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Coast News Apr 9, 1969

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Array Provincial  Library,  Victoria,   B.   C.  SERVING   THE   GROWING   SUNSHINE   COAST  Published  at Gibsons,   B.C.  Phorie 886-2622  Volume  22  Number 14, April 9, 1969.  :   10c per copy  offered  Tenders are sought by the federal departnient of transport in  Ottawa for the lease of government wharf and floats in Giibsons harbor.     '  The tender (on page 7) calls  for a lease which shall be for  a term not exceeding three  years and agreed on under provisions oif section 16 of the Harbors and Piers Act.  Tenders must be for an  amount not less than $1 per year  plus 15 percent of the gross revenue derived from the use and  management of the facilities.  It also adds that the highest  or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  There has been considerable  interest in the future of the  wharf ever since the RCMP  started carrying out regulations  which state that unauthorized  parlurig shall not ibe allowed.  This is done by stating that no  person shall drive any vehicle  on a wharf except to...." (concerning ships).  RCSMiP report five charges will  be laid against individuals for  parking on the wharf. Others  are likely to follow. They announce the notarising regulation will be rigidly enforced.  House numbers  s aim  House numbering for Sechelt  can be obtained via a grid system as used in Gibsons five  years, ago when it decided to  have numlbers set upon houses.  The matter came before Sechelt's council on Wednesday'of  last week at a regular meeting  when a letter from Roy and  Wagenaar, surveyors, who were  asked to estimate what the system; would cost, offered a figure  of $450. Before council can proceed with the plan it must have  a bylaw" prepared and. passed  calling for the. numbering of  homes.  Itf is expected- that - like Gib-  sons/rhbuselholders, it will Ibe up  to Sechelt people to supply their  own numlbers, subject to sizes  which would be outlined in the  bylaw. One question asked) in  council was which is the correct  name for one of Sechelt's main  streets, Wharf or Porpoise Bay  road.  The grid system will be based on the start being made at.  the old Union store corner,  spreading north  and   west.  Council decided to keep alive  the subject of the waterfront  seawall as memlbers figured  they would have to do something about it. Discussion centred on placing it in the five  year capital budget with some  amounts toeing1 available each  year for this project.  Bridge tourney  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  bridge tournament March 31  was very successful and the first  prize won by Mr. Alf Winn and  Mr. Alf Whiting was resin-work  sandwich and coffee plates, do-  ated by Mrs. M. Allanson.  Second prize, won by Mr. Don  McNeil and Mr. Don Horseman,  were cheeseboards. Two resin-  work wall plaques, made and.  donated by Mrs. M. Allanson,  made up the door prize, won by  Mrs. N. de Montreve of Gibsons.  The next tournament will be  held Monday, April 28 at the  Anglican Church hall.  covers mote than  JLooking over the loot, two of the younger Saturday TElaster  Egg Hunters; Sammy, the 20 month's old son of Mr. aind7Mr|!  Stan Youdell and Clinton, 18 month old son of Mr. and Mii&  Lome: West.  It was an enthusiastic, hardworking group of Gibsons Chamber of Commerce that staged  the Great Easter Egg Hunt on  Mr. and- Mrs., Jules. - Mainil's  Main-Port golf, course on Pratt  Road, Saturday.  Headed   by   president   Frank  Hay and assisted by Dick Blake-  . man, Frank Daugherty,' E. Ny-  .fors.'Mrs. Moira Clement, Mrs.  -Alsager.and several-young help-  ��� -ers fwho' concealed "all' oP 1000  ^Easter eggs~and^hocolate'"goo<_-~  ies all over the course.  More than 400 ecstatically  happy Easter Egg hunters, rang  ing in age from six months and  up turned out to enjoy one of  the happiest Easter events ever  held in these parts.  Kiddies of all ages, some in  the arms of their parents, along  with an assortment of dogs,'  started arriving in droves well  before the 10:30 Saturday zero  hour. Traffic parked all up and  down Pratt road at one time  numbered 137 cars and trucks.  The Easter Bunny, all white  with black whiskers and' pink  nose looking as if he had stepped out from the pages of Alice  in Wonderland, or more, probably, the local manager's office  of the Bank of Montreal, munching a carrot, marshalled his  helpers as the first wave of  Easter egg hunters was on. The  young ones in their colorful rain  wear, spread out over the entijre  course in two divisions ��� the  tots in one area and the teeners ranged' further afield 'it-  search of the goodies. " *  Meantime back at the entrance, a second group was lifting up as they arrived and in  short time they, too, joined! jh  the hunt. While all this was g<J-  ing on, the White Rabbit and his-  assistants^ found it nfcessar^^,  ' keep hiding'more. and4more,eggs *  Soon this added supply of'Eas<-  ter confections ran short and  chocolate bars were handed out  to those who came too late for  the hunt.  As the great Easter egg hunt \  wound up, many expressions of '  thanks  and  appreciation came .  from parents to the Mainils for !  their kindness in, turning over ;  their beautiful grounds and to '<  all those members of Gibsons  Chamber    of   Commerce   who >  helped    change    an   otherwise i  rainy indoor -Saturday morning k  to a fun thing for parents and^  children alike. 7 Y  Frank Hay, on behalf of Gib- \  sons Chamber of Commerce also  thanked1 the owners of Main-port  and commented on the good behavior of the youngsters. He  promised that next year's Easter Egg hunt would be even bigger and better.  The text of the observations'  made by Archie Plummer,, at-:  torney-general's department investigator, into the charges of  police brutality on the Sechelt  Indian Reserve follow:  This matter first came to the  attention of this department late  last year when Mr. Clarence Joe  had ���'. a discussion with Dr. Gilbert, p. Kennedy, deputy .attorney-general, and with Mr. A. L.  Pearson, assistant deputy attorney-general. Later Mr. Pearson,;  on ^Dec. 11,71968, wrote to Mr.  Clarence Joe as follows:  "Dear Mr, Joe: At the time of  our discussion when you. were  in Victoria attending the annual  convention 7 of the Native Brotherhood of, B.C., you took up  with me, amongst, other things,  the matter of the arrest of your  son, Howard Joe; and mentioned the fact that you had been,  informed that he appeared to  have received some injuries at  the time of his arrest.  "You will reniember that you  agreed to write to me after you  returned to Sechelt and ascertained the correct facts. Since I  have not heard from you, am I  correct in assuming that your  information may have been incorrect and v there is no cause  for complaint about the police  so far as the arrest of your son  is concerned?  "If   my   assumption   is   not  sound, I would be interested'.; in  receiving some word from you.  "Kindest personal regards,  Yours tnily, Y.^ ' YYY:> Yy 7  A. L. Pearson, assistant deputy atton^^i^M^;'^^;.Yv.^  I _,ahxc ad#��^^|^t^__o|f_^iy;7.  has'been received.  1    On Dec. 12, 1968, Mr. Pearson  wrote the officer in charge/ Criminal     Investigation     bureau,  ROMP,,  advising him  that Mr.  \ Clarence   Joe  had   complained  about   Corporal  Underbill,   neb  i/c  RCMP detachment  at  Sechelt     regarding    unnecessary  charges being laid and alleged  "lack of interest by Corporal Underbill in the Indian Band matters.  These matters were brought to  the attention.of Corporal Underbill as a result of which on Feb.  5, he wrote his officer commanding, Vancouver Sub-Division, re  questing that a full investigation  be conducted by the Section  NCO.  The investigation, was. commenced by a staff sergeant but  was discontinued when Mr.  Thomas Berger; M.L.A., made  a statement in the house and addressed a letter to you dated  Felb. 28, 1969.   .  .On March 3, you. instructed me  to go to Sechelt and make an  investigation regarding the general situation. Between March 3  and March 18, I interviewed 27  native Indians and 25 non-Indians in the Sechelt area.  I then received further instructions from the deputy attorney-  general: to return to the Sechelt  area and. make further investigations dealing with the specific  incidents mentioned in the letter to you of Feb 28 from Mr.  Thomas Berger,, M.L.A.  During the second phase of  my investigations, I interviewed  a further eight native Indians  and two non-Indians after which  I interviewed for the first time  the seven members of the RCMP  in the Sechelt detachment.  . During this investigation, I  interviewed a total of * 62 persons, 35 of them native Indians  and 27 non-Indians, and made  *V " -  ,  IT-" ' '  SOMEONE ran over this little  girl's dig Tuesday morning. She  is Terri Fiedler and was walking along North Road when a  car reported to be travelling at  more, than 30 miles per hour ran  over the small dog. The driver  failed to stop. The speed limit  on that road is 30 mph. Naturally she is broken hearted.  National Wildlife Week  First taxi $75 Star car  '. Guy Fisher, Gibsons area  taxi driver for almost 40 years  retired on April 1 and- is now  giving his pedal foot a long  rest. It was back in 1928 that  he first started driving a truck  for -Harry Winn wheaii he was  running his general store. In  1931 he branched out into the  taxi business by acquiring a  Star Touring car for $75.  In those days the run for the  car would be bounded by the  YMCA camp road and in the  other direction to West Sechelt.  The roads were all dirt roads  and when the weather was bad  the roads were terrible.  At one time on the highway  in vicinity of Pratt road and  the Highway compound a bus  was stuck arid remained stuck  for about one week.  During his early period as  taximan he used the store  truck as a school bus. It contained hard wood seats and  ��� would hold about 12 persons  who were picked up at varied  points and brought to the three  room elementary school, which  is still standing.  Reaching St.  Mary's hospital  at Garden Bay was a real trial  during a bad winter because  the road being pitted with holes,  made travelling hazardous not,  only for the patient but for  others as well.  In his time as a taximan he  , has driven at least 12 makes of  cars with the star Touring as  ���number one followed by an  Oakland, Buick, Chevrolet,  Ford, Dodge and others. His  first new car he obtained in  1947.  Now he can watch TV in the  evenings without having to put  on his coat, get into the car  and find some house up a dark  road and transport someone to  some place and thus provide  bread and butter,  at least.  BUSINESS MEETING  There, will be a no speaker  dinner meeting Monday April 21  by Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce starting at 7  p.m. in Cedars Inn. Reason for  the no speaker meeting is to  'give..the chamber officials a  chance to catch up with business  April 6 to 12 is National Wildlife week across Canada and  Gibsons  Rod and  Gun club is  - taking part in the event and urging people to oecome a member  of an organization which is devoting considerable time in the  war against pollution.  A question frequently asked  by those new to the fish and  game movement is why does an  organization composed basically  of hunters and fishermen concern itself about parks? Parks  aren't connected with hunting  and fishing, and in some parks  we can't even go hunting.  The -question has many ans-  [ wers and from them are chosen  four. In the first place, protecting parks is part of the objectives as a federation. The very  'first object of the constitution  is to ensure the sound, long term  management of B.C.'s fish, wildlife, park and outdoor recreational resources.  The second reason is that  parks, especially those with  Class A designation, are set  aside to be living museums of  nature, thedr streams and lakes  unpolluted, their forests untagged, their surface undisturbed  by transmission lines, mines,  and similar signs of industry.  If we cannot prevent pollution  of lakes and streams in parks;  if we cannot keep out mines,  logging shows, .power lines and  similar industrial intrusions; if  we. cannot preserve in a natural  state areas supposedly protected by legislation ��� what hope  have we to maintain unpolluted  lakes and streams, adequate  wildlife habitat and similar attributes of a quality environment?  The third reason for the involvement with parks is that  currently there is no conservation group in B.C. as strong as  the Federation and therefore as  capable of doing the same job.  Those desiring Jo seek membership in the federation can  write B.C. Wildlife Federation,  3020 Sumner Ave., Burnaby 2,  B.C.,, or telephone Gibsons Rod  and Gun club at 886-9835.  New light  A new 450 watt mercury vapor  street light luminaire has been  installed on Port Mellon highway  at the bottom of Granthams hill.  This unit has been connected  as a test light for a period of  one month and its installation  does not indicate a permanent  installation.  A similar Installation, has now  been completed in the Davis  Bay, Wilson Creek and Langdale  areas at the request of the local  property, owners under a Regional District referendum.  notes of the conversations.  Much of what I discussed-  with those interviewed related  to police-Indian and non-Indian'  relations, and not all of it to the  eight specific complaints'.- just  outlined, ascharges;7of discrimination were voiced by. Messrs  Clarence Joe and Wayne Clark  after the initial allegations by-  Mr. Thomas Berger,. M.L.A.  I received excellent co-operation both in the village and on  the reserve with non-co-operation only from a very few. persons on the reserve.  Contrary to what may be de-;  duced from Mr. Berger's letter,  there is good rapport;between  the vast majority of "the7 fes!V  dents of the village arid reserve  and by both groups with the  policed  Initially, Mr. clarence Joe  made attempts to dictate to me  the terms under which I would  interview native Indians, and  he once ordered a boy to leave  my car during an interview", but  after some conversation Mr.  Clarence Joe told the boy to return to me to resume the iriter-Y  ��� view.' 7..;7.-. :..~y-,,\.,.i  Some general observations  follow:  Of the 27 non-Indians that I  interviewed, none would agree  that the relationship between  the Indians and the village or  the Indians and the police had >  deteriorated. Most of those interviewed went much further  and spoke of the increasing integration in the local elementary  school" and generally-said; that  .they believed there'Was aVgra-  ^dual but maintained im/prove-  fTneiit" in relatidns^betweefi the  village and the Reserve residents.  In fact, with the exception of  the interim controlling group  and the complaining group, the  Indians had no complaints  against the police and in fact  were fearful the police might  be kept off the Reserve. A good  many of them expressed disbelief in the charges.  Regarding discrimination by  village residents, I found many  native Indians employed by non-  Indians. Even one girl previously mentioned as a complainant  against the police obtained time  off from her non-Indian employer to appear on TV complaining  of discrimination.*  During my investigation it became apparent that the members of the non-Indian community and the majority of the reserve residents interviewed by-  me were of the opinion that the  . Indian band's business has suffered considerably through lack  of proper control due to having  had, for some considerable time,  no chief.  During this period, and even  when there was a chief, it seemed that the control rested almost solely with Mr. Clarence  Joe, "Band Manager." I re-,  ceived complaints from both native Indians and non-Indians it  the difficulty of having to do  busiess with him.  Another off-repeated complaint  was the loss by fire on two occasions of the Band records,  when in the custody of Mr. Clarence Joe.  Now that a chief has been elected, Mr. Henry Paul, it was  still suggested to me that the  Band books should be produced  to the new, chief and arrangements made by him for safe  custody. I suggest you draw  this portion of the report to the  attention of the Indian Commissioner for British Columbia.  I also found among the Indian residents a real physical  fear of the local native control  which has been exercised over  the Band members.  It should be noted on page 2  of Mr. Berger's letter that he  states in the fourth paragraph:  (Continued on Page 7) Coast News, April 9, 1969.  ��  (By JULES A. MAINIL)  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coasf and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000).  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  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.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year. '  aiuuuiuuiiiiiiaiiuiiiiiimiiuiiiiiuiuiuiiiiiitnuuuitiitiiiuiiumuuuniunaiumuiiiuuuw  Now its a legal mess  The Supreme Court of B.C. has, in a judgment affecting hospital bylaws, agreed with the feelings expressed by officials of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District fooard of directors that provincial  legislation on hospital referenda is a mess.  The Regional board in striving to carry put its duties in getting  the hospital referendum before the public found themselves stymied by what the Supreme Court judge described as a hopelessly  intertwined cross-reference involving the Regional Hospital District Act, the Public Schools Act and the Municipal Act. Mr. Justice  Gould, trial judge labelled the interrelationship by cross-reference  (in the three statutes) as unfortunate, most confusing and beyond  the ability of the everyday rural official to sort out.  One would naturally think that a provincial government with  almost 17 years experience behind it would foe able to avoid such  a situation. Mr. Justice Gould, in a declaratory judgment so officials in the future might find their way out of the maze of ambiguities., omissions and superfluities said the electors were entitled to  a referendum competently carried out under the guidance of the  hospital board of directors and the returning officer, but he added  . : . They were deprived of this right through no fault of their own.  ManV helplessness!  Hon. John Munro, federal minister of health, addressing the  Ontario Liberal association in a fanciful story told of the day man  builds the ultimate computer. The man asks the ..computer its first  question: Is there a God? The computer replies: There is now.  Continuing his speech, the minister said that man once was at  the mercy of the elements, helpless to control his physical environment. Today he is almost as helpless to control the social environment that he himself has created.  The technological revolution, he continued, was the product of  our generation, a phenomenon of the post-war world. It has been  estimated, for example, that more than 90 percent of the scientists  who ever lived are alive today. ���    v  .7.7, '��� Y.;  Another indicator, he said, is the figures for research expend.- '��� ���  tures in Canada. In 1906-67 almost $800 million was spent on research but less than one percent was spent on research in the social  sciences.  Perhaps some of our educationists and those interested in education will read the message the minister of health is striving to  deliver.  A search for dignity  It seems as if, in all parts of the world, a surging concern for  the extension and preservation of human rights has been accompanied by a general decline in public morals. People sneer at restrictions and demand more and more freedom. Their taste of liberty and their dislike of restraint cause some to go from liberty to  license. They abuse freedom, disregard the rights of others, and  exceed their own rights by breaking the rules of conduct laid down  by the majority.  Most people in Canada have within them the essence of goodness. They detest criminal actions. It was the search for human  dignity and the opportunity to live in peace that brought millions  of people to this country during the past three hundred years.  - In .this search we need a built-in internalized governor, giving  us wisdom and understanding to choose what is good. Then virtue  becomes a habit. ��� Royal Bank of Canada Monthly Letter.  Coast News  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE YEARS AGO  B.C. Telephones reports its  mail ballot on toll free phone  calls to Port Mellon and Sechelt  resulted in a four-to-one vote  in favor.  Gibsons council granted $100  towards construction of a launch  ing ramp in Prowse Road vicinity.  Gibsons Kiwanis club has  started a drive for the building  of a sports centre for curling,  skating and possibly a swimming pool.  Principal Malcolm Mactavish  of Roberts creek school reported that the B.C. Teachers con.  vention in Vancouver stressed  the need for local autonomy for  school boards and also for  teachers in classrooms.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils accepted the school  board budget but complained to  the department of education  over the proportion of costs left  to the local taxpayer.  Gibsons Board of Trade is cir  culating a petition to get names  of those opposed to allowing  cattle to roam at large in the  community.  The Coast News editorially advocated Gibsons become a  blooming country by planting  dogwood trees wherever possible.  20 YEARS AGO  Howe Sound School Board's  new salary schedule effective  Sept. 1 provides a maximum for  elementary teachers of $3,000 a  year and for secondary teachers  $3,500. Salaries higher are at  the discretion of the board.  Selma Park will soon welcome  a new doctor and his family, Dr.  McCall from Wells, B.C., who  will occupy the Darling home.  James Sinclair M.P. is optimistic over the outcome of his  efforts to get the Port Mellon  road completed this year.  Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Water-  house of Port Mellon thanked  the Red Cross for their valued  assistance following the burning down of their heme.  It was. a nice summer. Saturday afternoon in the- mid-  twenties. Our neighbor's son'  was getting married so we asked Dad for the car to go to  Estevan to get him a present.  The car was a new Chevrolet  sedan and, although we had  been using it, Dad was still a  little fussy about it. "Alright,"  he said, "You can go later in  the afternoon. Get your present,  go to the show and then come  home. And be careful." The  'be careful' referred not only  to the car, but if we had a  couple of drinks, to be careful that it was only one or two.  He knew his sons.  Shortly after five, dressed to  the nines, Hector and I left for  Estevan, a metropolitan centre  of some 3000 souls, thirty.miles  away. The drive took about an  hour; dirt roads, dusty, and  what would today be considered, impassably rough. We  bought our present, had a bite  to eat and went to the show.  .The present having cost a little more than we had expected  to pay, we didn't even have a  lunch after the show, let alone  our usual couple of bottles of  beer. We left for home.  *      *      *  About two miles out of Estevan there was a 10 foot high  railway crossing which turned  very sharply to the right immediately beyond the rails. We  had been over this crossing  dozens of times but we still  found it tricky at night. Hector,  who was driving, made the crossing but did not turn sharply  enough, taking the embankment  diagonally at about five miles  an hour and the car lay down  like a tired cow, breaking both  left wheels and not doing much  good to its paint job. There we  were, 25 miles from the house  ��� with a new car short two  wheels and laying on the embankment ��� not knowing how  we would get home, or even if  we wanted to go home.  A car which had been following us stopped, the driver got  7 out and"\valked ;up to. us.. As  treacherous fate wouldXhave it,  it was old Jim Richards , who  lived about four miles from our  home. He wasn't a bad man  by any means but he was the  worst drunken old bum in our  community. He had been drinking, he wasn't drunk, just had  a nice bearable load.  *- ���   .*      *  He looked at the car, looked  at us and said, "Boy, oh Boy,  oh Boy, are you two ever in  trouble. The Old Man will kill  you, I wouldn't be in your hoots  for a thousand dollars." All remarks that we could have  easily done without. He then  said, "O.K. boys, jump in my  jalopy and I'll take you home."  Reluctantly we agreed; if only  it had been anybody but drunk:  en old Jim. Just as we were  about to get in the car another  car stopped, a nice one with a  man and woman in it. The man  stepped out, it was Mr. Wall-  bridge, Manager of the Bank  of Montreal in our town and  a very good friend of Dad's. We  told him what happened and  how it happened. He said, "Alright Jules, Hector, get in my  car and I'll take you home."  Old Jim was not taking too  kindly to any of this, he had  been good enough to offer to  take us home, we had accepted  and that was that.  *     *     *  I thanked Mr. Wallbridge, explaining that Jim had to pass  within half a mile from our  place in any case, while he  would have to go at least ten  miles out of his way to get  us home. He looked at us  thoughtfully and said, "Right  boys,' if that is the way you  want it," got in his car and  drove away. Off we went with  Jim, unnecesarily saying "Boy  oh Boy" every few miles.  Dad, probably awake and  waiting for us to get home,  must have heard Jim's rickety  old Model T Ford coming,, for  he was at the back door as  we stopped in the yard. We  walked up to him and told him  exactly what had happened. He  kept looking at us, we could  feel the fury building in the  man and then lie said, "Not  only is it not enough that you  get drunk, that yoii wreck a car  for which I have worked and  saved, but you must come home  with the worst old drunkard in  the community, drinking all the  while. Tomorrow is Sunday, we  are going to Church in the old  democrat with a team of work  horses so everyone can know  the kind of sons I have. Monday you will go to Pete's wedding with the same democrat.  I shall have the car. repaired!  but never -���.. never ask me for  it again. Goodnight."     ���  ���i * ^ '* 7  Quietly, heartbroken, we went  to bed. We knew that there was  nothing that we could say, he  wouldn't even have heard us.  Once we got to our room Hector said "That was awful, as  far as the Boss is concerned  we can walk or use horses for  the rest of our days. One thing  is certain, the Barnum and  Bailey circus that he was going  to take us to next Wednesday  is gone down the drain."  Dad kept his word. We drove  the eight miles to church with  plow   horses   and  drove > home  again. We drove to the wedding  .with   the   same   democrat  and  plow horses,  he wouldn't even  let  us   walk.   Never before  or  since   have   we   suffered   such  an   agony  of   shame : and   self  consciousness.   In his   eyes we  had broken the code of reasonable  human  behavior and  we  had to pay. He telephoned the  garage in Estevan to have the  car repaired and then brought  home    whenever    the job was  complete.  The question of the  circus was never even brought  up. Life was hell.  *      *7    *  Wednesday noon, as we were  coming in with the outfits, we  saw a., car pull into the yard.  Suddenly we realized that it  was Mr. Wallbridge. I said to  Hector, '.'There won't be any  'Come in, come in Wallbridge,  you look as if you could do with  a 7 couple of stiff ones and a  good ��� meal' today. He sure  picked a bad period for a visit."  .^^ctdr .didnk answeri  We put the horses in the barn  and fed them; when we came  out Dad was sitting in Mr.  Wallbridge's car. Mr. Wall-  bridge was talking and Dad  was listening. As we approached the car on our way to the  house. Dad got out of the car  and said formally "Thank you,  I thank you." Mr. Wallbridge  turned his car-around and left  the yard, and Dad, to whom we  had not existed for almost a  week, walked into the house  with us.  Nothing special was said as  we ate our noonday meal, but  it fwas a different house, we  werei home once again. After  Dad finished eating he walked  to the telephone and rang Emile  Pourbaix' number.  /TjJmile was a Belgian neighbor,  full of the devil, a friend of  Dad's and a partner in many of  our escapades. The part of the  conversation that we could hear  went something like this..  "Emile you have been working  hard and you need a break.  There is a circus in Estevan  and I want to take you and the  boys to the circus in the late  afternoon, but as our car is in  the garage being fixed we shall  have to use your car." There  was then a silence of some  length on Dadrs part while  Emile was explaining that he  couldn't possibly go. Dad again,  "This is what I would like to  do Emile, dressed up for a  celebration we would leave at  about five o'clock, and get to  Estevan at about six. We will  then take a hotel room, get a  dozen beers, have a couple  bottles at our ease, take in the  circus, have another bottle of  beer arid then have a steak dinner. It would be my treat and  . I would consider it a favor."  Silence. "Thank you Emile,  four-thirty will be fine."  Dad came back to the table  and said, "Put in a couple of  hours boys and come in to get  ready. We are going to the circus." Mr. Wallbridge had done  what we had been completely  incapable of doing, put Our accident in its proper perspective.  *       *       Jjc  The program was carried out  to the letter. Now was the time  for the steak .dinner. The Princess Cafe was considered the  best in town so there is where  we went. The owner-manager,  knowing Dad, showed us to a  booth himself, offering us the  menus at the same time. Dad  waved them away. "This is  what we would like, four big  T Bonei 'Steaks, pink inside, and  covered with lots of mushrooms,  crisp hot french fried potatoes  and any r other r little thing .that  might go well with this. Good  strong coffee after 7we" finished  eating."  The manager grinned at Dad,  "O.K. Mr., Mainil, the works.",  We had been ravenous when  we stepped in, listening to him  order, made us fairly shake  with hunger. Five minutes after  our order was taken Hector  said, "What are they doing,  we've been here for an hour,  I can't even hear the things  frying." We were a hundred  feet froni the kitchen in a big  restaurant full of people and  he wanted to hear our steaks  fry.- . . 7 Y,7 7���Y,77 .  *   . * 7 ,.#���, 7.,,y  Eventually the. food came.  Our hunger, our sense of celebration, our happiness, made  it a memorable meal. We ate  everything but the bones, and  then sat back and rested. We  were satiated. This was the  first time, I think, that I looked at the "Boss" with the eyes  of coming maturity. A man who  couldn't speak an apology but  could generously act one ��� big  steaks., . pink inside, for his  friend, for his sons and for himself. This short sturdy Belgian  immigrant, . this fine Canadian  farmer, he was quite a man and  very easy to love. .  Replete with food and weary  from excitement we drove home,  went to bed and were all sound  asleep by one o'clock.  Dad sent Hector for the car  when the garage telephoned  that it was ready.  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Phone 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  '/������  WHAT IS  HISTOPLASMOSIS!  It is a fungus infection of the lungs contracted  by breathing contaminated dust. It is more likely to be found in rural areas than in urban,  since this fungus affects animals also. It tends  to be a comparatively mild but chronic sickness.  Most cases offer no serious problem.  Its danger is that it can be confused with]  tuberculosis and some people having it are afraid  to go to a physician fearing a tuberculosis diagnosis. Never have any fear when visiting a  physician. The least he can do is to help you live  longer and more comfortably.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of phantiacy��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES LTD.  Rae W. Kruse  Pharmaceutical Chemists & Druggists  Sechelt Gibsons  885-2238 886-2234  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service  STORE HOURS ��� 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. ft 9 p.m.  OPEN ALL DAY WEDNESDAYS  NOTICE  to All Members of  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  The audited 1968 financial statements are now available for  inspection by any paid up member of fhe Society who Wishes  fo inspect same. Roberts Creek News  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  A sing-song followed the Monday meeting of the Parents'  Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  School. Mrs. P. Christmas and  Mrs. H. Almond were the guitar  accompanists. .  The preceding business meeting was short but one suggestion  was acted upon, that of adopting  a Korean child for the year. This  Freezer Bread  2c OFF %  20 loaves or more  Get 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. Phone orders in  advance.  Gibsons Bakery  Gibsons & Sunnycrest Plaza  Phone 886-7441  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9900  was a continuance of a former  Junior Red Cross project. The  pleasant evening ended with the  serving of refreshments.  INfewcomers to the family night  frolic at Roberts Creek School  expressed delight with the entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Jack  Bushell were on hand to supply  piano music; several youngsters  received badminton coaching  and the ping-pong table took its  customary beating.  Of the Elphinstone delegates  to the UN model assembly at  Kelowna over the weekend; four  were from Roberts Creek. Representing Egypt are Barbara  and Marjorie MaeLeam, and Jim  Barnes. Don MacKenzie will rep  resent Roumania.  Mr. John Galliford is home  from St. Mary's Hospital where  he was a patient for a week.  From Squamish to visit  friends and relatives, the Doug  Foleys dropped in at the Murray  MacKenzie home. Doug spent  his boyhood at the Creek.  HAD ALTERNATIVE  In connection with Elphinstone  Secondary school switching to  shift classes starting Sept. 1 a  school board release reveals  that an alternative plan was considered.  This plan would have bussed-  some students from Sechelt area  to Pender Harbour but Pender  Harbour school does not have  space for more than one class  group from Sechelt area. This  would not have been enough to  prevent Elphinstone school from  going on shift.  Rebekahs greet  assembly head  Arbutus Rebekah Lodge iof  Gibsons enjoyed an evening dinner at the Welcome Cafe March  25, prior to a special meeting  in the Anglican Parish Hall honoring Mrs. Margaret Grubisic  of Rosslland, president of the  Rebekah Assembly of British  Coiumbia. >    ^  During the afternoon, at the  home of Mrs. A. E., Ritchey,  Mrs. Ritchey and Mrs. Wm. Hutchins were co-hostesses at tea  to welcome Mrs Grubisic and  her companions, Mrs. Summers  of Vancouver and1 Mrs. Holme  of.New Westminster.,  iMany guests from Vancouver,  New Westminster,, Powell River  and Sechelt joined the special  evening ceremony, highlight of  which was a drill exercized by  Mesdames Hutchins, Ritchey,  Burt and Ball. As the date was  the fourth anniversary of the  passing of the Lodge's beloved  sister Alice Rees, the dove symbolizing peace and the beehive  epitomizing industry in the  home were the, themes chosen  especially in her memory. Following the meeting, a social  hour was enjoyed.  RUMMAGE SALE  The parents Auxiliary of Roberts Creek will hold a rummage sale, tea and bake sale  at the Roberts Creek Legion  Hall, April 18th from 1 to" 3  p.m. Come and see our excellent assortment of summer  clothing, books and toys.  Chijd Safety!  Hon. Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio, has announced  that an Order-in-Council has  been passed proclaiming May 4  to May 10 as Child Safety Week.  Child Safety Week will be sponsored by the British Columbia  Safety Council and its chapters  to focus attention on the tragic  and needless toll of accidental  deaths and injuries suffered by  the children of our province.  In 1968, children numbering  136, under the age of 10, died  by accident in British Columbia,  and 10,132 children under the age  of 15 were hospitalized for 68,826  days as a result of accidental  injuries.  itti\i\mitt\u\\i\M\\\MM\\mtt\mi\Mniuttm��u\ituin\u\\ttiffl  Coast News, April 9i, 1969.  :'l:OTlC:��^^::::-;;7  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, April 14  For an appointment for eye  examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-2818  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  THURSDAY  APRIL 10  GIBSONS LEGION HALL-8 pm.  "19 6AMB $10 or OVER  20th GAME  $500���50 CALLS      $250���52 CALLS  $ 100���55 CALLS      $50���56 CALL or MORE  Minors under 16 not allowed  GIBSONS   WELFARE  FUND  Door Prize $  Draw  Winner must be in Attendance  Meet Paul St. Pierre, MP  XT*"-    II-16T   I TllUf1!!  Peninsula Drive-in - Sechelt  C    Thursday, April 10  12 noon  BOOOOOOOOOOOO. ... seeing ghosts? Find  TELEVISION SERVICING fast In the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking.  Dr. J. Pat Perry  wjishes fo announce  that he .s associated with  Mrs. Phyllis Hylton  of the  Peninsula Animal Hospital  on REED ROAD ��� GIBSONS  for the practice of  Small Animal Medicine  with this modern low-cost Westwood home  :-*S05S8��^  THE SARATOGA: 3 BEDROOMS, 1066 SQUARE FEET  m.-.*  1  CARPORT  _../?  Jl  69-1  YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER:  "The Saratoga" is one of 17 new  Westwood homes specially designed to  beat inflation and reduce the burden of  tight money. Skilful floor-planning  eliminates waste and duplication, yet gives  you spaciousness and privacy rare in  homes of this size. Westwood homes go  up in sections. Erection is speeded,  on-site labor reduced. You save weeks,  sometimes months, in building time.  Contact your Westwood dealer today.  You could be in your own beautiful  Westwood home this spring ��� your home  worries over forever.  Prices guaranteed to June 30th.  Westwood Homes  ARBO DEVELOPERS & BUILDERS  Marine Drive, Gibsons, Phone 886-7214, or 2646 West 42nd   Ave., Vancouver, Phone AM 3-9456 4       Coast News, April 9, 1969.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Phone 886-2622  Deadline, Tuesday Noon  Rates: Up to 15 words 55c,  cash with order, 3c per word  over-15 words, 2nd and subsequent consecutive insertions half rate.  A billing charge of 25c will  be made on all ads not paid  1 week after insertion.  COMING EVENTS  April 11: St. Bartholomew's  A.C.W. Bake sale at the Co-op  Store, 2 p.m.  April 11: L.A. Roberts Creek  Legion Bazaar and Tea, Rolberts  Creek Legion, 2 p.m., admission  50c.  April 18: Giibsons UCW. Thrift  Sale, Christian Education Hall,  10 - 11:30 a.m. Baby sitting available.  April 18: Parents Auxiliary rummage sale, Legion Hall, Rolberts Creek from 1 - 3 p.m. Tea  and Bake Table.  SPRING BOWLING STARTS  Mon., April 14, Ladies.  Tues., April 15, Mixed  Wed., April 16, Mixed  Thurs., April 17, Mixed  All at 8 p.m.  JOIN NOW ?r~ Phone 886-2086  If you have never bowled, now  is the time to learn.  E & M BOWLAOROME  Giibsons  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Fitdhett are  pleased to announce the engagement of their youngest daughter  Judith Marjorie Brown, to David Keith Frampton, son of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Frampton, Vancouver, B.C. The wedding will  take place on May 3, 1969 at  Christ Church Cathedral, Vancouver, B.C., Rev. Ian Grant  officiating. ^_^  MARRIAGES  Mrs. Edna Helmer, wishes to  announce the forthcoming marriage of her youngest daughter  Shirley May to Harold Wray of  Gibsbns. The wedding tolibe held:  at one p.m. of May 24, 1969, at  Giibsons United Church.  DEATHS  COOKE ��� On April 4, 1969, Ru-  pert Guy Cooke of Porpoise Bay,  BJC. Survived by 1 son Terrence  Wesit Vancouver; 2 grandsons  and relatives in England. Funeral was held Tuesday, April 8  from the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home. Rev. D.  Morgan officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.  ORITCHELL ��� April 8, 1969,  Charles George Critchell, in his  89th year, of Davis Bay, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife Hazel, 2 brothers, Bert and Will,  England, and 4 nieces. Funeral  service Thursday, April 10 at 11  a.m. from the Family Chapel of  the Harvey Funeral Home, Rev.  B. Jenks officiating. Cremation.  Flowers in containers only.  HUGHES ��� April 8, 1969, John  Franklin Lundy Hughes of Hall  Road; Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by 2 sisters, Mrs. E. B.  Skeels, California; Mrs. A. F.  Garland, Ottawa, Ont. and many  friends. Funeral service Friday,  April 11 at 3:30 p.m. from the  Family Chapel of the Harvey  Funeral Home, Rev. D. Morgan  officiating. Interment Field of  Honor, Seaview Cemetery.  H0MSTS  Flowers  and  Gifts  for all occasions  LissiLand Florists  Gibsons,   886-9545  Sechelt   885-9455  WORK WAHID  Reliable baby sitter will baby  sit evenings, except Mon. and  Tliurs. Ph. 880-9992.  Need a spring clean up? Can't  see the water for trees? Let us  solve your tree problems. We  limb, top and fall trees expertly and to your satisfaction. Free  estimates. All work insured.  Phone 885-2109.   VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  (Formerly A. E. Ritchey)  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  Plain sewing or alterations.  Mrs. N. McKenzie 886-2737.  Do you require part time bookkeeping, statements, balance  sheets and personal income  tax?  Phone 880-9331.  MISC. FOR SAU  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  For ALL your Garden Needs  Lime - Fertilizers - peat Moss  Flower, Vegetable & Grass seed  Six Varieties Seed Potatoes  Good Selection of Fruit Trees  Evergreens, Shrubs, Plants  Spring Bulbs  Bedding plants approx. Aipril 25  LET US KNOW YOUR NEEDS  Fertilizer Spreader & Lawn  Roller for Rent  We sell at prices to please  OPEN EVENINGS  SHRUB OLOSEOUT SALE  Forsythias in bud 59c  Camellias, as is 50c  Snowballs $1.00  Weigelias $1.00  Dogwoods $1.00  All rhododendrons reduced  Discount on evergreens in quantity. ... ���  Fruit trees at regular prices.  Peat Moss1 and Fertilizers.  GILKER'S NURSERY  Reid Rd. 880-2463  WE  SELL FEED  FOR  ALMOST EVERY NEED  LET US SERVE YOU TOO!  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  Full size Deep' Sleep Simmons  mattress with Slumber King slat  spring in excellent condition.  $25. Phone 886-9975.  Lawn-boy lawn mower (used 4  times) $75.     ,  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons, 886-9340  OLDE FURNITURE ""���  Chests of drawers, etc. Phone  880-7477.    21 inch G.E. TV set, $40. 1115 lb.  baiibell set $20. Phone 886-7756.  McCulloch chain saw, $70. Ph.  886-2171.  Enterprise oil range, fan, drum  and stand. H.W. tank, $100 or  best offer. 886-2275 evenings.  1000 fowl, 50c each. Must ibe  cleared before April 28. Phone  885-2048.  18 window sash, 20x54, 8 lights,  3 window sash, 20 x 35, 6 lights.  Cheap. Phone 886-2194.  48 bass piano accordion. Phone  886-2162.  Utility   trailer.   Phone   886-2397.  Vardes Accordion, white pearl,  new  condition.  Phone 885-9787.  1966 Jawa 350 Motorcycle, $250  or offers. Ph. 886-2652.      SPRING      GET YOUR  LAWNMOWER  OUTBOARD  CHAIN SAW  Serviced and Repaired  NOW  Will pick up  NUTS & BOLTS  886-2838  Head of Wharf  IF IT'S SUITS - IT'S MORGANS  885-9330, Sechelt  HORSEMEN!  For your tack needs see  Walt Nygren Sales  Gibsons, 886-9303  SPORTING GOODS  Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GIBSONS  886-9600  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  WANTH)  Will buy patches of standing  timber. Phone 886-2459.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SAIE  2960 Plymouth sedan, good condition, good tires, radio. Phone  886-2984 after 6 <p.an.  1959 consul, good clean car.  Phone 886-9908. *  1964 4 door Ford. Good condition  Offers. 886-2684.  BOATS FOR SALE  10 OB cruiser, complete with  100 hp. Merc and trailer. Phone  886-9908.  Late model 40 hp. Johnson, long  shaft, used about 1 month, $425.  Can be seen at Smitty's Marina,  Gibsons, or phone 886-7793.  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.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindivers' and Firemen's  air tanks   ���    .  SKINDIVERS AVAILABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK y  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas,  boat hardware  Gibsons, 886-9303  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Phone  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  :i^,HATE:-;Y:i^irMtiiG:;  HAVE YOU A  DRINKING PROBLEM  Contact Alcoholics Anonymous (closed meetings) Gibsons, Ph. 886-7106 or 886-2924.  PERSONAL  Worms a problem? Use PAM-  OVIN, the ONE-DOSE treatment  for pinworms. Available at  Kruse Drug Stores.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Phone 886-2827  TRAVEL  For all your travel information  and bookings contact Margaret  MacKenzie, local agent for  Eaton's 'Where-to-Gd' Travel  service. Phone 886-2960. Head  office 515 West Hastings St.,  Vancouver.  NOTICE  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.  PETS  Lovely house pets, Purebred African barkless puppies. Sail to  Worlcoriibe Island anytime to  inspect.  5 mo. old Samoyed cross pups,  inoculated, house broken, excellent disposition. 1 male, 3 females. Mother imported from  U.S.A. Championship stock. Only  kind homes considered. Phone  885-9598 after 4 p.m.  Poodles, grooming, clipping.  Years of experience. Telephone  886-2601.  FOR RENT  1 bedroom seashore cottage, fully furnished. Roberts Creek area  Phone 886-2361.  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.    .  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  P.O. Box 549, Gibsons, Phone  886-2861.  ��� BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GIBSONS  MAPLE  CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes, blinds, parking, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  cost.  Phone 886-2905  Family Home ��� 2 bdrm, View  bouse in Gibsons village. Fireplace and large L.R., pprdh,  stucco interior. F.P. $12,500,  with $5000 down.; .   .     ..  V 886-2481  Lots ��� On Chaster Rd. with  65' frontage, a real give away  at $1000 on terms.  886-2481  Williamson's Landing��� Summer home on 100' waterfront.  Brand new chalet type house  with up to date wiring and  plumbing. Good big fireplace in  living room.' Nice sundeck. Good  anchorage in this secluded area.  $18,000 will take. -������  886-2481  Opportunity knocks ��� Good  starter ��� 3 bedroom home, 1500  sq. ft. Has to be finished on the  outside. Large lot. $17,000 terms  886-2481  THINKING OF SELLING?  We have^a list of qualified purchasers waiting for the right  property. Yours could be what  they need. List with us today.  ./      886-2481  OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Richard F. Kennett,  NOTARY PUBLIC  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C.        Ph.  886-2481  2.15 acres ���-road and highway frontage. Can be subdivided. Comfortable and well maintained two bedroom bungalow.  Large panelled living room, Roman tile fireplace. 4 pc. Pembroke bath.  F.P. $22,000 ��� Some terms  REVENUE   ���   Three   rental  units. Centrally located. View.  $7000 to handle  GOWER POINT ��� 200 feet of  waterfront. Two bedroom cottage; good water supply. Landscaped.  F.P. $17,000  Call  C. R. Gathercole  Office 886-7015  Member Multiple "Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  WANTED TO RM  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  AN EASTER BASKET  OF GOOD BUYS!  1722 Glen Road. Completely remodelled, 4 Ig. rms on main fir,  2 in tbe attic plus a s/c 3 rm.  suite in bsmt. A must see. Offered at only $11,000.  1404 Fletcher Rd. This immac.  kept 1000 sq. ft. bsmt home offers a lot. F'place, w/w carpeting, dble pained windows, and  a fantastic view of Howe Sound.  Washer & Dryer & drapes incl.  2 - 50' x 265' s x s lots located  on Hwy 101 in Gibsons. Great  potential for these in near future. Low dn. pymt & easy  terms available. Try your offers  to $3250 each.  For these and other properties  on the Sechelt Peninsula contact  G. KNOWLES ��� 298-0541 or 291-  2881'.  BLOCK BROS.  23* �� ^IL^^J^-"   PROPRTY WANTH)  bedroom home, Gibsons area.  Permanent residents. Phone 886-  9815.  PROPERTY FOR SALE  5 room house, 3 room suite, 2  fireplaces, wall to wall rugs,  automatic oil heat, and 3 room  cottage, 1 block from beach,  $16,000 cash or terms. Phone  evenings, 886-9661.  2 bedroom house on 2 lots, $9500  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-9844 after 5 p.m.  1 acre cleared, with water. Pratt  aiid Gower Point area. Phone  886-7479 after 5 p.m.  Wanted, residential seafront lot  with good access to shoreline,  reasonably level, with convenient road approach. $4000 to  $5000 cash. Reply Box 1050,  Coast News.  CONSTRUOIOR  Everything tor your  building needs  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  Pender Harbour: Best 93' waterfront, rlmmaculate home with  two bedrooms, double plumbing,  fireplace, den, sundeck, ���, float.  Magnificent .��� view of harbour.  For further details phone DON  TAIT, 883-2284.  Gibsons: in the centre of town  this immaculate 4 room home,  with full basement, has a beautiful garden, w i t h flowers,  shrubs, etc. Wonderful view.  Full price $15,500. Terms.  v Gower Point: Landscaped %  acre with 5 room home, featuring heatilator fireplace, W/W  carpet in living room. Patio,  garage and storage shed. Full  price $23,300. Some terms.  Granthams: Situated on 2 lots,  this grand view home, < 5 large  rooms, full basement, A-oil hot  water heat, attached garage.  Priced at only $22,000. This is  a wonderful buy. Reasonable  terms.  Overlooking Howe Sound ��� 19  acres, good highway frontage,  only $1500 down. Easy payments  K. Butler  Ron McSavaney  Ed Butler  Don Tait  886-2000  886-9656  886-2060  883-2284  K. BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  HOPKINS ��� Fully serviced  semi - waterfront view lot  close to excellent beach.  Ideal permanent homesite.  Full price $4,500.  GIBSONS ��� Fully serviced  building lots approx 60 foot  frontage from $1,250, terms.  4% acres on highway, close  to village. Ample water sup-;  ply. Property slopes gently  from highway with view over  strait. Full price $6,500.  NEAR SECRET COVE ��� Wa-  . terfront. Approx. 2 < acres  with over 350 ft. shore line  and a view that cannot be  matched anywhere. Choice  secluded building site framed with colorful arbutus and  evergreens, overlooking wide  seascape with large islands.  A nature lover's delight.  Full price $15,600.  MADED1A PARK ��� Semi-waterfront, fully serviced lots  a few steps from safe sandy  beach and boat launching.  Sheltered salmon fishing waters. Priced at $2,750 - $3,000  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Level  cleared waterfront lot fully  serviced with 70 ft. fronltage  on sheltered bay. Easy access off paved road. Full  price $5,750.  SAKINAW LAKE ��� Waterfront.  Your choice of three lots on  this picturesque 6 mile lake  just 3 hours from Vancouver. Lots average 80 ft. on  lake by 170 ft. Excellent fish  ing and water sports. Full  price $4,250 each. Terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at 886-9900, eves,  886-7088.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons  and Burquitlam  Roberts Creek. $16i,000, for nearly one acre lot, with 3 bedroom  modern home, electric heat, fully insulated, garden, fruit trees,  landscaped.  EWART McMYNN REALTY  Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Member Multiple Listing Service  Phone 886-2248  Res. Phones: E. McMynn, 886-  2500;    Do.    Wortman   886->2393;  Vince Prewer 880-9359.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. Edith Wilson, who has  many friends on the Sunshine  Coast and among OES members  was married in Victoria on  March 24 to Mr. Tom Duncan,  of Fulford Harbour, Salt Spring  Island. They plan to visit this  area in the near future.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Austin and  three children came from Burnaby to spend the long weekend  at their summer place on Crow  Road.  Have you collected your treasures for the April 18 Parents'  Auxiliary rummage sale?  ���    E :&'M"BOytA1[MM��S .  'High scores'for this week:  Mavis Stanley 742i (345)', Virginia- Reynolds 712 (3(18). Red  Day 736 (311), Vic Marteddu 701  Don MacKay 348^ Art Holden 304  Ladies Tues. Kay Marshall  526, Carol-Kurucz 516, Pat Mur-  yn 574 (253);, Irene Rottluff 684  (280), Bonnie McConnell 235.  Gibsons A: Red' Day 736 (311,  271), ��� Dan Robinson 644 (298)^  Don MacKay 627 (270), Art Holden 656 (304), Roy'Taylor 643  (274), Grethe Taylor 653 (266),  Evelyn Boyce 283, Mickey Jay  241, Helen Girard 230, Dot Skerry 229, HerbLowdeii'242, Greda  Cadman 242. ,  Teachers: Elsie Star 243, John  EpP 229, Oiibiita Santos 226,  Frank Richards 241, Vince Lemke 693 (260, 253), Jim Stewart  604 (238), Dan Robinson 656  (221:, 239), Len Ellis 657 (263),  Herb Lowden 666 (265), Melvin  Jay 610 (246, 221), Bud Star 619  (228).  Thursday: Virginia Reynolds  713 (318, 220), Frank Nevens 626  (258)., Mavis Stanley 742 (345,  228), Viic Marteddu 701 (287),  Glyn Davies 600, Hugh Inglis  609,, Dot Skerry, 222, Herb Lowden 226, Al Edmonds 244, Harvey Werning 247, Inger Hansen  273, Don MacKay 348.  Students (2 games): John  Buckle 351 (177, 174), 357 (173,  ���184), 312 (154, 158), Gerry Harris 335 (163, 172), 278 (167), Todd  Postlethwaite 253 (160), Gerry  McConnell 270 (155), Ricky Belong 289 (185), Cheryl Penfold'  270 (171), Fred Buckle 302, Keri  Buckle 267, Brad Quarry 251,  Graeme Winn 227, Paul Scott  276, Bruce Green 315, Brian  Partridge 243, Pat MeConhell(  209. .   'v.-  OHM SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Holy Communion  11 a.m.., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  <2nd and 5th Sundays, ^MattihS''"  7 4th Sunday, Family Service  7:30 p.m., Compline and coffee  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10 a.m.., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  3 p.m., 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  Evensong  ���4th Sunday, Family Service  St.   Hilda's,   Seehelt  8 a.m., Holy Communion  9:30 a.m., Church School  11:      a.m., Holy Eucharist  Church of His Presence,  3 p.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's, Garden Bay  7:30 p.m., Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  Good Friday, 11 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  COMMUNITY CHURCH  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7.30 p.m., Rev. W. M;Cameron  BAPTIST  CALVARY BAPTIST  Park Rd., Gibsons  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Evening Service 7 p.m.  Phone 886-2158  BETHEL BAPTIST  Mermaid and Trail, Sechelt  Sunday School 10 a.m.  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  Pastor Roy Adams  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  TABERNACLE  Member P.A.O.C.  886-7272  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.m.   .  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  '        GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  880-2660  Sunday  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, 11 ajn.  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Tuesday  Testimony and Exhortation  Service 7:00  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  Transportation available  to all services Coast News  Phone 88o-2622  See Solnik  EXCLUSIVE AGENTS  'P0WERLI1F  Chain Saws  world's lightest, easy to hold,  easy to carry and easy to  run Gasoline Chain Saw.  WE  REPAIR  all  makes  of  Power Saws  SALES   &   SERVICE  PARTS & REPAIRS  Solnik Service  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-9662 ��� Gibsons  Don t buckle  your seat belt.  Then, you can buckle  your steering Wheel.  OWMWUMIIfiHWAY SAFETY COUNCIL  Mg��)  Sponsored by  BUI  Wright  Sunnycrest Motors  and  Chas.   Mandelkau.  Gibsons Shell Service  Why  The  Christian  Science  Monitor  recommends  yon read  your local  newspaper  Your local newspaper keeps you informed of what's happening in your  area ��� community events, public  meetings, stories about people in  your vicinity. These you can't ��� and  shouldn't ��� do without.  '  HOW THE MONITOR COMPLEMENTS  YOUR LOCAL PAPER  The Monitor specializes in analyzing  and interpreting national and.world  ' news .. . with exclusive dispatches  from one of the largest news bureaus in the nation's capital and  from Monitor news experts in 40  overseas countries and all 50 states.  TRY THE MONITOR ���IT'S A PAPER  THE WHOLE FAMILY WILL ENJOY  The Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Massachusetts, U.S.A. 02115  Please start my Monitor subscription for  the period checked below. I enclose  $ (U.S. funds).  ��� 1 YEAR $26       Q 6 months. $13  ��� 3 months $6.50  !5_*8* -A*' m "<"-. r'*>v. !  ���*�������*.  ONE OF THE MORE unusual boats to arrive in Gibsons lately is  the La-Trine, owned by Mr. Jim Giuliani of Vancouver. The boat  is well equipped, as can be seen, with hanging flower pots, and  side curtains to keep out the hot sun. Mr. Giuliani,, a sales representative for a Vancouver brewery, calls the boat their Marine  Division.  Editor: I note with interest  the predictable result of the  police inquiry into alleged police  brutality against the native people on the Sunsih'ine Coast.  No doubt a lot of smug white  people are relieved that "nothing really happened" and will  go back into their usual quiet  untroubled little routines.  I am sure that most of the native people are upset over such  a mockery of an inquiry. The  fact that the attorney-general  sent a former policeman to "investigate" this melancholy problem is like sending a fox to "investigate"-, trouble in a hen  house!  I hope that Mr. Clarence Joe,  the other elected representatives and all concerned people  will press on for a real inquiry  that will right the wrongs that  are obviously evident.  ���Doug Henderson,  Sechelt.  Editor: Justice and human  rights have received a new blow  below the belt by Attorney-General Peterson's "investigation"  into the allegations of police  brutality at the Sechelt Indian  Reserve.  The average citizen already  knows that there are two kinds  of law in B.C., one for the rich  and one for the poor, now we  can add another kind, one law  for white and one for Indians.  The goddess of justice is supposed to be blind and as such,  express impartiality, but when  the attorney-general chooses a  former RCMP member to investigate charges laid against t��e  RCMP, one gets the horrible  fear that the law deliberately  closes its eyes.  No civilization can exist where  there is discrepancy between  the law enforcement and the  moral and ethical code of citizens.  If we let Attorney-General  Peterson have the last word in  this case we are no better than  the nazSis who didn't "know"  about death camps. The citizens  of B.C. (Indian and nonnlndian)  must demand an impartial inr  vestigation from the federal min  ister of justice immediately.  ���John Pederson,  Sechelt.  Name.  Street,  City.  State.  _2IP Code.  PB-17  Editor: The editor of the Coast  News is to be commended for  his front page story showing  how the Powell River school district refused to have their educational standards cut down by  government juggling with financing, but went to the provincial capital and quite successfully tackled the minister and  department of education.  The story fully supports our  recent brief to school board  members, teachers and the public in which we contend that our  trustees are wrongly advised by  their administrators to submit  quietly and obediently to the  various finance formulas developed by Victoria, instead of fight  ing for the rights of our chil-  den to the best possible educa  tion.  There is.no denying that all  school boards throughout B.C.  are in difficulties because of the  new finance formula, however,  some boards seem to have better support from their advisors  in coping with the problem than  burs. It also seems to us that  our board's publicity and public  information service is sadly lack  ing as, to this day, the taxpayers are quite in the dark about  this new finance formula .which  we suspect is putting the school  board in a financial straight-  jacket and is therefore bound to  lower our educational standards.  We have asked the school  board therefore, to meet with  our executive committee as soon  as possible to give full details  about the new and old financing  formulas so that we mlay be able  to give this iniportant information to our membership andi to  the public at, large, to help us  all understand our difficulties  and so be able to support the  board when they attempt to get  a better deal for our district.  ���E. H. Burritt,       '  Secretary. Association for  the Support of Progressive  ���  Education.  Roberts Creek  loses pioneer  Roberts Creek has lost one of.  its earliest pioneers. Stephen  William Appleton Jefferson died  in Nanadmo Regional Hospital  on March 27 at the age of 86 and  was buried in the Masonic Cemetery in Burnaby] Rev. R. E.  Fyler conducted the graveside  ceremony.  The Jeffersons' visits to the  Creek started before the wharf  was built when they reached  shore; from the steamer by row-  boat and were met by Jack  Reeves and his horse and wagon and transported' to the  Reeves' farm. Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Reeves were married in  the Jefferson home dn Vancouver in 1914.  Before the twenties arrived  Mr. and Mrs. Jefferson purchased property and built a summer  home. When Mr. Jefferson retired from the water works department in Vancouver in 1955 the  couple moved to the Creek and  spent two happy years working  in their garden before Mrs. Jefferson died is March, 1957. For  the next few years Mr. Jefferson continued with his gardening, roses his specialty, with  much time out for fishing. But  time was running out for him  and finally he had to give up  his activities and retire to a  home.  Mr. Jefferson was a past Master of Plantagenet Lodge A.F.  & A.M. No. 05, Vancouver, and  affiliate member of Mt. Elphinstone Lodge No. 130, A.F. &  A.M.  Roberts  Creek.  He leaves two brothers in England and a niece, Mrs. F. Flhil-  lipson, in Australia.  Coast News, April 9, 1969.       5  Guides' May  lea planned  The April 12 meeting of the  Sechelt W.A. to the Brownies  and Guides was held at the  home of ��� Mrs. Pat Nesfcman.  Plans were finalized for the annual May Tea on May 6 at 2  p.m.. in Sechelt Legion Hall.  This popular event appeals to  all age groups with its many  and varied items for sale, as  well as the very enoyable tea.  " Persons who have sewing completed to donate for sale at the  tea are asked to turn it. in to  Mrs. Mildred Chambers, 885-2082  at their earliest convenience.  The W.A. members were  pleased to learn that the 1st Sechelt Guide company has resumed actl-vities. The new captain,, Loretta Capping, and lieutenant, Lorraine Sim, were presented with their Guiding pins  at this meeting.  Sale of Girl Guide Cookies  will take place in this area on  April 26. Everyone is urged to  support the Guiding movement  by purchasing cookies when the  girls call at their homes.  A training camp for Guide  and Brownie leaders will be  held at Oaanp Olave on May 2, 3  and 4. The next meeting of the  Sechelt W.A. will be held on  May 7 at the home of Mrs. Mary  Flay.  Gone with Wind  New owners for supply firm  on  screen  To   thrill   a   new   generation  also  older folk who remember  it as a highlight in their movie-  going past, Gone With the Wind,  '^ comes  to  the  Twilight  theatre  .for six days, commencing Wednesday, April 9.  This great picture, winner of  ,;10 Academy awards when produced in 1939, is now recreated  by M.G.M. in new wide screen  and Metro color splendor.  {*Y Dramatically _    rejuyenatteiC-  '^'ftiis     30-year-old     epic  of the  American   Civil   War,   starring  Clark    Gable,    Vivien    Leigh,  Leslie   Howard   and   Olivia   de  Haviland is   enhanced   through  the   magic   of  today's   modern  motion picture technique.  Acclaimed as the most popular   pictui*e   ever   created   and  now   in   its   sixth   release,   the  .magnificent   screen   dramatiza-  vtibn of Margaret Mitchell's un-  ���forgetable book comes as wel-  fcome  contrast to  recent mediocre pictures. The management  of the Twilight Theatre  is  receiving   public   congratulations  for     bringing     Gone  With the  Wind     back     to  the Sunshine  Coast.  Flower show  Be sure to come to the Sechelt Garden Club Spring Flower Show April 19, in St. Hilda's  Hall, Sechelt, from 2 to 8 p.m.  There will be a silver collection for refreshments.  All entries are welcome and  as this is a non-competative  show, if you have some flowering bulbs or shrubs that you  are proud of, bring along a display. No entry fee, no prizes,  just a showing of what the  gardens on the Sunshine Coast  can produce.  72 year heirloom  The three month old son of  Mr. and Mrs. Edmund H. Gill of  Hopkins wore an, heirloom gown  72 years old belonging to his paternal grandmother when he  was christened Edmund Andrew  at a ceremony in St. Mary's  Church, Rev. D. Kenny officiating.  Edmund is the grandson of  Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Gall of Vancouver and Mr. and Mrs. A. Za-  blocki of Melville, Sask. Godparents are Mr. Norm Johnson  of Hopkins and Nell Zablocki of  Vancouver.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  Two young men, experienced  in retail merchandising, and  embued with prospects of the  good life and business future  on the Sunshine Coast joined  forces in acquiring the Twin  Creek Lumber and Building  Supply from Einar Bergen, who  enters retirement with the  building of a new home on Pratt  Road.  The new proprietors are,  Terry Raines, a permanent  resident of Gibsons and Bud  Norris of Vancouver nad Coquit-  lam.  Raines,, a native of Vancouver is widely known in these  parts as a regular visitor and  resident from the time he was  born, spending his vacations at  the family summer home,  where his great-grandparents  originally settled.  Shortly after graduating from  high school, Terry established  his own business in Vancouver,  a wholesale sports goods house,  which he carried on successfully for nine years. More recently he set up his Sur-Katch  Bait and Boat Rental, based  at the Esso dock in Gibsons.  He is also a licensed guide for  hunting and fishing. Strictly an  outdoors man by preference,  Terry over the years has ranged the best fishing and hunting  areas throughout B.C.  Shared interests at business  and  the outdoors  brought  the  two together and eventually led  to the Twin-Creek partnership.  Bud Nprras spent 11 years in  the hardware dept. of Eaton's  Vancouver store and more recently as sporting goods buyer  at the company's Brentwood  Centre unit.  An invitation extended five  years ago by Terry brought  Bud and his wife Pat out this  way. They, as so many others,  liked what they saw and soon  fell under the spell of the Sunshine Coast. With their 11-  month-old-son Keith, they are  looking forward to establishing  their home at Gibsons and  ���identifying themselves with the  community and its activities.  Norris is hopng to join the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club to get in a bit of exercise when time-out from business permits, while Raines already has an early 5 a.m. rendezvous with the big ones off  Salmon Rock.  In Court  William Black was fined $50  for driving while under suspension.  Gary Leslie Mackenzie, convicted on a charge of breaking  and entering Brian's Drive In  was remanded in custody to  await a pre-sentence report.  >J PROfSSSIONAl V  ''7 SALESMEN S CtUB <  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  E. E.  (MICKEY)  COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,   B.C.  BIG NEWS  wme/rc  NOW AT  Haddock's Cabana Marina  MADEIRA PARK ��� Ph. 883-2248  AUTHORIZED MERCURY DEALER  SPECIAL SERVICE  Evangelistic Musical Team  from Vancouver  Tuesday, April 15  6:30 P-m.  GLAD TIDINGS  GOWER POINT ROAD  IMPORTANT  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  GIBSONS HEIGHTS RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION  Thursday? April 17 ��� 7:30 p.m.  Union Hall  The Old Hilltop  Building  Supply  SPEAKERS: Mr. Lome Wolverton and Mr. Frank West  REGIONAL OFFICERS  NEW MEMBER CAN BE SIGNED UP AT THIS MEETING SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  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  A. E RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete vibrator  Phone 886-2010  SICOTTE BULLDOZING Lfd.  ��� ROAD GRADING  ��� LAND CLEARING  ��� ROAD BUILDING  Phone 886-2357  L & H SWANSON Lfd.  Backhoe &  Loader Work  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION &  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harlbour  Phone 886-2231  From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS  886-2248  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks & Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   ���   LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone 885-9425  TASELLA SHOP  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� YaTd Goods ��� Wool  and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  EXPERT REPAIRS  TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  also  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  ���  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  SIH ELECTRIC  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2062  PENINSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  on Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES & SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building & Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R_R.l,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERYICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  .  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LUMBB.  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Lfd.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  LAND SURVEYING  ROY & WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  CONTROL BLASTING  Free Estimates  FRED. DONLEY  Pender Harbour  883-2403  PARKINSON'S HEATING Lfd.  Gibsons  ESSC OIL FURNACE  No Down Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates call ,886-2728  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving & Storage  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shrubs, Fruit Trees, Plants  BONUS ON $18 ORDER  Phone 886-2684  ��� Custom Design  ��� Construction  ��� Landscaping  ��� Renovations  ��� Extensions  MARK-ELDER  CONTRACTORS LTD.  Benner Block  Ph.  885-9614  Enquiries: Box 218  SECHELT  RICHARD CRAWFORD & CO.  Gibsons, B.C.  CHARTERED   ACCOUNTANTS  1572 Marine Drive  Phone 886-2912  SUNSHINE COAST SERVICE Ltd.  Wilson Creek  Phone 885-9466  Auto <51ass Replacement  a Specialty  COLLISION REPAIRS  24-Hour Towing ��� Ph. 886-2811  Latest Equipment for  Frame & Wheel Alignment  SOLNIK SERVICE  DATSUN  SALES & SERVICE  Phone  886-9662  EXCAVATIONS  Foundations, Trees Removed,  Clearing and Road Building,  Gravel,  Navvy  and Fill  SIMPKINS ���r Ph. 885-2132  BRICKLAYING  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 fo 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Custom built cabinetry for  home and office  KITCHEN SPECIALISTS  R.  BIRKIN  886-2551 or 886-2261  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service  and Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Lfd.  Residential ��� Commercial  Industrial Wiring  ELECTRICAL HEATING  SPECIALISTS  Gibsons ��� 886-9689  Serving Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  .iwmuuwuunvuiuiiimmMunnnuuumu��uuittuuuMnmh._  Photostats  ��� TAX PAPERS  ��� LETTERS  ��� MEDICAL CERTIFICATES  ��� LEGAL DOCUMENTS  and ofher required papers  Ph. 886-2622  ^mnuuMHWuunmumnumnuiuinimuiuimuimnuiuimiiP'  . (By a Practicing Lawyer)  A few thoughts today on the  care and feeding of lawyers.  Many persons are not quite sure  of the nature of the lawyer ���  client relationship. If misunderstandings arise this is sometimes the fault of the legal profession for failing to fully explain such matters as the law  on the subject concerned, the  steps in a law suit, arid the  questions of fees.  A client should have no hesitation in asking what the fees  will be. However, an exact answer often cannot be given because it is impossible to estimate how much work will be  involved in handling the particular file concerned. A lawyer  should however be able to explain the rate at which he  charges, that is; how much per  hour for everything that can be  measured on a time basis, such  as interviews, :court appearances  etc., the charge for writing letters   (each),   phone  calls,   etc.  For some matters a lawyer  is allowed to charge a percentage of the amount involved,  for example, collecting accounts,  the purchase of real property  and the handling of an estate.  A retainer is not the same  thing as a fee. When a lawyer  commences work on a file he  usually requires to be retained.  Let us assume the retainer required is $100. This is only an  estimate of what the fee will  be, or it represents security  for all or a portion of the professional  services  about to be  nri:'1     ���  Farm clearing aid offered  Copyright applied foi  commenced. The final fee may  be more or less than the $100.  Some do's and don'ts: Do be  frank with your lawyer. Tell  him everything about,the case  including any aspect unfavorable to yourself. It will come  out later in court anyway ���  usually with disastrous results  if the lawyer is taken by surprise. Do be prepared to give  a chronological account of what  has happened together with the  correct names and addresses of  all witnesses and parties concerned if possible. Do follow  the lawyers advice. Do ask  questions about anything you  don't understand.  Don't expect your, lawyer to  have all the law on any subject as his finger tips. Many  points have to be looked up  arid no-one has it all memorized. Don't consult a second lawyer about the same problems.  If you do not have confidence  in your first lawyer discharge  him and obtain your file and  then go to another lawyer.  Don't sleep on your rights ���  it may be too late to sue. Don't  listen to well-meaning legal advice from friends, relatives and  neighbors. It is almost certain  to be wrong. Above all be prepared to enter into some sort  of compromise settlement wTith  the other side, and so avoid  the risks, cost and wear and  tear on the nervous system involved in a trial. It is still true  that a poor settlement is better than a good law suit.  Cyril Shelford, minister of ag-  culture, announced significant  increases in the amount of work  farmers may have carried out  under the Farmers' Land Clear?  ing Assistance Act. In general,  those farmers qualifying may  Wave up to $3,500 (plus a 15%  prepayment iby the farmer)  worth of work done in one calendar and in subsequent years  further work up to the point  where their indebtedness will  not exceed $7,000.  The type of work that may be  carried out involves clearing,  burning, root picking, breaking,  dugouts, drainage, subsurface  irrigation main and' supply lines  and domestic water development, including a limited  amount for well drilling.  .. '   . .  Payment for work is on the  basis of 15% prepayment of the  contract amount and1 up to 15  years to pay off the balance with  the interest rate 4% per annum  on the decreasing balance.  All work carried out under the  Act is done by contractors  whose equipment, rates and performance have been checked by  B.C. department of agriculture  engineers'.  Applications are received  through district offices of the department of agriculture and reviewed in Victoria. Applicants  must be between the ages of 21  and 65, be in good health, be fully established as farmers, or  reasonably established with adequate farm lands and other resources  such  as  machinery to  ANDY  CAPP  immediately implement a land  development program. Each applicant is judged on an individual basis.  The Farmers' Land Clearing  Assistance Act has aided farmers in the province to develop in  excess of 200,000 acres of agricultural land in the last 20 years  Lawson heads  junior section  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club  junior branch officers elected  are Mike Lawson, president; R.  Nygren, vice-president,, and T.  Thatcher, treasurer. Monday  nights will be the junior riaeet-  ing night.  Other nights for club members are pistol night, Tuesdays',  male rifle practice Wednesday  nights, ladies only Thursday  night and trap shooting on the.  first Sunday of each month.  . Among the coming events are  the trout derby in Pender Harbour district lakes1 on Sunday,  May 25, with good prizes offered  SCHOOL BOARD MEETS  The board of school trustees  announces the next regular  board meeting will be held on  Thursday, April 10, at 8 p.m.  in the school board office.  Members of the public are welcome to attend this meeting.  Department of Transport  Ottawa, Ontario  TENDERS  SEALED TENDER^, addressed  to the undersigned, Room 188,  Hunter Building, Ottawa, Ontario, marked "Tender for lease  of wharf���-; Gibsons''' will be  received up to 3 p.m. EST April  22, 1969 for lease of the Government wharf and floats, Foot  of School Road, Gibsons, B.C.  The lease shall be for a term  not exceeding - three (3) years  commencing on a date to be  determined by the Department,  upon such terms and conditions  as may be agreed upon under  tihe provision of Section 16 of  the Harbours and Piers Act.  To be considered, tenders must  be for an amount not less than  $1.00 per annum, plus 15% of  the gross revenue derived from  the use arid management of tbe  facilities.  Further information may be obtained from the District Manager, Marine Services Base,  Department of Transport, P.O.  Box 1180, Victoria, B.C.  The highest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  J. A. G. SAINT-LAURENT,  Chief, Purchases & Contracts  LEGAL  LAND ACT  Notice of Intention  to  Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate  Secret Cove.  Take notice that J. Mercer  of Secret Cove, occupation  Marina Operator intends to apply for a lease of the following  described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  N.W. Corner Lot 6975 thence  Westerly 100 feet; thence South'  erly (more or less) 100 feet;  thence Easterly',to S.W. corner  of Lot 6975; thence Northerly  to point of commenceirierit- and  containing 0.2 acres, more ear  less, for the purpose of Marina.  C. WAGENAAR, B.C.L.S.,  Agent. ^7  Dated March 29th,  1969.  April 9, 16, 23, 30.  Application for a Water Licence  WATER   ACT  (Section 8)  We, Allen H. and Frances  B. Jackson of Reed Road, Box  199, Gibsons, B.C. hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights for a licence to 65-  vert and use ��water -out of  Chaster Creek which flows  Southwesterly and discharges  into Gulf of Georgia and give  notice of my application to all  persons affected.  The point of diversion will  be located at about 100 feet  north of the Reed Road on the  owners property where Chaster  Creek passes through. '  The quantity Of water to be  diverted is 1000 gallons a day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic.  The land on which the water  will be used is Parcel B (See  457962-L) of D.L. 1314, Group  1, N.W.D., of L. 3, Plan 3190.  A copy of this application was  posted on the 4th March, 1969 at  the proposed point of diversion  or and on the land where the  water is to be used and twO  copies were filed iri the office  of the Water Recorder at Vancouver,   B.C.  Objections to this application  may be filed with the said Water Recorder or with the Comptroller of Water Rights, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.,  within thirty days of /.the date  of first publication of the application.  Date of first publication is:  April 2, 1969.  Alleri Hayward Jackson  Frances  Beverly Jackson Coast News, April 9��� 1969.  PENINSULA  FOODS  Complete Home Freezer Service  SAVE   $   $  $  No Down Payment ��� No Delivery Charge  Representative:   Ph.  885-9418 ���Sechelt  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  Sunday, April 13th  Community Hall; 2 p.m.  s answer  COMPLETE FOOD SELECTION FOR A FAMILY OF 4  IF YOU OWN A DEEP FREEZER $11.75 PER WEEK  IF YOU DO NOT OWN A DEEP FREEZER $13.75 Per Week  WE ARE A FOOD SERVICE       Fo��d & Freezer for less  ''      than you are now spending  on food alone  NO  MEMBERSHIP FEES No payments till April  NOT A PLAN  PHONE NOW     I ���? ��� ��� ��� ��� ������ ���. ���  BfaU today for faU Information  ��� NO OBLIGATION OF COURSE!  Vancouver  299-4712  298-4224  Gibsons  886-2905  NAME  I  ADDRESS  "phone   _  CITY       Have Freezer    ( ) No Freezer   ( )  3433 E. BASTINGS.  VANCOUVER  !  NOTICE OF MEETING  THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  will be held on  , April 21, 1969  at 8 p.m. in the  Sechelt Legion Hall  Five Trustees to be Elected  Nominations will be received from the floor  NOTE:  Entitled to participate in and vote at the meeting  are:  1. Members registered in 1968, who have paid  Membership dues ($2.00) for 1969, before the  commencement of the meeting.  2. New Members who have been registered and  have paid Membership dues ($2.00) for 196.,  NOT LATER THAN ��� 30 DAYS PRIOR TO THE  MEETING.  ST.  MARY'S.  HOSPITAL NEEDS YOUR SUPPORT  AND INTEREST  NEW MEMBERS WILL BE WELCOME  Sechelt, B.C., April 2nd, 1969  A. Wagemakers, Administrator,  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� I  (Continued from Page 1)  "It should also be noted that  in most of these cases the victims were never charged with  any/thing, but they were brought  into the police station for interrogation."  It appears that Mr. Berger  has been misinformed as it will  be seen by the case histories obtained ��� charges were laid,  seizures made, goods recovered  and reports of the incidents  made or, in the case of drunks,  the persons picked up were released when sober in accordance  with departmental policy.;  I saw Mr. Clarence Joe last  on March 25 when he advised  . me the attorney-general of Saskatchewan  is  getting in touch  with the attorney-general of BjC.  as they have found that Corporal Underhill here is the same  ' man who dn wias in Kamsack  when they had all the' trouble  'with the Indians there.  I asked Corporal Underhill  whether he had ever been stationed in Kamsack. He replied  he had never been there, and he  added: "The first intimation of  all these allegations was by commercial radio referring to the  speech of Mr. Berger in the  house. Prior to this speech, I  have never had any complaints  of 'police brutality'. and specifically none with regard to the  incidents quoted."  I/believe that it is most significant" that the seven members of the ROMP detachment  all took some part in thex incidents in question.  If these allegations are true  we have the unlikely coincidence that all seven members of  the detachment are brutal.  I should1 draw your attention  to page 3 of Mr. Berger's letter which reads in part: "The  consitalbles that have been for  the most part committing these  assaults have been Constable  Horseman, Kelly, Kettle and a  nameless highway patrol officer." ��� ' ��� v- 7  Attention is also drawn to  page 4, paragraph 3,, which  reads: "First, there was a minor inc-denft when Hubert was  drunk on a boat, was'taken out  by the police, and an alleged  assault took place. Constables  Horseman and Kelly again."  Further attention is drawn to  page 5 of the same letter, para-~  graph 4. which reads in part:  "Incident: December, 1968. This  boy was a parity to the last-  mentionedoffence-above. He too  was asked1 who brought the liquor on the reserve and refused  to answer. The highway patrol  officer and Kelly both hit him."  I would like, to emphasize the  continued reference to Constable  Kelly. Time after time those Indians interviewed by me who  were complaining referred to  Constable Kelly. > Mr. Wayne  dark who had the brief from  Mr. Berger also mentioned Constable Kelly to me.  It should, also be kept in mind  that in every instance I interviewed the persons alone. Further, many of the instances are  unrelated as to persons, time  and place, yet Constable Kelly  continued to be named.  Only after I had interviewed  the native Indians and the non-  Indians did I interview the seven members of the RCMP. It  was then that I learned that  there is no Constable Kelly stationed at Seohelt or near Sechelt, neither has there been  within knowledge of other police  in Sechelt ever been a ConstaJble  Kelly sitationed there. There is .  no constable with any name  similar and no constable using  such a nickname.  As far as I have gone these  allegations appear to ibe unfounded, but I suggest that the  inquiries be continued to establish the genuineness or other*  wise of the complaints'; keeping in mind the poss-lbility of  mischief charges under the  Criminal Code.  A. F. Plummer,  Departmental Inspector.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  There were seven cases in  which brutality or negligence  were reportedly involved. The  first concerned an incident on  the main wharf at Sechelt when  one Indian fell into the waiter.  Others got into the water and  aided by the RCMP all were  pulled out. The one that fell in  first was taken to hospital un  conscious having consumed, according *o the report, considerable liquor. There are statements by those involved, the  ROMP, and a hospital doctor.  Case numlber two was a 17  year old girl, drunk, who was  reported as a nuisance on Sechelt's main street. She was  apprehended and held overnight  until in a sober condition.-  Case number three involved,  the breaking, of street lights. A  doctor described abcessses on  the groin of one man as not the  result of a beating. He had been  treated previously for abcesses.  Theft of a-boat, number four  case, an incident in early June,  1968, when police investigated  and found the boat with three  persons aboard, two men and a  girl, circling about two miles  from Porpoise Bay wharf. Of  the three, one was an adult and  the other two juveniles. Members of the family owning the  boat threw one of the suspects  off the boat and gave him- a  black eye. One other suspect,  drunk, was belligerent all the  time and it took two men to get  him off. the boat. The girl was  released to her parents. All  three faced court charges which  were eventually dropped when  witnesses decided not to give  evidence.  Number six involved a party  of five, three being minors and  the - complaint on which the  police acted was drinking and  creating a "disturibanee in the  Reserve hall area. The five were  detained, questioned as to the  source of their liquor then released.  Incident number seven involved two boys on the beach, one  highly intoxicated. While he was  being put in the ROMP car the  other lad tried to intervene and  tussled with one of the police.  Getting them into the car was  another tussle.  One,   a minor,  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  4 days ^weekly  Post Office-Building-Sechelt  Phone  885-2333  Monday, Wednesday,  Thursday, Saturday  12 noon to 5 p.m.'  ������ EVENINGS  BY APPOINTMENT  was charged with being in possession of liquor and fined $50  and the other charged with obstruction was given one year  suspended sentence. and placed  on a $250 bond to keep the peace  Item number seven concerned  11 lads rounded up in connection with a series of burglaries  that had taken place and covered a considerable period, of  time. No medical evidence was  available to prove they had  been attended to by doctors.  W/PROFtHIONAt \si  ^'/'SAUSMEN'S ClUB^  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  E. E.  (MICKEY) COE  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13,  B.C.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd  af GSS0 MARINE  2 Boat Ways  GAS - DESEL - OUTBOARD & WELDWG  AUTHORIZED EVINRUDE SALES  OUC. PARTS & SERVICE  Double Eagle Fibreglas Boafs  Phone 886-7411 ��� Res. 886-2891  A  Electric Service  ��� NEW HOUSE WIRING  ��� REWIRING  ��� COMMERCIAL 4 INDUSTRIAL  ��� ELECTRIC HEATING  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC Ltd,  Box 745 ��� GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9689  Tttiphsni SytWm'  How to live colorfully,  conveniently, securely  With extension phones in your bedroom, kitchen, rec. room, or any  other room you use consistently. Save -thousands of steps each year  ... sleep with a bedside telephone in case of emergency. With proper  planning additional phones are a colorful asset to any home.  B.C.TEL^)  ;1  BRITISH COWMtU TfUPHMt COMPANY SALMON DERBY FILM  The 1968 B.C. Salmon Derby  color film is now available to  all clubs and interested groups  for private screening and may  be booked' by calling the Derby  Information Centre at 985-2493.  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  AL'S USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  intment  >i  " I he most iiKiuiisilirciir  picture efifcti:  *���W>NE WITH  l>���aJ:HEJWM_yl,  ���tmhiino  CLARK GABLE  VMEN LEIGH  LESLIE HOWARD  OLRlAdeHAVILLAND  Winner  of Ten . ,.^-  Academy J^"  Awards ������'������  ��� ORECTCOBV SCREEN   ; HC Mill Will Htf     '-  A SELZNICK INTERNATIONAL PICTURE ��� VICTOR FLEMING ��� anmm ��� METROGOLDWyNMAYERi  __* .,��_����_,��. j|g> '-MEIROCOWR ����) MGM  Wed. 9; Thurs. 10; Fri. 11; Mon. 14; Tues. 15  STARTING  AT 7 p.m.  Saturday 12 ��� two shows 1 p.m. & 7:30  PRICES  Evening: Adults $2 ��� Students & Children $1-25  Sat. Mat., Adults $150 ��� Students $1 ��� Children 75��fr  Free List Suspended  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2827  Mr. Ewart McMynn of McMynn Really and Insurance Ltd., announces that Vince Prewer has  joined his sales organization.  Mr. Prewer who was formerly the owner-manager of Marine Men's Wear Ltd., has been a  resident of Gibsons for the past 20 years and  is well acquainted with the Sunshine Coast  area.  INTERNATIONAL GUIDING was the theme of the Guides International Tea held recently in the Christian Education hall at Gibsons United Church. Rangers dressed in native costumes of various countries where Guides are organized, served the tea.. Above,  Carol Olson, in a costume from Denmark, serves tea to Mrs.  A. Boyes and Mrs. F. Daugherty.  Install Worthy Matron  In an impressive ceremony on  Thursday night at the Masonic'  Hall, Mrs. Norman Hough, of  Gibsons, was installed by Mrs..  Doris Drummond, PM, as wofr  thy matron of Mt. Elphinstone  Chapter No. 65, OES.  Mrs. S. Trueman, marshall,  was assisted by Mrs. H. Myiroie. Mrs. Hazel Freese, grand  secretary, of Vancouver, was  the installing officer and her  team consisted of past matrons  Mesdames A. Anderson, W. Rankin, J. Swan, J. Fisher, R.  Eades and E. Shaw. Mrs. E.  Hayes provided the music.  Other officers installed were;  Mr. C. Wood, worthy patron;  Mrs. T. Booker,, associate matron; Mr. J. Donnelly, associate  patron; Mrs. W. Bryson, Mrs.  G. Zeron, Mrs M. Hauka, Mrs.  R. Harrison, Mrs. C. Wood, Mrs.  N. Douglas, Mrs. M. Trueman,  Mrs. D Parsons, Mrs I. Hague,  Mrs. Kay Franske, Mrs. J..  Whi-law, Mrs. M. David aiifl I  Mr: Don David. I  Gowned in floor length white  and carrying yellow roses, the  gift of her son' and daughter,  Mrs. Hough received the Mel-;  vilie perpetual pin from the rer  tiring Worthy Matron Mrs. R.  Quigley. SHie was also presented with a gavel, a gift from her  husband, Mr. Norman Hough.  Mrs. Quigley in her farewell  address, thanked her officers  and memlbers for their aid and  support during the past year  and stressed the need for continuing co-operation in the undertaking of the work of the  Order.  Mrs. Quigley.,s officers honored her and the retiring worthy  patron with a flower motif addenda in which Mrs. E. Shaw  sang Garden of Roses accompanied by Mrs. A. White. The  retiring worthy matron and  worthy patron, Emily and Boib  Quigley, presented each other  with the past pins of their office.  Out of town visitors included  Mrs. Florence Struthers, PGM,  and several members of Grace  Chapter, Powell River, including Mrs. M. Burn who is grand  representative of Wisconsin.  Mrs. S. Trueman and Mrs. W.  Morrison had made exceptional  use of the worthy matron's  choice of flowers, yellow rose  buds and light blue pansies, to  decorate the banquet room and  tables, adding artistic place  cards of their own design.   .  Mrs. C. Dobell elected  Mrs. D. Philp presided at the  annual meeting of the co-ordinating council with 15 members  in attendance, when the 1968  Thrift Shop chairman, Mrs. O.  Sladey, reported on a successful year, and gave a resume of  alterations and additions made  in the shop. '.     -  Mrs. Parker read the board  member's annual report, stating that an auxiliary memfber  appointment had proved most  successful as liaison between  auxiliaries and the hospital  iboard.  Mrs. D. Philp reported that  Council held eight meetings during the year. The Appreciation  Tea and demonstration of equipment, hosted Iby the board and  staff, gave auxiliary members,  much satisfaction in seeing how ]  their hard-earned money was  spent.  ! The auxiliaries purchased  $3,&51.58 worth.of equipment for  the hospital last year. Mrs. Philp  thanked her executive and committee chairmen, and promised  her continued help to the new  executive, who are: President,  Mrs. C. Dobell of Gibsons; vice-  president, Mrs. J. L. Wolverton  of Port Mellon; secretary, Mrs.  M. Tibb of Roberts Creek;  treasurer,, Mrs. L. Mason of  Gibsons, and publicity, Mrs-. G.  Gooldrup,   Pender Harbour.  Board member will be Mrs.  O. Moscrip of Sechelt.  Mrs. j. Parker moved a vote  of thanks to the past executive,  ahd the meeting was adjourned  by the new president, Mrs. C.  Dobell.  Community asset  One of the most attractive  areas in Sechelt is the building,  project of the Sunshine Coast  Senior Citizens Housing Society.  Many people have been noting  the great development which  certainly is a grand asset to the  community. -  When the new name is chosen  for the homes, it is hoped that  some ornamental sign may be  placed  The general landscaping is being done by Mr. Robert Jamieson who is establishing a fine  grass lawn in the quadrangle  and setting out a beautiful hedge  along the side. Each householder has a garden in the front and  may have a vegetable garden at  the back.  When the work is completed,  it has been suggested that a  garden tour might be held to let  everyone see" what has been  done but in the meantime,, many  will want to drive past and see  the lovely grounds which will  help,to create a community public pride in what has been accomplished.  IS  Memlbers pf Sechelt's municipal council found the Regional  District board's hiring of an assistant to the secretary-treasurer at $&25 a month not to their  liking and felt on the basis of  Sechelt clerk's getting $435 a  month that it was throwing money around. ;  Aid. Norman Watson started  the discussion on wage levels.  Far too many governments were  throwing money about. The mon  ey all came from���'the same pot  and he did not approve of the  regional board's action..  Aid. Rodway said it seemed  that the board had unlimited  power. Sechelft is unable to get  money to improve its streets.  Mayor William Swain felt the  man had little experience and  was not yet proven. However he  was of the opinion that the situation may clarify itself within  the next six weeks. He was referring to the terrific amount of  work facing the regional board  in getting a water and garbage  system set up,  8       Coast News, April 9, 1969.  learn to Drive  ��� Expert Instruction  O Dual Control  PENINSULA DRIVING  SCHOCfl  P. Jackson ��� Ritz  Motel  Gibsons ��� ph. 886-2401  PATSERVIGE  Storage, Repairs, Building  Repairs to Island Homes  Wood Cutting  Box  432   Gibsons  Ph. 886-2432  K. A R.  SIMPSON  Sunshine Coast  GOLF &>  COUNTRY  CLUB  PRO SHOP  OPENING Sat.,  Complete Stock of  GOLF CLUBS ��� BAGS ��� CARTS. Be.  DOOR  PRIZES  $15   & 18  ���  MERCHANDISE  Golf Course ��� Sunshine Coast Highway  Safety Champion  by  ��� WeN believe you can't buy safer  tires for the money than Safety  Champions.  ��� They're made with four full plies  of high-strength Nylon cord, to  withstand bumps and bruises  from the roughest roads. Skid-  resistent, wrap-around tread is  built from Firestone's exclusive  SUP-R-TUF rubber for long wear  We've pared down the price to make  it easy for you to get a pair of safe  tires now . . . See us today.  SIZES: 6.70, 7.75 x 15 ��� 7.75 x 14  (Exchange)  ��� Similar Savings on Other Sizes  ��� Four Full Plies Nyon Cord  BUY NOW  Gibsons Shell Service Station  1557 School Road ��� Ph. 886-2572


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