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88<5-2622  Volume 21  Number 15,  April li,   1968.  10c per copy  report  Sechelt's municipal council  has received its report on the  Sechelt Waterworks system  from John Motherwell, engineer, in Victoria Y and is now;  studying it individually before  discussing it 'as council. Each  councillor was provided with a  copy at last Wednesday night's  council meeting.  The 1968 budget it is expected  will not result in an increase in  the mill rate according to early  estimates presented to council  by Clerk Ted Rayner. His estimate Twas based on possible  needs for the village.  Harvey Funeral Home of Gibsons obtained a bupdirig permit  for the erection 8f a funeral  chapel at the corner of Mermaid ; and Dolphin streets.  A grant of $10 was made to  the TSunishine Coast Fall Fair.  Thiebylaw to authorize an agree  nientYwith the Sunshine Coast  Regional District for building inspection services was given  three readings. This will relieve  the yillageof having to service  any building permits that are  taken out. It will ibe done by the  Regional building- inspector.^  The possibility of help through  Sechelt Indian band to obtain  land on which to build a riesw  senior secondary school in Se-,  chel. area, was; revealed at  Monday night's meeting' in Sechelt where the proposed secondary school for Sechelt was  discussed.        -  The suggestion came as the  result of replies to questions  about the location of the school  in Sechelt. It was understood  that the property opposite HackT  ett7 Park under consideration is;;  too costly and-other site possibilities were being explored.  :  (On page three of this issue  a story under the heading School  gets Indian Funds details how  the department of Indian Affairs is contributing $305,604 to-  names  help of public  Kinsmen canvassers will be  looking for burning-porchlights"'  in Gibsons and" "area and else-*  where in-B.C., April 17 to raise  $100,000 for the Kinsmen Neurological Research Centre at UBC.  '*It?s;- a: plan that has worked  well for us in the past," said  President Jim Cramer of Gibsons."It gives our. people confidence, and we like to think it  makes everyone a little bit happier."':';,. ,;:,7;  All canvassers will be showing a yellow and black official  Kinsmen identity tag, and will  carry a jar with the world Kins-  men Charities printed on the  side in flourescent orange.  Literature explaining the significance of the Kinsmen research centre will be left at  homes.  THREE NEW BROWNIES  Three Tweenies were installed  as Brownies in First Port Mellon Brownie pack on Monday  night by Mrs. H. LeWarne,  Guide superintendent: - The  elevated 'Y. Tweenies are Usha  Oza, Donna Taylor and Debbie  Rolfe.  The 1968-69 directors of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council elected Mr. Bipin Oza, engineer  for Canadian Forest Products^  Port Mellon, as president; ��� Mr.  John Bell, librarian, vice-president; .Mrs. Norah MacLean,-  Roberts Creek, recording secretary; Vince Bracewell, Hopkins,  corresponding secretary; Mrs.  Doreen Dockar, treasurer' and  membership chairman; Mr. Harry Almond, chairman of the public relations committee, and Mr.  Ken Sneddon to the resources  committee.  The'1968 Spring FestiyaL; is  planned as~a community -_istivSil  to include music, art .crafts,  dancing, photography and a  puppet show and will be spread  oyer; a four to :five week period in: May and early June with  concerts, display^ and workshops being held in different  centres. '7  AWARDED FELLOWSHIP;  Among 160 British Columbiaris  who received Canada Council  doctoral fellowships in social  sciences and humanities recently is M. D. Mason of the Lome  Masons on Fletcher road, Gibsons, He is at present in Nigeria  on a six month research mission. He award is in the $3^500  to $5,000 range. His younger  brother; Steve is now in Israel  on a four month mission.  BAPTIST SERVICE  On Easter Sunday there will  ;be a combined Gibsons-Sechelt  Baptist church service in Sechelt at 11:15 . a.rh. There will  be ho service in Gibsons. The  Sechelt sewice will be held in  Bethel Baptist church.  wards    building.  a    secondary  school at Terrace.y  The meeting'was attended by  16 persons of which afoou. seven came from Halfmoon Bay  area. The chairman, Trustee  Mrs. Sheila Kitson, headed a  panel including district superintendent Gordon Johnson, Principals D. N. Skelton of Pender  Harbour Secondary, School and  W. I. Reid, Sechelt Elementary  School, and vice-principal C.  M. Port-nan of Elphinstone secondary. '���'/-  ... Y The panel presentation -was  the same ;as given, at; earlier  Gibsons and Pender Harbour  meetings. Questions revealed  little concern over the $1 million' plebiscite in September for  the Sechelt and other school  construction. What was given  fuller discussion foy the audience was the bus transportation  problem which,will arise as the  result of closing Halfmoon Bay  school at the end of the^preseht  term. iSome. students Twill go to  the Sechelt school and others to  Kleindale, according to the division of the area.  The Pertder Harbour meeting  at Madeira Park school, April 1  was about the same size as that  at Sechelt. St-b-jects discussed  included why the area did hot  get anything out of the last"/re-"'  ferendum for which they, voted.  The school board's planning'in  that referendum was upset by  the provincial govern ment  freeze. -   '  Swim classes  _ The Sunshine.,/Coast ^District'  Recreation commission will  again take part in the Red  ��� Cross . Water Safety program.  A meeting will be held in the  district recreation office in Sechelt, on Wed., April 17 at 8  p.m. Eugene MacDonald, Red  Cross field supervisor will be  present.  -at Representatives of those areas  who have held classes and those  who wish to do so are requested to attend this meeting. These  classes are made available  through the co-operation of  locai organizations. For further  information call district recreation office 885-9965 from 10 a.m.  to 1 p.m. or Diane Laird 886-  9891.  GALLERY HOURS  The Gallery Shop will foe  closed this Friday, Good" Friday, but will foe open Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday as  usual. Mr. Bipin Oza, president  of the Arts Council will draw  the winning ticket for the coffee pot made by Mrs. Rose  Hauka, on Saturday, April 13  at 3 p.m.  NEW COURTROOM FOR.GIBSONS First court was held Tuesday  with Magistrate Mittlesteadt oh the bench. This courtroom is in  the municipal office building on South Fletcher road. Space occupied is in the basement. The remainder of the basement is mostly  that of Elphinstone Museum.  . In a late night meeting following the regul-lr school board  meeting Tuesday the resignation  of Klyrie  Headley,   music  supervisor,, was accepted.  However the music program  in the district schck)ls will continue and arrangement will be  made to obtain the required, personnel. ..Y  No explanation as to the background of the resignation was  offered by the board, it is understood that the board had before  it a lengthy letter,  s^The school district spent $2,28iS  ' "^^^Coanmunity Y^o^geYaffa1#s7  out of this year's biidget, it was  announced at Tuesday nightfs  school board meeting.  As a result the department of  education in Victoria has rer  duced the $16,913 budget amount  for college purposes foy _ $14,000  leaving about $624 in the budget for college disbursements if  any show up.  Secretary-treasurer Peter Wilson explained that as far as he  knew the $2,288 for which the  school district has been billed  is all that will have to foe supplied by this district to the  North Shore college administration to. cover costs in which this  district was involved.  A petition signed foy more than  50 residents of Halfmoon Bay  area requested a public meeting with the board as soon as  possible on the closing of the  Halfmoon Bay school. Board  chairman Don Douglas explained that the school was costing  $10,000 a year for 10 or 11 students. Bus costs in transporting them to Sedhelt or Madeira  Park would be about $2,000.  They would also obtain better  education at the larger schools.  ; Mr, \and Mrs. Van Egmont  appeared on behalf/Of ;the: petitionrsigneraandL suggested^ the  board should have taken the  problem up with the people concerned before stories appeared  in the press. Board Chairman  Douglas- said he would arrange  a meeting when the situation  warranted it.  The Pender Harbour District  Ratepayers Association favored  the transfer  of Halfmoon  Bay .  pupils to  Madeira  Park as  a  cost cutting measure.  The board decided that in line  with other wage increases, the  non-teaching non-union staff of  the school district should receive a six percent wage increase retroactive to January 1.  Vow its  Gibsons  Gibsons Landing has faded  into history. Now it is Gibsons  (without the landing).  A bill in legislature presented  1 by Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs among  other things contained Y this  clause: '  With the effect from the  date this act comes into  force and effect The Corporation of the Village of  Gibsons Landing shall be  called and known by the  name and style of the Village of Gibsons and the Letters patent of the village  are deemed to have been  amended   accordingly.  The change of name idea  started back in 1946 when the  board of trade came to an  agreement about calling it Gibsons resulting in the postal department making it official for  postal purposes.  Since that time the post office has been Gibsons P.O. and  the Municipality, Gibsons Landing..  Two years ago the municipal  council sought to have the  name changed but apparently  a" mixup in[thei legislative processes; resulted Jn the matter .  being dropped from sight. It  was attended to during this session of the house and the re- .  quired legislation was prepared.  Along with this change comes  a unification of titles throughout  : the    municipal7; ajd^inistratidn^  7 In-tlie=pasf v'uTage "councils were-  manned     by     commissioners,  towns by councillors and cities  by aldermen.  The top man in  each case was a chairman in  villages, reeve or chairman in  towns and mayor in cities. Now  under municipal legislation  all  are aldermen and the head man  is   a  mayor.   So   Gibsons   has  Mayor   Fred   Feeney   and  Sechelt, Mayor William Swain.  J  to congregate  Fifty-five pupils from Grades  two and ithree of Sechelt Elementary school under guidance  of Principal W. L. Reid visited  the Coast News newspaper and  printing plant Monday afternoon.  In batches of a dozen or so  they were shown the steps  necessary for the turning out  of. the Coast News from linotype setting, advertisement setting, page make-up to the big  press where the youngsters  were able to watch the press  run off part of the paper.  The visit to the Coast News  completed a day on the move,  starting at a farm, then a play  area, Elphinstone Museum,  lunch on a beach and putting  on a short play at Gibsons Elementary school.  This is the; second batch of  Sechelt children to have seen  how the only weekly newspaper  printed on the Sunshine Coast,  is produced.  Teenage girls from all parts  of the province will gather in  the PNE Gardens on April 18,  19 and 20. The occasion will  be the anniial session of the  Grand Guardian council of B.C.,  I.O.J.D..,.,.  It is expected that about 150  adults will meet in business  sessions and about 500-members will participate in business  sessions and about 500 members in meetings, panels, skits  and, other forms of entertainment. Mrs. Roy. Brock 'of North  Vancouver, grand guardian,  and Mr. Bill: Scarlett of Vancouver, associate grand guardian, will direct the sessions.  The Friday evening sessions  will be open to the public, and'  will start at 7:30 p.m.  In B.C. there are 53' Bethels  consisting of approximately  3,200 girls, ranging in'age from  12 to 20 who are related Mason-  ically. Bethels are located in  Dawson Creek, Terrace,. Prince  George, Williams Lake, the  Kootenays, the Okanagan, the  Island and the Lower Mainland.  TJie first Bethel in Canada was  instituted in Vancouver 38 years  ago.  This organization bases its  teachings on the life of Job.  The members are taught the  value of a ; good life, tolerance  and are given the opportunity  of working for those less fortunate than themselves. Many  groups profit by these efforts,  including the blind, retarded,  disabled; elderly,  Cup of Milk  Fund and adoption of foreign  children. The latest addition to  the list is the making of bandages and sending them to leper  colonies.  The most important project  which involves all members in  the province was instigated in  1952 by Mrs. David Caldwell  who at that time was grand  guardian of B.C. The project  involves the work being done  for Lymphoma Research project of the B.C. Cancer institute. The girls donated in 1967  the sum of $5,793.07 and over  the past 15 years, have contributed upwards of $50,000 to  the  institute.  In 1966, they purchased a  cryostat which is used to quick  freeze tissue specimens and in  1967 a liquid scintillation counter which is used for measuring safe Beta Rays, this latter  piece of equipment costing $10,-  000.  The funds for this project are  raised by door to door candy  and peanut drives, carnivals,  car washes, rummage sales  and bazaars.  In 1970, the Supreme Sessions  which will include participation of all the Bethels throughout the Western World, will be  held in Vancouver and this is  a first for Canada. At this time,  Mrs. William Erith of North  Vancouver will be the Supreme  Guardian. It is expected that  this gathering will be one of  the largest of its kind ever held  in Vancouver.  LLOYD BURRITT  A Gibsons young man making;  his way in the music world is  "Lloyd Burritt, son of Mr. and.  Mrs. Ed Burritt, Gower Point  road. Last week he was given  high honor. He presented his  electronic work based on T.S.  Elliot's' The Hollow Men to  members of the American Music Society's convention on Friday at UBC. He had presented  this work in February at his  master's recital.  Meredith Davies, Vancouver  Symphony orchestra conductor  had asked Lloyd for a symphonic composition for the orchestra's fall series. It will also be  played by the orchestra in Seattle while the Seattle Symphony Orchestra will present  the work of a young American  composer in a Vancouver concert.   .     .  Lloyd / has also received confirmation that he will receive a  Canada Council grant for the  third year. It will amount to  $3,500. Coast News, April 11, 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.  A new Liberal leader  Selection of Pierre Trudeau as leader of the Liberal party and  prime minister of the government was a real cliff-hanger. Now  Canadians must sit back and see how Prime Minister Trudeau's  convention image will srtand up under pressure of government.  Some regard- his selection to be a breath oirfresh air in the  ranks of Liberalism. Others suspect he is too far left for their liking. However the perfect prime minister has not been discovered  so far in spite of the recent discovery of a prime minister in British Columbia.  The career of Mr. Trudeau in the political field will be one of ���'"  interest. He has fine qualities plus an acceptance by the public  which should give him some leeway in which to operate. He is taking over as head of the government at a rather critical time and  if he is able to master the situation and maintain his suavity at  the same time he could carry the markings of a top-ranking statesman. Let us hope he is. We will need one!  A letter of significance  Editor: For the past few years I have watched with interest  educational trends in this district. The school board has endeavoured to. bring in some innovations which are taken for granted in  larger centres. We have had a district library program, later expanded to include travelling librarians, a music program, remedial^  teachers and a special counsellor. v  True, these do cost money, but each contribute in a special,  way to a complete education which we hope will create a more  mature student, ready to meet the challenge of the outside world.  Qnly a small proportion of our graduates will remain in our district. I thought we had a good school board with some very progressive people in our district.  There seems lately to be individuals or groups who are trying  lo pursue some personal crusade. Of course, we need dedicated  people who will work for some cause or belief, but not at the expense of others. Attacks have been made on trustees and even  some of our school board personnel, encompassing everything from  extravagance to incompetency. I think it is time we all had a good  look at our motives. It is only by a unified effort that we can have  a good educational set-up. Our education staff on whom we depend  to maintain the educational standards cannot foe expected to work  conscientiously and harmoniously under such disturbing conditions.  Trustees have been given the responsibility by their electors  for setting the policy on education in this district. In order to make  wise and knowledgeable decisions, they must be in tune with what  is going on here as well as 'being aware of educational trends for  the future. Problems must be studied from all sides and with the  best interests of the students in mind, before a trustee can cast an  intelligent vote. '  I believe the co-operation of parents, 3 teachers and taxpayers  is necessary to provide a good sound educational climate for our  students. The financial situation as it affects education in the province of B.C. is of great concern to all of us and will- create even  greater problems. Let us all endeavour to approach these profo-,  lems on an impersonal basis, keeping; in mind what .would be most  beneficial to the students throughout the entire school district.       '  ���Agnes Labonte.  The above letter is given editorial prominence because it is  what the editor of the Coast News had in mind for this week's editorial.  Today's trustees might well ask themselves "Why am I a trustee?" One can also ask why we had troublemakers over the last  seven or eight years, from the days of Mrs. Donley ��� and do not  think the Coast News escaped her wrath. The editor received from  one of Vancouver's biggest law firms a registered letter demanding an abject apology to Mrs. Donley in the Coast News or else  face legal proceedings. No apology was made and no legal proceedings followed. Like others she was so wrong, and it cost lawyers' fees to find it out.  Ask yourself the question whether the school board itself without reason decided to have 21 teachers over entitlement. Get that  answer straighened out and you will have something to think  about. Horse-and-buggy thinking dies hard.  COAST NEWS  20 YEARS AGO  The 52 ft. tug Tyee I, ran  aground in heavy weather at  Merry Island, Welcome Pass.  The crew of six were rescued  by the tug LeMars. ���  Mr. S. Trueman addressed the  Roberts Creek PTA on adolescent Psychology. Mr. Trueman.  high school principal, answered  many questions.  Owing to their being no  quorum at Gibsons Ratepayers  association meeting no business  was discussed but Postmaster  Mr. Telford spoke on postal  matters.  Marshall's Hardware store  has had a face lifting on its  front on Gibsons Marine Drive.  10 YEARS AGO  An announcement from the  Chant Royal Commission on  education states that it is now  ready to receive briefs.  Roberts Creek and Gibsons  districts supplied the Red Cross  March drive for funds with  slightly  more than $1,000.  Pat Walsh writing from Halfmoon Bay said beautiful weathr  er brought many visitors. Some  were seen swimming in vicinity  of Duck Rock.  The month of March > despite  its wintry feel behaved like a  lamb both coming in and going  out.  -A wide variety of fisb are  smoked in Canada. Oily fleshed varieties such as salmon,  herring, goldeye, and black  cod are especially adaptable to  the., smoking process, but the  flavor of lean varieties such  as haddock and Atlantic cod is  enhanced by it. r  The fish are first cleaned,  dressed; and washed. The skin  may br may not be removed  depending on the product.  Heads are left on small fish  but are removed from the  larger species. Some varieties  are opened flat with the backbone remaining on one side.  Others are split into sides or  sliced into, fillets.  After butchering, the fish are  immersed in a strong brine.  This salting is an essential and  important feature of the smoking process. If left unsalted,  the fish tend to sour or, spoil  under temperature and humidity conditions in the smokehouse. Then too, the salted product has a much more appetizing flavor than the unsalted.  The length of time the fishTare  left   in   the   brine   depends   on  HEALTH TIPS���  HOUSEWIFE BACKACHE  If you work arourid the house  all day, that nagging backache  you have is hot because you  don't stand up straight on the  job. The Canadian Medical Association notes in Health, that  the common backache suffered  by many, housewives is not a  disease, but the result of poor  posture while doing housework.  Sway-back or lordosis causes  poor posture.;'''This can be corrected through proper stance  and during rest.  Sleep on your side,on a firm  bed with your knees curled up  under your chin. If the pain  persists in> this position, sleep  on your back with ybur head  on two pillows and your knees  flexed over two or more pillows placed crossways and ro|:  led'in a cylindrical shape.    z\l  The C.M.A. suggests that you  take daytime rests in similar  positions as often as possible,  and break up long periods of  activity into short ones; The  strain of standing still can be  eased by placing one foot on  a chair while stooping slightly  and resting your elbow on the  raised knee. Never stoop to  lift anything without bending  the knee, and never treat a  sore back with exercise,  its strength and also the size  and thickness of the fish.  When brining is complete, the  fish are drained to remove excess moisture and are frequently but not .always given a color  wash to improve their appearance and saleability. A food  dye is used, it colors the surface only and penetrates very  little.  ; .Smokehouses differ widely in  type.'In the most modern, tern-,  perature, humidity, and smoke  density are carefully controlled.  Smoke from smoldering hardwood chips and sawdust is circulated gently over and around  the. fish which are hung suspended on rods or movable  racks, or are sometimes placed on mesh trays.  *      *      *  . There are two general methods of smoking fish, cold smoking and hot smoking. In cold  smoking, the method use?d for  most Canadian cures, the temperature is held -at' around 80  deg. F. for a prescribed number of hours which varies with  the different species. At completion,  the  fish  are  still  raw.;  In. hot smoking, the intention  is to cook. the fish -is well as  smoke it. The smoke reaches  a temperature of 250 deg. F.  or so and the centre of the  fish may be at 140 deg. F. Many  European smoked fish products  are hot smoked. On this continent, the method is used by  some processors for smoking  salmon, white-fish, eels, and  sturgeon.  On emerging from the smokehouse,* the fish are''glossy and  golden on the surface and have  a pleasant smoky aroma. If left  at room temperature,; they will  quickly spoil. ��� At refrigerator  temperature they may keep a  week or more. For long term  storage they must be frozen  or canned.  Top quality frozen smoked  fish should foe solidly frozen  and tightly covered with a  moisture-vapour-proof material.  The surface, if visible, should  have a glossy appearance. Beware packages with a thick  layer of frost on the inside for,  this is evidence of long storage,  poor condition, or both.  '   *       *       *  Smoked fish.require a minimum of cooking. As a result of  the smoking process, they are  slightly cooked already. Cook  them just until they flake easily  when tested with a fork.  While the method of cooking  is a matter of personal taste,  the home economists of the Department of Fisheries of Canada say that in their experience moist heat seems to give  the best result. They recommend such methods as poaching," steaming,   and   baking  in  Point of law  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Copyright applied for  Q: I made a deal to buy some  land. The guy who. is selling  signed the deed in a notaries  office. I said I would pay him  when it was registered and we  agreed to go to the land registry office together. We went  there and we did a search, got  out the big book where his  title is, and you could see he  got clear title and I registered  the papers  and paid him $10,-  000 by  certified  cheque.   Later  1 heard I did this too quick. I  went back to the land registry  and everything is 0;K. Anyhow,  what I want to know for another time, i did I do it right?  Should I have waited longer  like I heard.  A. You better believe it. Fortunately, the transaction was-  satisfactory, but you are a set  up for a land fraud. In the first  place, checking the title means  nothing. You had rio way of  knowing that there were not  any number of pending appli-;  cations, e.g. for . a mortgage  or agreement for sale or a  judgment or even a deed at  the time you searched.  When the documents are received by the cashier, they are  time stamped and placeld in  a basket and in a short time  a clerk takes them and enters  in a book called the property  index registry. It is only some  time later when the documents  have all been checked and processed that they are entered  in the book which contains the  certificates of title. Documents  rank in the order that they are  time stamped.  Many persons check the property index, as well as the title,  before filing > documents for  registration, but this means  very little. There may ibe an  application lying in .the basket  for the property index clerk to  enter. -;*,....  Even checking the property  index after your registration,  would not make it certain that  there was not some encumbrance being slipped ahead of  your deed.. The clerk may be  on his coffee break and on a  busy day it may. be minutes',  or even hours before the entries,  are made in the property, index. The man standingr ah'ead  of you in the queue , for the  cashier may be filing some encumbrance on the land and if.  you checked the property index immediately after.your application, the chances are it  would not be entered. The only  safe way is to come back the  next day and conduct a full  search, before paying out. T  notice you didn't search the  judgment register either, if a  judgment was registered against  the seller, you would have to  pay it. Next time, let your notary or lawyer,do the registration.  an   aluminum   foil   package   or  in a covered container.  Keep   in; mind   that   smoked  fish are well seasoned and need  Jittle   embellishirient   from   the  cook. Just a shake of pepper,  a pat of butter, and a squeeze  of lemon is all that is needed.  When poached, some people  like to thicken the poaching  liquid -and serve it as a sauce  accompaniment. *  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL   INSURANCE   SERVICE  ���       *��� ��� .  ���  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  :::'y-'NO  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block .���"'..  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in SecheFt  MQNDAY, April 22  For an  appointment for eye  examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  WHY   SHOULD   YOU  CONSULT  A PHYSICIAN!  "Because you know a physician has to spend  so many years at a medical school and internship in a hospital that he has knowledge about  diseases and their treatment that you couldj  not know. Because, when everyone but a physician selects, a medicine to take, they usually  do not treat the cause of the trouble but only  try to stop the pain or discomfort.  Similar symptoms are often-present in differing medical problems. A physician, aided by  new diagnostic techniques, x-rays, urinalysis, etc,  can find out what is causing your trouble and  prescribe the one particular medicine he decides is best for you. That is why, if self treatments do not help immediately, it is wise to go  to a physician before a possible serious disease  can develop.  Your doctor, can phone ns. when yoii need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this pra of ?reat change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  w���   Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  *. n y  STORE HOURS ��� 9 aim.to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 am. to 9 p.m.  0PEH AH DAY WEDNESDAYS  It Happened So Suddenly!  Specialists in���  # AUT0BQDY WORK  # GLASS INSTALLATION  # COMPLETE REPAINTING  Work guaranteed on all makes and models  by highly skilled and experienced  'Auto Body experts  FREE   ESTIMATES  ON  ALL  WORK  r-vx^^-flr^-^v^ ^ * Tsy^t^'  -_M__ ^v __d_   i_F*V      _______   __te *;_  v   *\a     o \ *  GIBSONS- B.C. ������ Phone 886-7133 instructions  G. ���. PARROTT  of Victoria, has been elected  president of the i55-000-memiber  B.C. Automobile Association.  Associated with the transportation -business for 36 years, Mr.  Parrott is general manager of  Vancouver Island Coach Lines  Ltd. He has been president of  the Victoria. Chamber of Commerce and the Associated Chambers of Commerce of Vancouver  Island ,as well as president of  the Victoria Visitors Bureau.  Indian Affairs Minister Arthur  Laing announces that his department' will contribute $305,-  604 toward the cost of the Caledonia; Secondary school to. be  built in Terrace, B.C.  One hundred of the 500 pupils at the school will be Indian  students now attending schools  away from home. Many are in  such cities as Vancouver and  Edmonton. The department has  .made an agreement with the  Terrace School Board as part  of its policy of making capital  grants and paying a proportion  of the operating costs oh behalf  of Indian students.  '��� When completed, the $1,528,000  ^school will accommodate 500  students in its 16 classrooms,  two rooms each ;for home economics! and industrial arts, two  laboratories, library and gymnasium. -   ;;  The Minister emphasized that  education takes half the department's budget and is given top  priority in Indian Affairs programs. -  Maxi   fashion  in   mini   styles  is   the   rule  for   cotton   sports  togs tagged funsseekers for 1968  reports    the   Canadian   Cotton  Council. -  It's the year for young styling, no matter what the age,  and pared down clothes are  the answer. Mini swim-suits in  bloomer silhouettes, matching  beach cover-ups and swimmers,  mini-jumpsuits and short suspender shifts get maximum fashion  rating.  < Hardy cottons take the air  in these sports togs with denim,  chambray and canvas among  the  featured fabrics.  ..Colors favored include white,  natural,   tangerine,  strawbierry,  and    navy/    Bold stripes and  bright     prints     dramatize  any  hardy sporting life.  The gook, a mischievous-looking character which will delight  children ���- is created from a  argle' spool of white cotton  thread.  Make one large pompom, and  press on either, side of the centre to flatten. Cut eyes and  boots from black felt. Sew white  buttons to eyes and tack onto  gook. Snip a single ball from  a piece of red ball fringe and  sew on for a nose. Attach boots  GILMORE'S VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS - Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  TASELLA SHOPPE  FOR YOUR YARDGOODS ��� Secheltf -- PhY 885-9331  D. 6. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAINTS  McCalTs Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer,Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons -��� Ph. 886-2615  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Tor All Your  SRWTNG NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852 ' Y;.,.,;, ���  Your Spring  Wardrobe  Dry Cleaned  CHILDRENS���  Coats    ........ 90<�� up    �����  Suits      90# up    ;  Jackets     75b "P  PENINSULA  CLEANERS  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  Ph. 886-2200  SECHELT  Wigard's Sewing Centre  LADIES���  Light Coats    .... $165 f  Car  Coats   $1.35  Dresses^ $1-65  Skirts,  Slims ...     90^  ==  MENS-  Coats     $165  Suits $1.65  Jackets    .... $1.50 up  Pants           90��^  Water Proofing $1  A'tightening up of administrative leeway between the Regional District board of direc-.  ��� tors and other organizations;  has resulted from a motion  passed by the Regional board  directors   at  its   last   meeting.  In future board officers and  employees will no longer accept verbal approvals from  other agencies. All such ��� now  . must foe in writing. This will  be done to protect all employees as well as officials. In. turn  the Regional board will also  make its confirmations to other  bodies in writing.  Director Lome Wolverton. reported for the board's planning  committee on the result of the  meeting Rev.. W. S. Ackroyd,  Madeira Park over the disposition of the building permit for  further construction on the  church.  Director Wolverton reported  that as a result of the. meeting  Golf course  coming along  Progress on the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club,  grounds is continuing well  ahead of schedule. Seventy percent of the irrigation is already  in place seeding of the, greens  and fairways is the next major  operation and it is expected an  early showing of grass on the  seventh green will foe seen by  motorists passing along the  coast highway shortly. Fill for  this horseshoe green was obtained by bulldozing the right of  way of the road bordering the  course.  Operators with . heavy equip-.  ment have been volunteering  their services over the winter 7  weekends, clearing the trees,  heavy brush and fooulders. Work  parties will foe increased during  the next three months to complete the job. Two houses, donated by Canadian Forest Products are now waiting on skids  at Port Mellon for a volunteer  barge tow-when a tug can foe  made available. Work on the  construction of the clubhouse is  well advanced. Here again, volunteer labor is playing its part  through the efforts of skilled/  tradesmen.  The dub's third dance scheduled for April 6 in the Legion 7  Hall, Sechelt, has foeen sold out  for two weeks. Memberships  are now heading for the 250  mark with enquiries being received from outside parties. An  example of the interest being  shown is reflected by.a group  o f golf cronies of a Roberts  Creek resident, who are already  prospecting for suitable summer camp property in the vicinity of the golf course.  MARK YOUR CALENDAR!  In this hurry, hurry age  comes the first press release  from the PNE of next August.  It forecasts a 40-foot salute in  a gold, green and white float  which will be one of the highlights of the three-anile opening  day parade, Saturday, Aug. 17.  Freezer Bread  2c OFF Z  20 loaves or more  Gel together with a friend  If you haven't storage room  in your freezer for this 20-  loaf offer ��� go In with a  friend and each take 10  loaves at a saving of 2 cents  per loaf.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  j Sechelt ���' Ph. 885-8900  M^it^^^M^MMM^^AM^tM^^A^MMMM**^*^***'*^****  the committee recommends to  the board that it accept the  letter   from   Rev.   Ackroyd   as  the plan, for the church building presently under construction as being commenced prior  to the inception of Building Bylaw No. 6, this building consisting of the present living  quarters with washroom and  meeting facilities and the new  extension which will become  the sanctuary. Accordingly the  board should advise Rev. Ackroyd that a building permit is  hot required for the, construction of the assembly hall.  The committee also recommended that the board's reply  include advice that this church  falls under the Fire Marshall's  Act and that it ������is.'Rev. Ack-  royd's   responsibility   to   fulfill  the obligations of that Act, particularly Section 20.  As a result the Regional  board views the precedent set  by Rev. Ackroyd's submission  as indicating the board should  consider each submission on its  own merits and with a written  statement of events, which indicates the informal planning  system utilized by owner-builders in the Sunshine Coast Regional District in the past, this  be considered and weighed in  determining status.  In general the building inspector must treat each case  on the basis of fact as he observes it and in accordance  with formal plans. In the case  of the Madeira Park Pentecostal Church the extension was  interpreted,   subject   to   formal  Coast News, April 11, 1968.       3  proof which was not forthcoming, as an extension and thus  sufoject to the bylaw. Furthermore the building inspector is  bound not only by the building  code, but by all provincial statutes and thus the responsibility  for assuring that the Fire Marshal's act is complied with  when applicable.  S\  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  We can help you  get a better car insurance deal, let  us tell you about our New Prudential Assurance Auto Rating Plan.  J. H. G. (Jim) DRUMMOND INSURANCE AGENCY Ltd.  1545  Gower  Point  Road  ���  GIBSONS ��� Ph.   886-7751  Ham for Easter  Along with all the other good things for the  family's Easter Holiday meals be sure to include a delicious economical Ready-to-Eaf ham,  Served hot or cold.  THRE6-QUARTER  SKINNED  WHOLE or  SHANK END  49  c  lb.  KEN'S Lucky Dollar Store  1541 Gower Point Road, GIBSONS ��� Ph.  886-2563  *s so great about  TiMfr-C-n-i-  Costs one-fifth less-tliafs what!  Yes, Sunday long distance calls cost around 20% less  than on weekdays ��� with a maximum charge of only  SI .95 for a three minute, station-to-station call anywhere  in Canada. You'll find it particularly convenient in surmounting the time differential between East and West.  The same reductions apply weekdays after 6 p.m. So why  bother to write, especially on lazy Sunday?  BRITISH COLUMBIA TtUPHOME CONMMY  270D-8.RLD COMING EVENTS  4       Coast News, April 11, 1968.  April 10, 11, 12, Wed., Thur. Fri.  John Wayne, Kirk Douglas  THE WAR WAGON  April 13, 15, 16, Sat. Mon. Tue.  Double Feature  GEORGIE GIRL  ~ CAT BALLOU  RESTRICTED  Starts 8 p.m., out at 11:25  April 11: Arbutus Rebekah  Lodge Bake Sale at Co-op store,  2 p.m.  April 13: 1st Roberts Creek  Cufos and Scouts foottle drive,  Sat. All saleable bottles will foe-  much  appreciated.  April 15: Mon., 2 p.m., O.A.P.O.  Regular meeting, Health Centre  Gibsons.  April 17, Roberts Creek Community Association annual meet  ing, 8 p.m., Roberts Creek, li-  forary. Everybody welcome.  April 19: Gibsons U.C.W. Thrift  Sale, 10 - 12 a.m., Christian Education Centre.  April 26: St. Bartholomew's  ACW Bake Sale, Super Valu, 2  to 4 p.m.  May 4: Job's Daughters Tea ana  Bake sale, 2 - 4 p.m., Christian  Education Centre.  WORK WANTED (Cont'd)  Repairs to all makes of radios,  TVs, Hi-Fis. Fast service, guaranteed satistfaction. Phone 886-  2469 day or night.  For your painting, interior  and exterior, and paper hanging, phone David Nystrom,  886-7759.  Handyman, cabinet maker.  Saws and scissors sharpened,  reasonable. Phone Bill, 886-9902.  Professional painting, promptly.  Interior and exterior. Phone  886-2381.  BIRTHS  KENNETT ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Blair Kennett, Gibsons, a son,  Dean Allan, 9 lbs. 2 oz. on April  4, 1968.  DEATHS  DOBELL ��� On April 7, 1968,  Annie Dobell in her 95th year,  late of Giibsons B.C. Survived  by 1 brother, John D. Chell,  Sardis, 2 sisters, Mrs. Susan  Trent, Richmond B.C.; Mrs.  Elizalbeth Birch, England; 1  ���brother-inhlaw and sister-in-Haw  Mr. and Mrs. C. Dobell, Gibsons, B.C. Several nieces and  nephews, in Canada and England. Funeral service Wed., April 10 at 12 noon from the Chapel of Hamilton Mortuary, Vancouver, Rev. A. Godwin officiating. Graveside service at 2:30  p.m. from Seaside Cemetery,  Gibsons, Rev. H. Kelly officiating. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors  FLORISTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Giibsons,   886-9845  Sechelt   885-9455  HELP WANTED  Swimming instructors required.  Must have bronze medaHioh  and Red Cross swimming instructor's certificate. Contact  Box 466, Sechelt or phone 885-  9965.  FIRE INSURANCE  AGENT  The Mutual Fire Insurance Com  pany of B.C. requires an agent  to represent the company in the  G-bsons-Sechelt area. If you are  interested in spare time work  selling fire insurance or couid  add our company to your present lines of insurance write to  P.O. Box 278, Postal Station A,  Vancouver, B.C.  WORK WAHID  Part time work, any kind, 2  young men, $1.50 per hour.  Phone 886-2660.  Mature woman will foafoy sit  anytime, your home or mine.  Phone 886-2060.    Tractor for rent, $15 a day,  (minimum $10) with driver $4  an hour. Plowing and discing.  Phone 886-77912.  Ceramic tile and mosaic, for  foeauty and sanitation for bathrooms, showers, etc. Quarry  slate. Phone 886-2095.  NUTS & BOLTS  LITTLE ENGINE REPAIRS  Outiboards, power saws  Lawnmowers overhauled  Garden tools sharpened  TYPEWRITERS REPAIRED  Expert servicing typewriters,  adding machines, cash regis*-  ter combinations, all makes,  all work guaranteed, foy G.  Pinkerton, formerly Acot  Business Machines and  Byrnes Typewriters.  Open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  At head of wharf, under  Walt's and Earl's  Phone 886-2838  MISC. FOR SALE  CLEARAiNOE   PRICES  McClary Washing machine   $30  Frigidaire refrigerator       $39.50  30" electric range  (full oven) $69.50  32" electric range $19.50  2-burner hot plate $10  Utility table  Arborite top $16  Dinette suite (6 pc,  light  color) -       $65  Used toed steads  21" Philips television  ((blond wood)    J  $50  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  16 ft. plywood boat with fibre-  glass bottom, steering, controls,  18 hp. Evinrude, windshield and  top newly painted; 1959 Plymouth Belvedere sedan, good  shape; 1956 Fargo lVfe ton walk-  in van; General Electric garbage disposal; 19 inch portable  TV Airlane; drafting desk with  3 shelves and 3 drawers. Phone  886-9541.  ~       EASTER  SPECIALS  Tape recorders, $29.95 and up.  Radios $13.95 and up. 1 only  chord organ at big reduction.  The best stock of sports fishing rods, reels and tackle. These  make good Easter gifts at big  savings, at  Earl's in Gibsons  8864600  Wright spirit duplicator; Car-  ona adding machine, first class  shape; Large sheet black heavy  polyethylene, 16'4" x 20' Phone  886-9394.  Coleman oil heater, $20. 1 year  old Mack Border Collie, good  with children. Phone 886-2477.  Beige Thistle buggy. $20. Phone  886-9990.  SPRING PLANTING SEASON  Fruit Trees, Shrubs, Seeds,  Seed Potatoes, Spring Bulbs  Peat Moss, Fertilizers, Lime,  ': Sprays  Good selection at all times  WYNGAERT  ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  OUR PRICES ARE LOW  Manure, delivered. Phone 886-  2253.  FULLER REPRESENTATIVE  886-2123  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  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. .  WANTED  Phone 886-9652  VICTOR A. DAOUST  PAINTER & DECORATOR  40 years experience  First class jobs, inside,, and .out.  1964 Ford Galaxie 500. Must foe  in first class condition. Any  other make considered as second choice. Phone 886-7183.  Wanted to rent or buy, curtain  stretchers, size up to 70 inches  by 90 inches, adjustable. Phone  886-2507.  Old furniture for refinishing.  Phone 886.7477.  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  Wanted, Small "cat" exchange  for property. Ph. 886-2887.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '64 Mercury % ton, wide box,  6 ply tires, low mileage. Phone  886-2880.  '65 Sunbeam Alpine. May be  seen at Sunshine Coast Service.  Wilson Creek.  1963 Rambler ranch wagon, radio and good tires. Will take a  trade. 886-9686.  Side shield off Atlas Copco Compressor. Finder please phone  886-2040. A. E. Ritchey.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  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.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post Office Box '294, Sechelt.. Phone  886-9876.  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.  ���<    PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  885-9778/ Y  Evenings by appointment  For complete information on  Marine, Industrial and Liability  insurance; claims and adjustments, contact Captain W. Y.  Higgs, Marine Consultant, Box  339, Gibsons. Phones 886-9546,-  and 885-9425.  ENTERTAINMENT  SPRING BOWLING  ���   ���   ������  " starts  April 15, Monday Ladies, 8 p.<m.  April 16,  Tues. Mixed.  8 p.m.  April 18, Thurs. Mixed, 8 p.m.  JOIN NOW ���. Phone 8862086  E & M BOWLADROME  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  COME AND BRING A FRIEND  OR MAKE UP A TEAM  April 10, 11; 12, Wed., Thur. Fri.  John Wayne, - Kirk Douglas  THE WAR WAGON  April 13, 15, 16, Sat. Mon. Tue.  Double Feature  GEORGIE ��IRL  CAT BALLOU  RESTRICTED  Starts 8 p.m., out at 11:25  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES  Mrs. Fisher's Delicatessen and  Home Baking. Priced for quick  ,sale on account of health. $3500  cash or $3900 on terms. Phone  88&-7_l4 or 886-9661.  FOR RENT  Bachelor  suite,   semi-furnished, ;  $50. Phone 886-2055.  Waterfront suite, off the highway, 3 rooms, large sunporch,  oil stove, suitable for elderly  or quiet couple. Phone 886-2729  after 6 p._n. .-..-'���  2 room furnished heated bachelor suite, waterfront, Granthams  Phone 886-2555.  41 ft. house trailer, 1 bedroom.  Phone 886-276S after 5 p.m.  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 v  WANTED TO RENT  ��� 2 bedroom home in or within }_j  mile of Gibsons. Phone 886-9984.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  41 ft. house trailer, 1 bedroom,'  price $2250. Phone 886-2762 after 5 p.m.  SPECIAL  Revenue duplex on choice waterfront lot, near Gibsons. Requires $6500 to handle. R. W.  Vernon, 886-2887.  GOWER POINT  WATERFRONT  SEMI-WATERFRONT  VIEW LOTS  ACREAGE  R. W. VERNON, 886-2887  PROPERTY WANTED  Want two bedroom cottage, Hopkins Granthams area (lower  side of highway preferred.) Under $9,000. J. E. White, Charles  English Real Estate, evenings,  886-2935.  CONSTRUCTION  FUELS  Alder, stove and fireplace vood  for sale.  Phone 886-9881.  Everything tor.your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Gibsons r- Large fully serviced  lot with commanding view.  Ideal   permanent   homesite.  .-,..      Full price $4,500. "\.y,.  Waterfront lot with 200 feet  waterfrontage and exceptional view. Fully serviced  in new home area. Full  price $5,750.  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, electric kitchen with  adjoining utility room. 4  piece colored, Pembroke  bathroom.. Auto-oil, hot water heating. Matching carport. -,Full price $19,750.  Terms.  Roberts Creek t-,4.8 acres nicely treed view property with  frontage on 2 roads. Perfect  for low cost subdivision.  Full price $3,500. Easy  terms.  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, $1,400. Easy tennis.  Sakinaw Lake ��� Your choice of  four highly desirable waterfront lots in this picturesque  6^_j mile lake just 3 hours  from Vancouver. Lots average 80 feet on lake foy 170  feet. Excellent fishing and  water sports. Priced from  $4,250 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  Corner lot in exclusive Langdale subdivision. Expansive  view. $2750, some terms.  Granthams ��� Comfortable living and revenue. Well planned  ��..fully modern four roomed home  -' on view lot. Fireplace, w/w carpets, automatic furnace. High,  foright foasement with spacious  self-contained suite. Fireplace.  All for $17,500 ��� terms.  Gibsons ��� Just over one year  old. Compact 3 bedroom home  on level lot. Convenient to village shopping and .beach; Good  buy at $10,975. Some terms.  Ideal retirement ��� attractive  and well built single bedroom  home on level lot. Close to village. Private patio. Garage.  Small green house, nice garden.  $9,500.  5 ACRES, about four cleared  Secluded area. Only short distance to Gibsons. Plus - charming bungalow. Spacious, panelled living room with Arizona  stone fireplace and planter.  Sundeck, attached carport. Realistically priced at $13,500, terms  SECHELT AGBMES 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  DIAL 886-2481  3 waterfront lots, Selma Park  facing marina: One lot has summer cottage.  $13,500 takes all.  DIAL 886-2481 .  2 view lots at Hopkins. Cleared with driveway. All services.  Ideal trailer or building site.  Full price $4500 on terms.  DIAL 886-2481  Roberts Creek. Exclusive.  Beautifully landscaped 75 ft.  waterfront, 2 bedroom home,  full concrete basement, auto-  oil furnace. Excellent garden  and fruit trees.. Close to store,  school and post office.  DIAL 886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH Lfd.  Real Estate and Insurance  Richard F.< Kennett,  .   Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  NOTARYPUBLIC  MEMBER:  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Phone 886-2248  Large  lot,   with   70  ft.   good  waterfront,   with   duplex   presently rented. Close to Gibsons,  road access, just off blacktop.  , $18,300 terms, $7,000 down.  Big 3Hbedrbom home, with finished suite below, on just under  half acre waterfront lot, 130 ft.  waterfront. Most convenient location. Landscaped, good outbuildings. Terms on $35,000.  Three bedrm home, with Gibsons most spectacular views, on  large lot. Big util presently doubles as. extra foednm. Two bathrooms, big fireplace in large  L-shaped livingndihing rm. Landscaped, with .driveway. Terms  on $26,000.     7-  Four bedroom home on good  lot, foig living rm., most convenient kitchen. Full foasement  (lots of headroom) garage.  Terms on $18,000. Cash offers  considered. Quiet Gibsons street  $3000 down on $13,000 for a  foright 2 bedroom home in the  country.. Payments $100 monthly at 7%.       , .  Three miles . from Gibsons:  view home, 2 bedrooms, A/oil,  *_ acre: ��� $3000< down, $75 per  month, 7%; $8,500 full price.  Five acres on highway; road  allowance on two of other sides  $2,800. *   ,   ���        . ;���  E. McMynn        886-2500  Do Wortman       886-2393  J.   Warn 886-2681  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Conveniently located view property, 100' x 140', only $4500.  4 bedroom home, grand7 view,  full foasement, landscaped lot,  A/oil furnace, offers tb $14,500.  Lot fully cleared, all services,  best view, Only $3250.  ������ 7 : v.   ������    ,   ��� ?.-..'  On 68' WFT, 2 bedrooms, sun-  porch, living room and kitchen,  good water, furnished,: $14,500.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.     -  Phone 886-2000 *  UNDERWRITING LIFE  & MORTGAGE INSURANCE  Representing  MONTREAL  LIFE INSURANCE Co.  Gibsons   waterfront  lots   available. Phone 886-2466.  One   semi-waterfront  lot,   Hopkins Landing. Phone 886-2466.  BOATS FOR SALE  17 ft. cabin boat. Phone 885-2116  PETS  GIBSONS, B.C.  Ph. 886-2481  Exceptional German Shepherd  puppies, $25. Father, Sampson  an ex police force; mother police breeding station. A. Simpkins, 8852132.  LEGAL  NAVIGABLE WATERS  PROTECTION ACT  R.S.C. 1952 ��� Chapter 193  Porpoise Bay Service hereby  gives notice that they have,  under Section 7 of the said Act,  deposited with the Minister of  Transport, at Ottawa, and in  the office of the District Registrar of the Land Registry District of Vancouver, province of  British Columbia a description  of the site and a plan showing  location of accreted land and  improvements being constructed in and adjacent thereto, all  being situated in and adjacent  to Lot 7343 and Lot 7066, New  Westminster District, Province  of British Columbia.  And take notice that after the  expiration of one month from  the date of the publication of  this notice, Porpoise Bay Service will under Section 7 of the  said Act apply to the Minister  " of Transport for approval of  the said site and plan.  Dated this 8th day of April,  1968.  M. J. ROGERS (Agent)  Rita Ono earns  Miss Rita Ono, daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. T. Ono, of Sechelt, B.C., has been selected  as the winner of a contest  among teenage high school students attending Elphinstone  Secondary School, Gibsons, to  take part in the 19th Annual  Odd Fellows' Pilgrimage for  Youth this summer. Miss Vera  Leslie, of Roberts Creek for  her excellent showing, has been  named  alternate  to Miss  Ono.  Miss Ono will visit New York  during July as one of more  than 1,000 student observers of  the United Nations from the  United States and Canada. The  project is sponsored toy the Odd  Fellow and Rebekah Lodges of  America and Canada through  the Youth committee of the  Sovereign Grand lodge.  International House will be  visited, there will, be a three  hour boat ride around Manhattan Island, an evening at Radio  City Music Hall to see the famed Rockettes and a visit to the  Empire State building observatory.  The contest to select a candidate included a 100 question  examination on the.UN, a questionnaire on character, scholarship, leadership, interest in  community welfare and interest  in world affairs and finally a  public speaking contest on some  facet  of the United Nations.  The finalists in this contest  were: Miss Rita Ono, who spoke  on UNICEF, Miss Vera Leslie  whose subject was the general  assembly of the UN, Francis  MacKenzie who spoke on the  International Court, Elliott  Trueman whose subject was  Dag Hammerskjold and Craig  Chamberlain who spoke about  the specialized agencies of the  UN. The speaking contest was  open to the public and was held  in the library of the Elphinstone Secondary School on  March 28.  Judges selecting the winning  candidate were: Mrs. : Moira  Clement representing the Parent Teachers of Gibsons, Mrs.  Ivan Smith of the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge No. 82, Sechelt;  Mrs. Norman Ball, chairman  of the Pilgrimage committee of  the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge,  Gibsons, Mr. S. Potter, principal of Elphinstone Secondary  school. Mr. Foxall of the Elphinstone teaching staff and  Mr. Jack Marshall of the Sunshine Coast 7TOOF lodge, Gibsons.  Sponsors who will pay for the  week Yin New York (and the  Educational Bus Tour) are the  members of the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge, Gibsons.  At this time the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge gratefully acknowledges the co-operation and  financial help of the teaching  staff of Elphinstone Secondary  1 School as well as the Sunshine  Rebekah Lodge, Sechelt and  the Sunshine Coastt Lodge  IOOF,  Gibsons.  In recognition of having won  the contest, Miss Ono will be  presented with a parchment  certificate at. the term-end  award ceremony in the High  School in- June, by Mrs. Martha  Weal, noble grand of the Arbutus Rebekah Lodge, Gibsons.  Rita will-be one of eight students who have been alloted  seats' from B.C. Further details  regarding the* pilgrimage will  foe announced later. ���vsAAy-1 tww-wwjvw ^^ ,x'WVsn/wviv^)i^jnnArtAvirt1��,w��w^. ���nv-i^tfiQV>QnQ<��VWv_ Mjrt*��Cs.v*vs9fftV'V\*'.      ^C*  ^'^-v'W.^  Sechelt Garden  Coast News, April 11, 1968.  CHURCH SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11:00 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  7:30 p.m., Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Eucharist  11 a.m., Church School  St.   Hilda's,   Sechelt  8 a.m.,' Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Communion  9:30 a.m., Church School  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  11:15 a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  UNip  Gibsons  11 a.m.,  Divine Service  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.itt:;  Wed.y Prayer  Rev. A. Willis  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNAOE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  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  PART TIME JANITOR  Male or female part time  janitor is required for work  on a relief basis in the offices of the Port Mellon mill.  Janitorial experience desir.  ed.   Hourly  pay  rate   $2.84.  Please   apply  in  person  to  CANADIAN FOREST  PRODUCTS LTD.  Port Mellon, B.C.  WATCH   REPAIRS  Prompt Dependable   Service  Sensible Prices  WATCH REPAIRS  JEWELRY  REPAIRS  Free Estimates  MARINE MEN'S WEAR LTD.  Gibsons 886-2116  DeMolay installation  Master Councillor Mike Skellett and his officers were installed last Saturday night in a  well attended public ceremony  held at the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek. The Drummond Trophy, presented to the boy the  members eon.��ider to have contributed the most to the order  for the year, was won by Godfrey Robinson, for the second  time.  Installing officers: Godfrey  Robinson, P.M.C., Mt. Elphinstone Chapter; councillors,  Doug Osborne of Russel L.  Winigton Chapter and Bill  Smith, provincial scribe; marshall, Jim Cruickshank, sr.  member, Point Grey; senior  deacon, Gordon Hauka,  I.P.M.C. Elphinstone; chaplain,  John Armstrong, M.S.A.-P.M;C,  Point Grey; flower talk and  soloist, Gordon Hauka; pianist,  Mrs. F. Freer.  Sechelt News  Visiting at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. A. Wagemaker for a  few dayis, is his sister Correy  and her husband Charles Smith  from Portage la Prairie. They  are enjoying our spring weather  on their first visit to the Sunshine Coast as they left two  inches of snow and a temperature of 22 degrees at home.  The annual display of the adult education art class is currently being shown at Parker's  Hardware in Sechelt. I thoroughly enjoyed looking at what our  next door neighbors are doing in  their spare time and I am sure  they all had a lot of fun doing  it. I have always understood  that this particular showing is  of the work dqne by the night  classes during'the past winter,  and I think that is the way zt  should be kept.  Arriving to spend the weekend with Mr. Walter Plumridge  of Porpoise Bay was his son  Bill and Mr. E. J. Wilson from  Langley. They were lucky  enough to get in a bit of salmon  fishing before leaving Sunday.  Mr. Plumridge returned to  Langley with them to visit for  a few days. They also visited  Mr. and Mrs. B. Firth on Saturday night.  Liberal delegates are back  home from the convention in Ottawa and according to Norman  Watson, it was quite an affair.  He figured that 80% of the delegates voted their own minds, regardless of whom their leader  voted for, and the net results  were just about as seen beforehand. Mr. Trudeau will bring a  breath of fresh air into the government and maybe it will be  for the best. Ottawa welcomed  them all' with lovely brisk spring  weather; and the city transportation company co-operated by  free bus trips to any part of the  city for all delegates,  A reminder to all members of  the OAPO of the meeting on April 18 at the Legion Hall in Sechelt. Plans are being made for  the giant bingo to foe held in  May to help raise funds for the  Senior Citizens1 Honjes in Sechelt.  Congratulations go to Canon ...  Minto Swan of West Sechelt on  winning an all-expense trip to  Montreal, sponsored foy CHQM  radio station, and donated by  OI*A. One of two prize winners  in the B.C. contest, his essay  was on The Development and  Future of Vancouver. It consist-  Elected officers: Master councillor, Mike Skellet; senior  councillor, Gerry Woods; junior  councillor, Rick Gibb; scribe,  Stewart Hercus and treasurer,  Gordon Hauka.  Appointed officers: deacon,  Craig Chamberlin and Ken Akeson; stewards, Bob Wiing and  Kirt Thomas; chaplain, Dana  Johnston; marshall, Wolfgang  Buckhorn; standard bearer,  Trevor Oram; sentinel, Cameron Hercus; preceptors, Randy  Akeson, John Hopkins, Rick  Deaton, Bob Alley, Bob Mac-  Lean, Alan Gould and Terry  Forshner; chapter sweetheart,  Marilyn Hopkins and past chapter   sweetheart,   Wendy Tracy.  Advisory council: Mr. Stan  MacKenzie, Mr. D. Hauka, Mr.  D. Hopkin and Mr. J. Robinson; chapter dad, Jack Boundy  and district deputy, district No.  2, Dad E. Whittaker.  (By MARIE FIRTH)  ed of ten points on how Vancouver could be improved and  developed in comparison to  Montreal and Toronto. The back  ground of Eastern' Canada was  shown in contrast to Western  Canada and emphasized the dependence on good leadership  and dedication in getting things  done right.  Roberts Creek  pioneer of 1900  Mrs. Margaret Eleanor Roberts, 78, died in hospital on  March 29, in Vancouver. Born  in England, Mrs. Roberts came  to Vancouver at an early age  and was married there, She was  predeceased by her husband,  Bill, whom she first met in England when she was eight and he  12 when they attended the wedding of his brother, Tom, to her  sister, Nancy, in 1898.  Bill Roberts, after whose family Roberts Creek was named,  first arrived at the Creek in  July, 1900, several years after  his uncle, also Bill, had preempted acreage including beach  and forest land. It was to Roberts Creek that Bill brought his  wife and where their five children were brought up. In May,  1965, the Roberts sold their  home and moved to Vancouver.  Mrs. Roberts is survived foy  two sons, Syd, Oregon; Art, :  Burnaby; three daughters, Dolly, Mrs. G. Stanley, Powell River; Connie, Mrs. C. Potter,  California; Kay, Mrs. R. Kit-  chin, Virginia; 1 sister, Mrs. A.  Harbinson, Roberts Creek; one  brother, Harry B'all, Courtenay; nine grandchildren; four  great-grandchildren.  The funeral service was April  1 from Burnaby Funeral Directors Chapel Rev. T. L. Hipp  officiating. Interment Forest  Lawn.  She was a pioneer worker  and served as a school trustee  for Roberts Creek school for a  number of years. She was also  a member of the Anglican  Church W.A. for many years.  NOW NOTARY PUBLIC  Ewart McMynn of McMynn  Realty, Gibsons, has received  official notice of his appointment as a notary public.  The monthly meeting of the  Sechelt Garden club was held  on April 3 at the home of Mrs.  M. DeHart with an attendance  of 28. Mr. Frank Read, in the  chair, welcomed, five new members.  Among the subjects under discussion was the May Day parade on May 20. A committee  was formed, headed by Mr. Roy  Olson, to plan a float for the  occasion. Also discussed was  the annual spring Flower Show  on June 22.  Miss Adele deLange will be  asked to open the show and the  judges to be invited are Mr.  Jack. Kirkland and Mr. Barber,  the former Garden Man. It was  decided also, because of the interest shown last year to have  a children's class up to and including the age of 12 years. It  is not necessary for the children or their parents to belong  to the Garden Club to enter in  this class. The hope is it will  create an interest and love for  gardening in the younger generation.  A motion was passed to have  a letter sent to the department  of conservation and recreation,  in conjunction with several other  organizations in the district, to  have one of the Trail Islands  set aside as a Wild Flower preserve. It is said that for the  cize of the island there are more  and greater varieties of wild  flowers than in any comparable  area in southern B.C.  Mr. Jack Kirkland, an authority on chrysanthemums, then  gave a very constructive talk  on the care and growing of these  flowers, from the first stage of  preparing the ground, to the  final delight of producing flowers good enough for the Flower  show. Mrs, Nancy Read and the  refreshment committee then  served   delicious   refreshments.  Mr. Gordon Potts donated a  beautiful cerise colored Cineraria to be raiffled to help swell  the building fund, and the lucky  winner was Mrs. M. Firth.  BETWEEN 6 AND 9 p,m. Wednesday April' 17; Kinsmen members  will canvass the area to raise $100,000. The money will be used  for a capital addition to the Kinsmen Laboratory of Neurological  Research at University of British Columbia. "  The two floors of the laboratory tower are already nearing  completion. The addition will more than double the spaice available  in present facilities.  There are more than 30 people on the Kinsmen laboratory  staff. Although small by some laboratory standards, it is a staff  of brilliant background and enormous potential for achievement.  Some of these achievements and the calibre of people attracted  have gained world attention.  The Kinsmen Laboratory occupies the top floors of this impressive University of British Columbia building. Construction is  already underway.  Announcing  the Opening of  CHALET  UPHOLSTERY SERVICE  Hal and May Aubin  OWNERS & OPERATORS  ARBUTUS ROAD, DAVIS BAY ��� Ph. 885-9575  ONE STOP SHOPPING  LADIES  BLOUSES  PLAINS & PRINTS  Permanent Press  ALL SIZES  $1.49 to $2.98  SHIFTS  Be in the Care Free Dress  FANTASTIC BUYS  2.98to$4.98  HAND BAGS  Values up  to  $6  Easier Special $3 QQ  CHILDREN  BLOUSES  Prints & Plains  Per. Press ��� All Sizes  *1.49:* $1.98  RUNNING SHOES  PURSB  SPRING COATS  JACKETS  TOYS  EASTER HOURS  Thurs. 9 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Friday Closed  Sat.  9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Mon. 9 a.m.  - 6 p.m.  MEN  MEN'S SPORT SHIRTS  Mod Prints & Plains  ALL SIZES  $2.98 &��  DRESS SOCKS  TIES  WHITE SHIRTS  2 way cuff  COMPARE at $9  OUR price $4.98  MONDAY ��� COME IN AND  CHECK OUR EASTER  MONDAY SPECIALS  STILL A FEW EASTER BASKETS AND  CANDY LEFT  iiteg.'  ^mu^: ><a!iifc<;  :����iiii<<" Coast News, April 11, 1968.  PENNIES HELP  Kindergarten and elementary  school students in the isolated  B.C. coastal Indian community  of Bella Bella have given a  year's food supply (to two starving children in other parts of  the world.  The gift to CARE was the  idea of Lorraine Melvin, principal of the 300-studeirt Indian  Day School. The two senior  classes entered competition to  see which class could collect  the longest.line of pennies.  The pennies were stuck to  transparent tape as collected.  Soon the competitive spirit  spread throughout the school  to the junior grades. When the  competition closed, the winning  class had collected a strip of  pennies 80 feet long.  K & E Towing  & Auto Salvage  ROBERTS CREEK, B.C.  24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 886-2810  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  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  Tues. 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Thurs. 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Sat. 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Post Office Building Sechelt  Telephone  885-2333  LEGAL  SECHELT  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  Notice is hereby given that the  undersigned has been appointed  RETURNING OFFICER to conduct an Election, to elect  THREE (3) Trustees for the  above mentioned district. FOR  A THREE (3) YEAR TERM  OF OFFICE. Two (2) Trustees  to be elected from the owners  of Lands within the Corporation  of the Village of Sechelt. TO BE  KNOWN AS ZONE ONE. One  (1) Trustee to be elected from  owners of Lands NOT within  the Corporation of the Village  of Sechelt. This to be known as  ZONE TWO. The Registered  Voters in Zone One and Two  are hereby notified to attend  a meeting to be held in THE  SECHELT FIRE HALL, INLET  AVE., SECHELT, B.C. April  22nd, 1968, at the hour of  EIGHT (8) O'clock p.m. at  which place and hour I will proceed to call for nominations and  to take the votes of the Electors  present.  The said meeting will be closed as soon as the votes of the  Electors present, and voting  when votes are called for, have  been counted.  Dated   this   4th  day   of   April,  A.D.  1968.  BENJAMIN D. FIRTH,  RETURNING OFFICER  Glowing colors  Jure Blacks  fo B.C. coast  Because opportunity had become so limited in Dundee,  Scotland), George and Edith  Black followed the trail taken  by so many Scots and emigrated to Canada.  Possbly it was the glowing  colors painted by George's sister, Mrs. Ann Gordon, formerly of Sechelt, now residing temporarily in Scotland, that lured  the Blacks over the ocean and  across the continent to the Sunshine Coast.  Arriving in Gibsons early in  January, George lost no time  in putting his eight years' experience as movie projectionist  and electronics expert in serving TV, Hi-Fi and radio to  practical use in this area, working with Don Hauka, of Gibsons Electric.  The Blacks are impressed  with the friendliness of the people in these parts, although a  bit phased by the free and easy  use of first names, particularly  in business, after being brought  up in an atmosphere where  Scottish decorum required the  formality of Mr. and Mrs.  When attending the recent  local Burns Night he was puzzled by the local pronunciation  of the Bard's Christian name,  Robbie in stead of the Rabbie  Burns to which he was accustomed. However, the ceremony  of the haggis more than made  up for this  slight discrepancy.  Born and brought up by the  waters of Dundee which by the  way George points out is famous for the distillation of good  Scotch whiskey, he is itching  to acquire his own boat as he  was a ski-boat enthusiast back  home. He is also amazed at  the much lower price of gas  and electricity here as compared to over there. All in all  the Blacks while missing their  hameland look forward to the  opportunity and greater freedom, of movement of this new  life  on the Sunshine Coast.  Mrs. Black while qualified as  an office secretary likes to do  a bit of gardening and when  holiday time comes around this  summer, the Blacks hope to  take to the road in their trailer  as vacation caravanning in  Scotland  was   their delight.  UIC news  Q. "I come under the regulations governing seasonal Unemployment Insurance benefits,  and have read in a UIC booklet  that benefits should be paid until the week in which,May 15th  falls. The local UIC office stopped paying me a month before  that. They say that my entitlement has run out."  Seasonal benefits are subject  to conditions of entitlement,  just as conditions of entitlemient  apply to regular benefit. In  both cases you receive in the  measure of your contributions.  Therefore, while the week in  which May 15th occurs is the  last week for which seasonal  benefit can be paid, this does  not mean that all seasonal benefit claims are paid up to and  including it-hat week. Your contributions were apparently not  sufficient to carry you so far.  Q. "I want to file an initial  claim for Unemployment Insurance benefit. Where shall I  get my application form?"  Your local Post Office will  give you ithe form you need.  Fill it up carefully, then mail  it without delay. Make sure the  address card is facing outward  through the window1 when you  place the card in the envelope.  Questions should be referred  to Information Services, Unemployment Insurance Commission, Vanier Building, 222  Nepean St., Ottawa, Ont.  SCOUT APOINTMENT  Regional President Fred  Fearman and Regional Commissioner Don Bruce announce  the appoitment of William R.  L. (Bill) Gage as regional Scout  executive, Vancouver - Coast  Region succeeding F. B. (Ted)  Hathaway who has been appointed provincial scout executive,    B.C.-Yukon    council.  POPULATION INCREASED  Population increases in Canadian cities based on June 1,  1967, figures show a trend different from what most B.C.  people would suspect.  For instance the greatest increase occurred in Kitchener,  Ont., where it reached 23.9 percent. Prairie cities were also  greater than Vancouver or Victoria, who reached 12.9 and  was up 20.8 percent, Regina  17 percent, Calgary and Edmonton both 18.6 percent.  Toronto and Montreal were 1.2  and 15.4 respectively.  Etiquette  Q. When sending a reply to a  wedding invitation and reception, should it .-foe addressed to  the bride-elect or to her parents?  A. Since the invitation is  usually issued in the name of  the bride's parents, your reply should be addressed to  her parents.  DON'T MISS YOUR FAVORITE PROGRAM!  Call BILL'S RADIO & TV.  FOR PROMPT SERVICE  Many troubles fixed in your home. We make home  calls Monday to Saturday ��� 9 am. to 10 p.m.  Phone 886-2469  Sweet oompahs!  Laurel DeVal, diminutive 14  year old Sousaphone player of  the Elphinstone school band,  handles her unwieldly instrument with ease and actually  coaxes the requisite grunts and  groans  out  of the  deep brass  Praise given  counsellor  The following letter from  Principle W. L. Reid of Sechelt  Elementary school was read at  the recent meeting of the district school board:  Would you kindly convey to  the members of the board the  appreciation of the staff of the  Sechelt Elementary School, as  well as myself, for the services  thus rendered by Mr. Bud MacKenzie,  our  special  counsellor.  His position, newly appointed,  fulfills many areas of pupil-  teacher - parent involvement  often left at loose ends in previous years. He has become involved in many areas, providing invaluable advice regarding  integration problems, remedial  programs, group counselling,  E.T.V., residential home for the  retarded, and others.  I had intended to write a letter such as this early in the  year, and as time is drawing  to a close in regards to this  present term, I felt that I should  like to express my appreciation  before the year is completely  over. ��� W. L.  Reid.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Phone 886-2622  throat. Bob Williams, teacher-  musical instructor and band  master is proud of the progress  being made by his Sousaphone  player who elected to master it  only last fall.  When asked why she chose  this particular instrument, Laurel said she was entranced by  the deep throated tone of this  complicated mass of tubing. As  for her personal ambitions Miss  DeVal admitted she had two in  mind, the first to become a  police woman and as an alternative, a construction engineer.  And if she tackles either of  these vocations with the same  .determination and aptitude that  she handles the Sousaphone, it  is quite conceivable she could  have her choice of either. Meantime she is content to oompah  on her Sousaphone. looking forward to the band's first appearance in public.  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION  ANNUAL MEETING  Wednesday; April 17-8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK LIBRARY  EVEYBODY WELCOME  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Clearing Garbage Dump Site  PENDER HARBOUR AREA  Tenders are called for the clearing and preparation  of approximately two acres of land adjacent to D.L. 4336  (Garden Bay Road) for use as a dump site. There is a  little marketable timber on the site. Further information  may be obtained from the undersigned who will receive  (tenders up to noon Friday, April 19th. The. successful  bidder must foe prepared to commence work by April  24th 1968. The lowest bid may not necessarily be accepted.  CHARLES F.  GOODING,  SECRETARY  PLAY  THURSDAY  April 11  GIBSONS LEGION HALL - 8 p.m.  19 GAMES $10 or OVER  20lh CAME  $500���50 CUIS        $100���54 CAUS  $250-52 CALLS        $50-55 CALLS or OVER  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Door Prize $  Winnev must be in Attendance  Own one of these?  There's a special  offer just  foryou.  See yoyir bank,  authorized investment  dealer, trust or loan  company today.  SM-M SHINE COAST DIRECTORY  Coast News, April 11, 1968.       7  TWIN CREEK LUMBffi  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lid.  Phone 886-2808  Everything for your building  needs  Free Entimates  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ud.  Machine   Shop  Arc  & Acty  Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone  886-7721  Res.  886r9956 ���  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  heeds  Sechelt ���Ph. 885-2283  PENINSULA TV  Servicing Giibsons, 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  886-2248  JOHN HMD-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  SIM ELECTRIC Lfd.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  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  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon, to  Pender Harbour  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  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES   &   SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  U S TRANSPORT 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.  i  Back-toe &  Loader Work  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  A. {.RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing ��� Grading  Excavating ��� Bulldozing  Clearing  teeth  FOR  RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps,  Air Compressor, Rock Drill,  Concrete  vibrator  Phone  886-2040  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robson St.  Vancouver 5    .       Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "WHERE  FASHIONS   START"  Your Foremost Ladies Wear  Gibsons ���886-9543  Roll up your sleeve!  fo save ' ���       I  a life...  +  C & S 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  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� 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  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  EXCAVATIONS  foundations  frees removed  clearing & road bldg.  gravel; navvy & fill  A. Simpkins ��� 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  4ttttuuwuttuuuuuttuuuuiuttuiuiuiiuuuuuuiuu��uinn\wtti\.  Photostats  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  ���TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  and other required papers  can be copied by photostat  Coast News  Ph. 886-2622  BE A BLOOD D6NOR  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  DONALD   WILLIAM   WALKER  formerly of Roberts Creek, B.C.  DECEASED  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that Creditors and others having claims against the Estate  of the above deceased are hereby required to send them to  the undersigned Executor at  the office af his Solicitor, H.  S. ROBINSON, 479 Lawrence  Avenue, Kelowna, B.C., before  the 17th day of May 1968, after  which date the Executor will  distribute the said Estate among  the parties entitled thereto having regard only to the claims  of which he then has notice.  GRANT ERBROOK DAVIS,  Executor,  By:  H.  S. ROBINSON,  Solicitor for the  Executor.  THE OLD PROFESSOR mixes a comic brew as Johnny .Wayne  and Frank Shuster get ready for another of their Wayne and Shuster comedy specials for CBC-TV's Show of the Week. Their next  hour in color is April 22.  Auxiliaries praised  Women's auxiliaries to St.  Mary's Hospital are .sharing a  large part of the hospital costs,  and this fact was stressed by  the chairman of the co-ordinating council, Mrs. D. Philp, in  her annual report given at the  meeting of March 26.  Since the opening of the hospital thousands of dollars and  thousands of hours of service  have, been freely given. Members have given of their time  and talents to provide patients  with services such as regularly  scheduled visits, knitting of  bafoy clothing, sewing hospital  garments, hairdressing, providing magazines, etc.  When funds aire needed to  provide equipment for the hospital, members never fail to do  their utmost to raise these funds  The auxiliaries have raised the  money from a variety of projects held throughout the year,  projects such as bake sales,  teas, dinners, catering, raffles,  and a good deal of hard work  every week at the Thrift Shop.  While the membership is  steadily growing, so too are the  needs growing, and the ladies  will welcome new members to  help with thisi most worthwhile  contribution to the life of the  community.  To maintain the supply of  stock at the Thrift Shop the  Roberts Creek Auxiliary will  provide a local pick-up service  on April 8 for White Elephant  articles. There is a particular  need for dishes. If residents  ,/have any in cupboard or attic,  they might manage a spot of  houseoleaning while simultaneously doing a good deed by telephoning the secretary, Mrs. M.  Tiibb, 886-2361 or Mrs. D. Marshall, 886-747_i and the car will  be there on April 8.  Clipping talk subject  At the Giibsons United Church  U.C.W. meeting on Thursday,  March 28, the devotional period  was given by Mrs. K. Faris.  Her topic was God inspires; we  call on Him, from the theme  God speaks, we answer. From  this a timely thought, taken  from a newspaper clipping: A  church which thinks of itself  exclusively as an instrument in  the hands of those who have a  conscience aibout the present  need, is. inadequate to meet the  deepest need of the human personality.  Mrs. Ellen Chamfberlin gave  an enlightening talk on the B.C.  Indians. Starting from their ancient cuture, religion and ability, with primitive tools to form  things of great beauty, through  the coming of the missionaries,  who endured great hardships to  bring education and Christian  religion to the Indians, to the  present day struggles of men  such as the late Rev, Peter Kel-  ley who work tirelessly for the  understanding of the Indians  and their need to be treated for  what they are, citizens of B.C.  Due to the resignation of the  treasurer, Mrs. Lee Macey, Mrs.  E. Forbes,   nominating   chairman put forth the name of Mrs.  F. Daugherty, who was elected  treasurer unanimously.  The service project Meals on  wheels,   was   dropped  for   the  oresent due to lack of response.  Forty letters plus questionnaires  were sent out and 10 replies received. The OAiPO suggested  that a service of car pools for  older shoppers would foe appreciated, and all visiting groups  could foe more active. This will  be set up when more information is available. The Grandale  unit served tea at conclusion of  the meeting.  Food situation  covering April  Pork prices may remain  steady . while beef prices may  fall, according to the April food  outlook prepared by GDA's Ec:  onomics branch.  PORK: Supplies in the immediate future are expected to continue above year-ago levels.  Prices are expected to hold  steady.  BEEF: With supplies relatively heavier, prices are expected  to be under pressure.  EGGS: Prices, may drop  slightly after Easter due to  seasonally large marketings.  POULTRY MEAT: Supplies  will -be down moderately .from  year-ago levels.  TURKEY: Broiler and medium  weight turkey prices1 will foe  higher <iue to sharply reduced  supplies. Stocks of heavy weight  turkeys are plentiful and prices  may continue low.  CmCKEN: Broiler chicken  prices will be firm to hijgher because of reduced production.  APPLES: Prices will likely  continue steady in the east but  may rise in the west.  ONIONS: Stocks are dwindling and prices may rise.  POTATOES: Stocks are plentiful with markets well supplied  at steady prices.  CUCUMBERS: Hothouse production is becoming seasonally  plentiful with good size and  quality.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  Phone 886-2622  UP TO 3 p.m. TUESDAY  BACK HOE  & LOADER  SERVICE  ��� TRENCHING  ��� DITCHING  ��� EXCAVATING  GRAVEL FILL & TOP SOIL  Phone: Days 886-2663  Nights 886-2378  or        886-7764  Coast News  Phone 886-2622  Fiedler Bros. Contracting  Coast Highway, ��� Gibsons Editor: I have been taught  that in this democratic country  a man can be fairly dealt with,  so I feel that it is now time  for Ray Chamberlin to strike  back, and acquaint the public  with the facts of his summary  dismissal from the School  Board Office.  I believe it is the only time  in history that a man has been  dismissed because he couldn't  do another man's job. Nothing  was said about the job he has  been doing for nearly three  years, the. job he was hired to  do, which includes purchasing  and transportation. No warning  was given that dismissal was  imminent, and - no letter was  sent by the board, nor has any  been received as yet. The dismissal came by word of mouth  from Peter Wilson, and was  effective  immediately.  After, due consideration, I  sent a letter to the board members requesting a hearing,  which was answered eight days  later by a letter from the Board  chairman, saying they could  see no reason to pursue the  matter further. I feel that I  have something to say for myself and have been overwhelmed with the number of people  who have contacted me offering to testify on, my be-  thalf, many people whom I  have dealt with through the office, and friends throughout the  Sunshine Coast.  My family and I have tried  to become a part of this community ��� have bought a home  here and taken part in many  activities, and we would like  to stay here. But on the other  hand, if a man can have his  name blackened in this way,  and have to leave here under  a cloud without a chance to  be heard or clear his name,  then this is a sick place, and  I am sorry for ;you all. ��� Ray  Chamberlin.       VS  Editor: I should like to thank  you for your excellent reporting of the Jack Davis meeting  which appeared in your March  28 issue. 7,  There have been many favorable reactions to the inclusion  of the questions in your article  which came from the audience.  -I personally feel that such  exposure through the press  (questions from the public)  should motivate bur citizens to  do more thinking about community betterment. On behalf  of our Committee on Community Resources, may I again  thank you for your co-operation. ��� H. Klyne Headley,  chairman, Community Resources committee, Sunshine  Coast Arts council.  Editor: Ten days ago we  walked around Gospel Rock and  stopped to admire, with mixed  emotions the Easter Lilies which  were coming into flower. The  joy at sight of these lovely fragile blossoms, with gently curling petals nodding in graceful  stems was mixed with sadness  ��� so few are left where once  BAKED GOODS  The family will enjoy  Easter weekend meals,  with treats from HENRY'S  . . . but order early to  get your share of the  delicious assortment of  ovenHfresh bake goods.  Hot Cross Buns  Delicious,  Spicy,  Full Fruit  DOZEN  72  C  HENRY'S BAKERY  I    Gibsons. Bakery      Henry's Coffee Bar       Village Bakery  Ph.  886-2415     Sunnycrest Plaza *MYYSectielt  Ph.  886-7441     Ph. 885 OOOO  i  fe��iiiiS^^^^**.'iiis^H   ...-^        ���^^ jatfT   v __i     i  EXTRA HOLIDAY  BUS SERVICE  April 11 & 15  Lv. SECHELT 3:30 p.m.  Lv. ROBERTS CREEK 3:50 p.m.  Lv. GIBSONS 4:10 p.m.  Lv. LANGDALE 4:30 p.m.  Ar. VANCOUVER 5:45 p.m.  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT  LIMITED  SECHELT  BUS  DEPOT ��� Ph.   885-2217  8      Coast News, April 11, 1968.  our rock foluffs were a springtime glory, crowned with a.host  of dancing flowers, and despair  at our helplessness to protect  these few remaining.  This past Sunday a family,  parents and two young sons,  discovered them and picked every last one. By now these loverly lilies, stiff and formal in a  vase will have withered in the  indoor heat and 'be thrown out  with the garbage. Left in their  natural surroundings, their  shimmering white beauty enhanced foy dark green moss and  delicate freshly emerging leaf  they would last for several  weeks, giving joy and a singing,  heart to every passer foy. Then  when the petals finally faded  and dropped the plant's real fulfillment would take place in living seeds scattered to bring  promise of lilies to brighten our  spring in 1975.  Easter Lilies (Erythroniums)  are slow growers, the small bulb  lying deeprooted takes seven  years to accumulate the/necessary food and strength to produce the flower, and like all  bulbs the root is easily damaged if the stalk is pulled rather  than being carefully snapped.  So when the flower is picked reproduction from seed is eliminated and the existing plant frequently damaged, hence the fast  decreasing numlber of flowers  each year.  We don't think this family intended to be greedy and selfish,  we suspect it was just thoughtlessness and hope that next  year they will' join the ranks  of those who can leave the  flowers for others to enjoy.  ���Conservationist.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Mr. and Mrs. Don Horsman,  Giibsons, entertained at their  home for a 21st birthday and  foon voyage party for Mr. Rusty  Rustemeyer Jr. who is leaving  for Europe before attending Simon Fraser University in the  fall.  The guest was presented with  a money tree along with a decorated cake. Guests included  Mr. ana Mrs. Fred Sanders and  Jimmy, Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Legh  and Barry, C. C. Addison, Don  McNeil, Harry Stafoner, Mr.  and Mrs. C. Rouse, Don McCau-  |ley,- Sundi Reed, Shirley Wi_-  rliams, Bill Nicol,. Mr. and Mrs.  J. D. Earle and Ruby Stroshein.  rp party  It is B.C. Hydro's policy to  provide ah annual Safety Banquet for their employees in  areas who had not more than  two lost time accidents during  a 12-mohth period. Such a social evening was held at the Cedars Inn, Gibsons on Friday,  April 5 for Sechelt district employees and their wives.  A total of 44 people attended  which included out-of-town invited guests Mr. and Mrs. A. J.  Macdonald, metro regional manager; Mr. D. G. Reid, metro regional staff services manager;  Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Gregory,  district manager for the Powell  River-Sechelt areas, and Mr.  R. E. Holden, metro regional  safety officer. The balance of  the evening was spent dancing  with music supplied foy H. Rudolph and Rod Lizee. The dinner and dancing was enjoyed by  all.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  The Roberts Creek Cufos and  Scouts will hold a foottle drive  on Saturday, April 13, and  would appreciate any returnable bottles that may foe given  to them ��� a good opportunity  to clear but the foasement or  storeroom.  Expected guests for Easter  are Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Redding  and children, Salem, Oregon, to  the Maurice Redding home;  Mr. and Mrs. E. L, Porter and  Bruce, Burnaby, to visit Mr.  and Mrs. Len Black, and Irene  and Jean Trafton, Prince Rupert, to stay a week with their  aunt, Mrs. J. K. Ifyfield.  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell entertained a few friends at dinner Saturday evening honoring Mrs. S.  E. Perkins, on her foirthday.  GALLERY WORKSHOP  A meeting of those interested  in using the proposed Gallery  Workshop will foe held in the  old Library Building at Sechelt,  behind the Hospital Cottage, on  Thursday, April 18 at 7:30 p.m.  The workshop is not limited to  Arts Council members, all interested in using the facilities  are invited. Please bring a cushion. .Seating arrangements are  limited at present.  Limerieks!    b o wli N e  The 'ferries stopped running one  day,;.' ���,  In every,direction, as you might  'say."  And the Sunshine Coast  Became just a ghost,  To foe truthful I liked it that  way.  -���Roberts Creek.  A great time in life was the  Renaissance,  But we act like the Pirates of  Penzance,  So we'll grind, our axes,  And scuttle all taxes  And be back in the Stone Age,  je pense.  ���Signed, Fred Flintstone.  There was a gossip dealer,  Who carried a giant meat  'Cl__S3*V6-*  He cried,' Off with their  heads,  And when they lay battered  and bled,  He  jumped for  joy  and cried  "Whee. ..ler."  ���Signed, R. R. Positive.  "It doesn't matter," said Alice  to the Cheshire Cat,  'Of where you're coming or going at.  As long as you fire  All those who cause ire,  You can have a front seat ���  in the BACK!"  BIRTH ANNOUNCED  Mr. and Mrs. Herb Winn of  Kamloops and formerly of  Langdale, announce the birth of  a daughter on April 4.  E ��& M BOWLADROME  High scot es for "the week, Doreen Crosby 725, Mavis Stanley  275, Ron Oram 669 (2!89).  Ladies Coffee: Lucille Mueller  513, Irene Rottluff 586>, Lorraine  Werning 531, Theresa Jenkins  528 (242) ;��� Iva Peterson 585  (243), Phyllis Hoops 583, Doreen Crosby 725 (269), Marion  Lee 541.  Gibsons A: Freeman Reynolds  264, Mavis Stanley 697 (275),  Art Holden 257, Pat Herman  600, Joan Whieldon 260, Maureen Sleep 240.  Commercials: Ron Oram 669  (2189), Lome Gregory 604, Art  Holden 625, George Elander 270  Jack Clement 633, Murray Crosby 630 (253) Moira Clement 251.  Port Mellon: Red Day 643  (280), Jean Wyngaert 257, Art  Holden 261, Joan Hostland 240,  Glyn Davies 616.  PLAYOFFS  Teachers Hi: Winners, Odd  Balls, 3154; Helen Girard, Mickey Jay, Marg Whipple,, Garry  DeMarco, Bill Ayres.  Gibsons A: Len's Angels 3023.  Lorraine. Johnson, Marilyn Ellis  Frank Bailey, Paulette Shaath,  Len Ellis.  Bantams: High 2, Cindy Whiel  don 404, Randy Whieldon 338;  High single, Debbie Sicotte 225,  David Pedneault 195, Bruce  Greene 183.  SUMMER  SCHEDULE  The summer schedule of Gibsons Athletic club house for  members has foeen set for Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday  each week froim 6 to 8 p.m. effective April 15.  CHANGE OF NAME  The Roberts Creek Credit Union Board of Directors  announces a change of name to the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  President:*  E. E. Rosen  Vice-president:  G. H. Walker  Directors:  Mrs. M.  Ball  Eric Inglis  Gordon Wing  For further information please telephone The Board  of Directors or 885-9551  NO IV is the time to B U V  SAFETY  CHAMPION  NYLON TIRES  Canada's No. 1 Nylon replacement tire  Buy a pair now-get a second tire  ALL   SIZES  ���     ��� The only modern economy (ire for lafe model cars  ��� 4-Ply Shock-Fortified Nylon cord body  ��� Exclusive Sup-R-Tuf Rubber for thousands of extra miles  ��� Nationwide No Limit Road Hazard Guarantee  SEE  CHARLIE  MANDELKAU ��� GIBSONS  FIRESTONE   NAN  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  MARINE & SCHOOL ROAD, GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2572

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