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Coast News Feb 25, 1970

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 Provincial Library,  Victoria, B. C.  serving the; growing sunshine coast  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2622  Volume 23  Number 8, February 25, 1970.  10c per copy  f -F -1  About 100 persons attended a  meeting in Elphinstone school  Monday evening to hear speakers outline advantages of credit control, as explained by  speakers from Vancouver^  The meeting was arranged by  the chambers of commerce of  Gibsons, and Sechelt as the result of a Gibsons chamber request to look into its ppssibili-'  ������ ties. . ' '���:"';.*���,;���>; -.������ x/-:'^i:-''J  v Speakers, were Thomas Dow-,  nie of the Credit* Bureaus of  Vancouver, James. McLennan,  sales manager, and EC; Argue,  credit sales manager, of the  Hudson's Bay company. Frank  Daugherty was meeting chairman and F.A.W. Havies, chamber representative explained  why the meeting had been arranged.       ''���,'::' *'-;';:\?' ���  The speakers explained the  mechanics of credit reporting  and offered the suggestion that  a direct phone line toll free  from Gibsons would give rapid  service which would cost SO'  much per month divided among  members.   Membership  in  the  Vancouver bureau would cost  $60 per, year plus an addejl cost  on reports made on request of  the member. -  > One - speaker pointed out that  people are mainly honest and  ; that 75 percent remained out of  trouble, 20 percent became problems and five percent chronically troubled.  The credit bureau was not only  a credit reporting organization  but also collected debts and its  program of debt collecting was  outlined starting with letters  and ending if necessary in  court���       .... ..,.,.:.���,'....        . ",,.- '..'..-���  The meeting was called for  ihe purpose of exploring possibilities for the formation of a  bureau in this area. Chairman  Frank Daugherty asked members of the audience to consider  what they have heard and bring  forward their ideas at a meeting: ;which wrill be called at some  future date,       i  Numerous questions .were  asked, some concerning specific  cases and what would,' happen if  the bureau took oyer.  Gibsons Heights water  si||>ply still months distant  BARRY D.  ANDERSON  New manager "of the  Bank of ���' Canada, Sunnycrest  Plaza who has taken over from  Evert Nyifors, transferred to the  Burns Lake branch. Mr. Ander-'  son who is married was born at  Port: Alberni and educated ��� in'  Vancouver. He has been with  the Royal Bank 11 years , and  was manager of the Upper  Lonsdale branch in North .Vancouver.  v Gibsons Heights; Regional District., irate payers , were told at  Tuesday; night's annual meeting  Jof theiXxibsonsHeights Ratepay- ,  J?riS:;assdciation that it might be  |wd; or, three months before they  fcouid^e given something definite ph^a Water supply.  I Chris -;;; ^Beacon- was.., ���. meeting  chairniari -with* approval of the  |tegio^l; District section of the  ��� association and the Gibsons sec-  ibniais-the result'..of the area be-  ihg-diyided, part of it being ab-  |oriiediintQ Gibsons municipality. Jim Gurney, president, was  Heights. Director Frank West  also spoke and he proposed that  shortly a meeting to form a 1971  Centennial committee would-be  called. "."���  Some members during the  questioning period were not too  pleased with the proposed high  water rate of $8 per month as  compared to $3 per month in  lower regions of the water system. However the meeting was  informed that before anything  was done about pipes ratepayers  would be asked if they wanted  the system installed.  Hydro  The Uni^n of: British Columbia  Municipalities has asked Premier Bennett to order B.C. Hydro  'to present its case for a power  O  Royai    re-elected along with Jim Cram-    increase before an independent  ej* as vice chairman and Phyllis  Gurney as secretary treasurer  with Mr. Beacon, Jessie Ghris-  tianson, H.E. Lewarne and Robert Coates as trustees.  The , meeting   was   addressed  by chairman Cliff Gilker of the  .Regional board on the subject  ���'of zoning and by Director Lome  Wolverton who spoke on the future water, supply for Gibsons  pages on  '.]A 16 page brochure with six  pages devoted to Gibsons and  the Sunshine Coast! Could be an  interesting idea.'  However it is more than an  idea It is a reality and through  efforts of Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce there  will be several hundred copies  of such a booklet available before the tourist season opens.,  It will happen because of the  formation of the Mainland South  west Tourist /Bureau which is  operating a $160,196 budget  made up of 60 percent government funds and 40 percent funds  from Mainland Southwest tourist groups banded together to  further their tourist industry.  Organization of the 16 page  brochure has already started  and shortly a representative of  Bequest  Bill 11 an act to amend the  Succession Duty act introduced  in the legislature by the minister of finance, Premier Bennett,  created some consternation in  Gibsons when hews about the  bill got around/"  The measure intends to make ���  some changes to the Succession  Duty act and in some cases will  apply to estates from April 1,  1968. Some Giibsonites acquainv  ted with the fact Gibsons United  Church was recipient of a $10,-  000 request recently were won-  dering; if ;'}10'^percent was tax;  free and 90 - percent liable for  succession taxation, would mean  a reduction to /the.' bequest when  taxes were��� removed'. -.;���  A Monday morning phone call  by the Coast News to Hon. Isabel Dawson revealed that this  taxation didt not apply to some  types of bequests which included Gibsons United Church.  Gibsons. He will be Bob Linnell,  Gibsons. He will be Bob LinneL;  a former TV man in Vancouver:  and expects io'^be- in/ Gibsons  area shortly with a cameraman  for pictures while he does research-on the area for material  to use in the brochure.  In the booklet will be special  >pages devoted to merchants,  where they are and their products. There will be data on  the place of Gibsons on fb^Sun-  ishine Coast and what it has to  offer the tourist.  Mike Ovenall is the regional  eo-ordinator for this tourism  development. He has appeared  before the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce to  explain what Mainland Southwest means to the community.  Dick Blakeman,. president of  Gibsons District Chamber of  Commerce recently attended a  general meeting of Mainland  Southwest at Chilliwack where  development of the .brochure  scheme was' outlined. It Was  explained that most of the advertising the organization plans  to do outside of British Columbia will be in the prairie provinces as last year cars from the  prairies outnumbered those  from California. >  tribunal.     Gibsons and Sechelt  are members of UBCM.  President Mayor Hugh Curtis  of Saanich said in a letter to the  premier that such a proceeding  is necessary so that residents of  this province may know whether  an increase in electricity rates  at this time is justified.  - The UBCM made a similar rec  ommendation to hydro chairman  Dr. G6rdon7 Shrum following a  recent meetihg at which Shrum  told UBCM officials a rate increase should ho longer be delayed;  Curtis suggested to Bennett  that before any decision is made  unilaterally on rates the Hydro  authority should present its case  before an independent tribunal.  Only in this way; he said, can  B.C. residents understand clearly the accomplishments of the  authority in recent years, its  'responsibilities in the immediate future, and what must be  done to ensure its financial stability.  "We believe such a course  would be of great benefit to all  concerned��� the government,  the authority, and most importantly the people." Curtis said.  "Then if the necessity for increased rates were clearly  proved the step would be much  more readily acceptable."  BY TRUSTEE  BERNARD   MULLIGAN  The s ideaj behind Education  Week; is one of course to focus  attention on our schools and to  encourage us to take a greater  ana challenging experience and  it seems obvious that todays society this is an immensiy important and strenuous job." We  have a dedicated group of teachers in this school district and  year round interest in the learn-:, j* ,JSUP Xous all-.'to give them  thjELsupportiandihelp theyiheed^  We also have fine young peo-  AT A LUNCHEON last Thursday in Cedars Inn, Gibsons Sea Cavf  alcade Committee presented their treasurer, Ev Nyfors amd his  wife witb a ccuple of articles they thought he might find useful1 inl  his new post'ng.'with the Royal Bank of Canada. Mr. Nyfqrs }|as.'  been sent to Burns Lake to take over the branch there, and it was  felt that snowshoes and insect repellent would be most suitable.  The presentation was made by Moira Clement, Sea Cavalcade  secretary, (right). ;  teen  A  !��e! meeting  Hon.; Isabel Dawson attended  a meeting of Selma Park Community Centre Saturday afternoon on the subject of the pro?  posed gravel operation which  is reported to be involved in Selma ' Park/ shoreline and other  property.  Hon. Mrs. Dawson arranged  to organize a meeting with the  mines , minister in Victoria  for a full discussion; oh what  is involved. A delegation frohx  Selma Park will be set up "to  meet the minister.  -;. There is a challenge from  Hopkins Landing! Last week it  was reported with no names  mentioned that frogs were in  concert nightly in the vicinity of  westerly  Gibsons.1 '������;  Hopkins Landing reports the  frogs have got past the spring  croaking stage because spring  is so far advanced there that  camelias, dogtooth violets snow  drops and grape hyacinth are  in bloom.. No names will be  mentioned from Hopkins but the  Coast News has the evidence in  a vase on its desk for .all to see.  So Hopkins has thrown down  the gauntlet to the rest of the  nation���including Trudeau country the other side of the Rockies.  JOINT SERVICES  St. Aidan's Anglican church at  Roberts Creek and , Roberts  Creek United church will begin  monthly united services starting  on the first. Sunday' in March.  Services will be held in the  churches alternately on the first  Sunday each month. On June 7  the Joint services will be reviewed with the idea of holding  such services twice a month so  that there will be one minister  present at Roberts Creek on  joint service Sundays.  Adverse publicity arising from  a recent dance in the high  1 school auditorium has prompted the formation of a new group  in Gibsons who hope to hold  teen dances on a regular basis.  The group, as yet unnamed,  held their first meeting Sunday  night with representatives oJf  the Kinsmen club, Royal Canadian Legion and high school students present.  Plans were laid for the first  of these dances in the Legion  Hall, Friday, March 20. Due to  the size of the hall, 250 tickets  only will be pre-sold for this  dance in order to gauge the size  of crowd that can be expected  for such affairs. Tickets will be  made available at the high  school.  PLAYGROUND   SUPERVISION  The Kinette Club of Gibsons,  who provided playground supervisors last year on Dougal Park  would like to do the. same again  this year. However they require  a show that the parents of the  area are willing to help with the  financing of this project. They  welcome all donations and would  like to receive them by Friday,  March 13/ If sufficient interest  is not shown by the parents of  the area, all donations received  will be (returned. Donations  should besent to Kinettes Playground; Box" '^ Gibsons. *  group  Memberships will be available  of the dances under the super-  which will take over the running  of the dances uder the supervision of the Kinsmen and Legion. Policing at the dances will:  be primarily by the teenagers  themselves, but representatives  from the other two groups will  be present.  Labonte resigns  Gibsons Athletic Association  announces the resignation of.  Larry Labonte as co-ordinator  of the Sunshine Coast Little  League Baseball association.  This position must be filled in  order that the leagues can be  organized for this year.  A meeting of the - association  will be held in March and this  will be an important topic of  discussion. If you can offer your  services of desire further information, phone 886 7710.  PRESENT   ONE-ACT   PLAYS  Driftwood players will present an evening of one-act plays  in Gibsons Elementary school  auditorium starting at 8:30 p.m.  March 6 and*7. An earlier notice that the dates would be  March 13 and 14 was incorrect.  uig  procesfe-m- our  own   communities.  What better time to pay tribute to a section of our own com  munity   whose  job when   well  done   contributes   in   no   small  way to the quality of education  in   this   district.   Our janitorial  service. I have been most 'impressed  by  the   attitude  taken  by  our janitors;   that old fashioned   pride   in   their   work   as  they strive to keep our schools  in top  shape. Regretably they  do not always receive the support   they   should   have   from  those  iioij   wihjose   benefit   the  school exists. How about it kids?  The   sixties   saw   tremendous  changes in the educational picture  in this  school district reflecting the     changing thought  across the continent. Added to  the  challenge  of  a rapidly  increasing      school      population  which      caused  most     of   our  schools to burst at the seams,  were  the      new   ideas     which  confronted us at every turn.  The changes are too numerous to do more than mention a  few of the more important ones,  such as the establishment of.  kindergartens, the addition of  library���resource, centres to  elementary schools, recognition  of the school's responsibility  to supply remedial help for the  individual child's learning problem's and perhaps most important and far reaching in its  ultimate effects the gradual improvement in the. flexibility of  the curriculum and the schools  efforts to adapt it to individual  needs.'     -  If 1 may be allowed to forecast some personal opinions, the  seventies are going to offer us  a   continuation   of   these   same  challenges, in fact we'll probably have  to  cope  with   change  at an even faster rate. Especially in the growth of the school  populations and the pressure on  our   existing   plant.   They   are  going to be years in which we  shall  have     to  use     the  best  brains and ideas available to us  t.o  cope  with  the  problems  on  financing   the   facilities   which  our children will need and we  will have to go even further in  making maximum use of existing facilities:  Working   with   young   people  has  always  been  a  rewarding  pie, ready and eager to take  a share in the exciting work of  improving the society in which  we live and coping with the  problems of our times. We  should be encouraging them and  finding opportunities to use  their talents, their enthusiasm  and their energy.  The name of the game will  be to be well-informed and  understand what is happening  and why. This will be, I believe  a very important part of the  School Board's function, not only that we understand but that  we find ways and means to  share that understanding with  the community especially with  those of you who pay school  taxes.  This education week effort to  bring you and the schools into  closer contact marks the beginning of the Board's public  relations committee's concern  to make this a year round project. Lets keep in touch.  MEETING DATE CHANGE  The meeting announced by  .., the Sunshine Coast Protection  Society for March 6 to discuss  forestry problems, slashbuxning  and sustained yield in this area  has been postponed to April 13  because of Gibsons Rod and  Gun Club's arrangments for a  return visit from Mr. Cunningham to show outdoor films at  Elphinstone   on   that  date.  GIBSONS   St.   PAT  TEA  A St. Patrick's tea and bake  sale will be held March 17 at  the Catholic church hall from  1:30 to 3 p.m. There will be an  admission charge of 50 cents  and a door prize will be awarded. Tea and cakes and baked  goods to delight your family are  assured.  nnmuumuHnuuuuun��Mmwniinnmuni��unuuuuni!i\��iii!��c  TIME   CORRECTED  Contrary to information on  the Education Week advertisement on page eight Langdale  school open house hours will be  from 1 to 3 p.m., March 5 in-  - stead of the advertised times  of 7 to 9 p.m. Coast News, Feb. 25, 1970.  Talels of old Victoria, Alma Mater  Serving the Mt. Elphinstone district (population 6,000) of the  Sunshine Coast and the Sechelt Peninsula (population 3,000)  Phone 886-2622       P.O. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  Published Wednesdays at Gibsons, B.C.  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher.  Second Class mail registration number 0794.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Weekly Newspapers' Association, B.C. Weekly Newspapers Association.  Subscription Rates: $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $6.50 per year.  A governmental right!  On the subject of establishment by the federal government of  a bureau to be known as Information Canada the editor of the  Coast News is in the position where he will be opposite the general attitude of the press and other news media.  Information Canada according to Prime Minister Trudeau's  explanation in the house of commons will promote co-operation  among federal information offices now operating in mutual isolation. The object, he said, would be to increase effectiveness as. well-  as save money by reducing duplication in the use of staff and equipment and by better joint use of government information resources.  Now, to state the case of the Coast News editor, he has for  years, whenever he was able to strike up conversation with federal cabinet ministers, suggested that in view, of incomplete new information of what a government is doing, it should have 4ts own  information branch so it can state its case clearly for general public consumption.  It is for this reason that the Coast News, on any major issue,  prefers to have the government or board involved state its caste  its own words and not in the words of the. editor or anyone else.  From that beginning readers can make up their own minds without having to strive to form a opinion oh incomplete information.;  That is also why this publication is giving both Mr. ^Frank West  and the municipal council complete freedom to state their case on.  the sewage issue. Editorial opinion will be confined to the editorial  page only.  But to get back to the federal government situation there was  a time when the government departments produced reference papers on subjects which they were deliberating. This was of considerable value to anyone deciding to delve into government actions.  It should be continued. ,  The editor believes that the government has the same right  as any public relations organization to outline its point of view  and will be looking forward to operations of Information Canada.  Formation of Information Canada will not stop pressmen and  others from doing their own job in their own way, but it will help  the public if it can get a government point of view clearly stated.  There is the age-old argument still extant about a piece of pro  posed legislation which the government has Worked over for two or  three years before presenting it. A copy is sent to a newspaper editorial writer. In 20 minutes he tears the thing to shreds in an editorial. Can you wonder why governments are organizing information bureaus?  A romantic early stage  President Nixon's proposals to Congress for stopping pollution  of the environment strike a high-reaching and hopeful tone. In  may ways, his message befits the present romantic early stage of  regenerating the environment. Americans now are united in their  sense of mission on this issue. Of this there is no doubt.  In a way, civilized man now is embarking on a second conquest  of nature. He now faces a wilderness of his own creating. This is  an alien region of ugly, harmfully fouled water, air and land. The  President's proposals, in a more comprehensive way than even the  most optimistic political observers had expected, would introduce  a number of practical remedies on all these pollution fronts. For  example, water pollution would be fought not only with funds for  waste treatment plants, but also with a tighter national river-basin  cleanup master plan and with stiffer enforcement action. An air  pollution end would be sought with enforceable national standards  and the phaseout of high-pollutant automobiles.  Only in two key areas could tbe President's plan be faulted.  Both of these were assumptions. He said the nation's environment  crisis was not the by-product of "advancing technology or of grow  ing population." Perhaps he said this to avoid debate over population control or over the need to monitor the nation'�� production  -expansion. However neither he nor the American people can ignore  the role played by sheer numbers of people in the environmental  souring. And with America's population expected to increase half  again by the end of this century, but 30 years from now, the need  either to prepare for such numbers or to moderate the growth rate  is clear.  Likewise, one must ask whether industry and technology can  be allowed to grow like wild untrellised vines, choking such natural resources as remain. Indeed, in imposing pollution standards  on the nation's auto production, such monitoring of industrial output is already being put into effect. Whether the nation is going  to allow itself to be buried under mountains of waste, without demanding that products either be reused or not made in the first  place, is likewise being answered "no" in the President's own  message. ��� Christian Science Monitor.  GET YOUR MAP  of the  SUNSHINE COAST  at the  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS  :/\ (By ERIC THOMSON)  When *ny sister Thelma was  in Victoria recently after ah absence of many years, she paid  a nostalgic visit to North Ward,  where we lived in the days of  Queen Victoria, and she noted  that North Ward school had'  been demolished. She said in  jest that she ought to have taken a brick from the ruins as a  memento.  My wife and I were in Victoria a few weeks later, and I went  to the site to remedy my sister's  oversight, but found that the  Victoria School Board had outdone the Romans, who had left  not one stone on another on their,  destruction of Carthage, as there  wasn't enough left above ground  of the old seminary to make a  door-step, and the only relics  were the remaining half-dozen  huge chestnut trees, in full  bloom, trees that I saw being  planted.  ' While we were in Victoria,  my wife and I called, on Mr.  Ainsley Helmcken, the City Archivist at the City Hall, and in  its luxurious committee room  we were discussing how old  Victoria, people and buildings  had vanished, and he told us  that on the North Ward site  would arise a tall building to  house the operations of the Colonist  and the  Times,   and the  and lived in one and then the  other until 1904.       ;   '  I started school life at North ���  Ward,  and went, right  up and  out. The school had just been  completed when we got there,  but   when   the   session   opened  there  was some' trouble about  the tower, and while that was  being fixedjclasses \were held  in    the    Centennial   \Methodist  Church and Sunday School. One  wet day there descended on this  church,  like the  Assyrian,'the  principal,    Mr. A.R-    MacNeil,  known to his pupils as Old Mac,  and he must have been all of  .30 years of age. This visit Created the same foreboding that a  move    was    impending     that,  years later, a visit of staff officers created in the mind of the  troops put at rest. There followed  a flitting to that unpretentious  building, where we got an education like the school, .straight  up and down arid no frills, and  even  the  style of handwriting  was  Gage's Vertical.'  Some of the teachers were  from Nova Scotia, and Evangeline formed part of our literature, to be memorized, and we  got to know the murmuring  pines and the hemlocks really  well, and have never forgotten  them, now how these young and  homesick teachers impressed  upon our innocent and receptive  fact that there had been  this���minds, the beauties of the Mari-  school there would be forgotten    times. ,  .  if somebody didn't write it&  story. As an early alumnusi of  North Ward, and for years ih;  exile in Scotland the recipient  of the Colonist Weekly/ and a  delivery boy for the Times when  bicycles were new, I got the  idea that Mr. Helmcken: was  putting the finger on me to  write a requiem/   -  Back in the early '90's, my  father, James Thomson, was ;Hv  B.C. store manager in Vancouver. In 1896 he moved to Victoria, where the Company of  Adventurers of England had  varied interests, a wholesale  branch, a fur trade depot,  farms, then rented to Chinese,  and an interest in the Canadian  Pacific Navigation Company,  the fore-runner of the C.P.R.  Coast Service. The Colonist in  reporting his doings quaintly  referred to him as the local representative.  We stayed at the New England Hotels until our house was  ready. Victoria was larger than  Vancouver at that time, and our  mother warned my sister and  myself not to wander from the  hotel in case we^got lost. We  then moved to one of Humber's  two story brick houses on Gorge  Road, almost across from thn  Centennial   Methodist   Church,  We;; young Victorians, and  proud of it, wondered if this was  so, why these teachers crossed  a continent to Victoria, and the  reason was financial; for the go?  ing pay in Victoria was all of  $75. a montn^..agamst $50. in  Nova Scotia; They also impressed on us that there was no sin  in i Acadia. This conviction  stayed with me for many years,  until in the first war I was for  a time with a Nova Scotia unit,  and what these North Shore  Novies did in the Bucket of  Blood in Folkstone^on pay nights  shattered that iUuision:  At that time the lObndyke  Rush was on and one of these  young men hit the trail of '98.  His going-away presents from  the school were a pick and shovel, a red tie, and 40 feet of  rope. I have always thought  that there was some sinister  significance in that last item.  Old Mac rah his school on" a  tight rein. On the morning lineup the classes stood in two  ranks. Our principal inspected  the boy back and front, the  back for idirty necks and the  front for muddy shoes. The defaulters on neck inspection  purged their sin in cold water  in the basement, soap supplied  by  the   management,   and the  COAST NEWS  5-10-20 YEARS AGO  FIVE   YEARS   AGO  Six Gibsons area service stations announced that starting  April 1 they intend to operate  on a cash or credit card basis  only.  Hon. Dan Campbell, minister  of municipalities announces he  will attend public meetings here  on the subject of expansion of  boundaries of Gibsons and Sechelt.  A meeting on,Dominion Centennial matters attended by 60  persons discussed the possibility of an area project and decided a further meeting would  be required before a decision  could be made.  A move to start a recreational  setup for the Sunshine Coast  was outlined by officials of the  department Of recreation in Victoria, at a Roberts Creek Community hall meeting.  10 YEARS AGO  Stoppage of the Jervis Inlet  ferry run for a three-day period  and slow service on the run  from Horseshoe Bay has resulted in complaints to government officials and Black Ball  Ferry authorities.     '  With increasing demands  from merchants requiring water in the Sunnycrest area, Gibsons council approach the issue with caution  Edward Lowe was installed  as president and Royal Murdoch as vice-president of the  Pender Harbour Board of Trade.  15   YEARS AGO  A $55,000 fire destroyed the  Fairway Service Station in Gibsons, Gibsons, Sechelt and Port  Mellon fire departments responded.  With a four mill reduction in  Gibsons mill rate the municipal council reveals the surii of  $9,929 is expected through the  mill rate grants and fees would  provide $17,736 for a total revenue of $27,655.  A dog pack , is reported to  have molested deer in the Kleindale district near Bear lake.  Remains Of one carcass was  discovered.  Halfmoon Bay Board of  Trade members have signified  the intention of merging, with  the Pender Harbor Board of  Trade.  20 YEARS AGO  The Public Utilities Commission will hold a public hearing  on Union Estates application  for increased water rates.  Two carloads of taxpayers  from Ganibier Island and,West  Howe Sound will inspect all  school buildings under school  board control.  Batt Maclntyre in his maiden  speech in the legislature said  that for the past 30 or 40 years  few schools have been built in  British Columbia.  With a budget expenditure of  $6,410 Gibsons council has set  a ten mill rate which will gross  about $2,300, the rest coming  from the fees and grants.  dirty boots went to the furnace  room, the. kingdom of a morose  individual, nick-named professor  Robertson. Here was a chopping block. It was long before  the days of Nugget and Kiwi,  but there was, also supplied by  the management, Day & Martin's and a shoe brush, the delinquent supplied the spit and  the elbow grease.  Constant* worshippers at this  shrine were several tall brothers from out Burnside Road, who  took a short-cut across Cough-  Ian's deserted brickyard at the  corner or Douglas and Burnside.  One of these, many years later  in another city rose to be a  wealthy and socially prominent  dentist and had a lyrical judg  ment all to himself from the  late Chief Justice' Aulay Mor-  risqn on what bappened when  this dentist and second wife  threw a dinner party with damask, daffodils and old silver,  and hadn't paid his alimony to  No. 1.  Only once did I see Old Mac  frustrated in this ritual. While  not exactly across the tracks  North Ward was squatrely  across the end of them, being  the then terminus of the 14-mile  Victoria and Sidney Railway.  The residents, by and large,  were of modest means, but there  were others there, poorer by  comparison. Every Easter, before the holidays, there was a  custom of bringing to school  winter clothing, which re-appeared on the children of the  (Continued on Page 3)  N. Richard McKibbin  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  4MM**MAA**A0*rf*0*#M^#***0*m#*0*#%MM0��0*#W***#*Mi**rfNMiM#*��**WW***0M***#%^M  YttiAGE OF GIBSONS  MOTOR-VEHICLE LICENCES  AVAILABLE AT THE MUNICIPAL OFFICE, GIBSONS, B.C.  . t *���       ���-.,.....'���...���  .'���'���'; Mbtbr-vehiole licences *are available at the Municipal  Office, South Fletcher. Road, Gibsons, B.C., during regular  hours, 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and 1:00 to 4:30 p.m., Monday  to Friday.  The Office will be open for licences on Saturday February 28 during regular hours. .''���'���  Cheques must be certified and made payable to the Minister of Finance. ������   ���       -       ���  January 7, 1970.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk  Compare our Prices  89c  $159  GRAV0L 10s  25s  For Travel Sickness or Nausea  MENNFJI'S SOFT STROKE, 7 oz.  JEJtGBTS LOTION, 20 oz.  MEXICAN HANDBAGS   99c  $189  1/3 off  Kruse Drug Stores  LTD.  GIBSONS  SECHELT  886-2234 885-2238  SUNNYCREST PLAZA Professional Pharmacy  Phone 886-2726  _.i  Dependability ��� Integrity ��� Personal Service Coast News, Feb. 25, 1970.       3  Old Victoria  (Continued from Page 2)  _/,:  Protestant Orphanage up Hillside Avenue,-���our fellow scholars. Sometimes there was also  deposited on the school steps  a sack of flour or a sack of potatoes.  On this memorable occasion,  in the lunch hour, There drew  up at the centre, steps a one-  horse delivery rig, and full to  the brim with salted herring,  this being a present from a fireman named Babchuck one of  the crew of the Barbara Bos-  cowitz, which traded up the B.C.  Coast. Present day Victorians  can draw easy inference from  these names that these herrings  were not Canada Grade A. We  sniffed, and confirmed this, and  one orphan gingerly removed a  herring from the barrel, and  being taunted by a v non-orphan  on having to eat it sooner or later, settled that question immediately by slapping the taun-  ter across the face with it.  Within seconds the. air was full  of herrings and joyous boys,  and,the school steps and gravel  playground littered with high  and oily fish. The school bell  rang, the principal looked over  the serried ranks and the corpses on the battlefield,  and we  all had to wash up. but the  stink and oily marks remained  for weeks.  We didn't have any fire; drill,  but' on two occasions I recall the  school being evacuated in a  matter of minutes. The first  time was when we had a sizeable earthquake, which sent  bricks thundering down the furnace chimney. Professor Robertson, who was at the receiving  end who complained of rheumatism, on which he played on  the feelings of the boys so that  they would feed the cordwood  sticks into the furnace, lit from  ,. his domain like a. deer, bound  for Douglas Street, the rest of  us following him. He stayed  there but we kept on going.  The other time happened thus:  In those days the Fire Department had an arrangement with  the Victoria Phoenix Brewery  to signal the number of the firebox on a fire taking place, so  that kibitzers knew where to go.  For example, 2���7, two toots  followed by seven more was the  alarm box at the corner of Government and Chatham, then the  redhght district  One afternoon the whistle tooted and kept on tooting, and  some boy shouted "Mafeking is  relieved" and made for the  door, and' by the time he hit  Douglas Street, the rest of us,  teachers and all were after,hint.  There certainly was turmoil  down outside the New England  Hotel when we got there, bands  getting under way, beer at 5  cents a glass flowing like a river, and Chinese stores firing  off crackers. One of these stores  was throwing double-fused crackers the size of beer bottles  from an upper window, and a  number of North Ward boys  were stamping on the fuses and  salvaging a fair number of the  crackers.  In those days the North Ward  playground was made of cinders^ from the gas works, and  on it was played a game of marbles called Stink-pot. This consisted of five holes spaced like  the five on a domino, and the  contestants had to roll their way  around the five. With minor  deepening these holes formed  ideal burying places for loot,  and the resulting explosions  were many times louder than if  these bombs had been exploded  in the openv It took seven loads  of cinders to level off the holes,  and the remarkable thing was  that in spite of all this noise  and debris, no one had paid any  attention as.to who was doing  all this, and naturally Old Mac  came up against blank wall of  innocence, and there was no  aftermath. I wasn't in on the  theft of the bombs, for I cleaned  up Chinatown that afternoon at  big ring marbles and came  home with both pants' pockets  full, more than I ever had before or since.  We had no social activities  at North Ward, other than the  school break-up in the middle  of June. This took place in the  'top floor of the school, in a kind  loft, and the visiting dignitary  who distributed the prizes was  the miniter of the Metropolitan  Methodist Church, a tall, stout,  ANDY  CAPP  and discursive sky-pilot, who  looked dignified in a broad  black hat and frock coat.  His address, which never varied from year to year, was on  three words, inspiration, realization and perspiration. I don't  know about the first two, but  he was the living exponent; of  the third word, for in that uninsulated, crowded and uncomfortable room, he simply boiled  over. He dried up at last, and  the boys lit out for home to doff  Sunday clothes for bare feet and  bathing suits, and then down to  (Continued on Page 6)  SUB-DIVISION  18 LOTi 72' x 130-CLEARED with FRUIT TREES, ALL SERVICES -. 1BLOGK FROM SHOPPING CENTRE  CENTRE, SCHCmLS, TRANSPORTATION/ CHURCHES, BUS STOP, PARK  ���luarles English Ltd.  Terms Arranged  i.  SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  Drive Down  Shaw Rd.  TODAY  and see this  Sub-division  THEATRE  MOTEL  DINING ROOM  CAFE  THIS PROPERTY  FOR  PUBLIC USE  ONLY  Ideal for  Suited for  Retirement  8  6  3  GARAGE  O  <  ��,  K  ��  <  a  2  I  DAVIS ROAD  1%  u  12  13  14  15  16  17  18 4       Coast News, Feb. 25, 1970. TRAVEL  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  TWILIGHT   THEATRE  GIBSONS  Wed., Thur., Fri.,  Feb 25.  26 27.     At 8 p.m.  GUNS   OF  THE  MAGNIFICENT  SEVEN  Pahivision  Sat., Feb. 28 at 2 and 8 p.m.  Sun., Mar. 1, at 7 pm.,  Mon., Mar. 2 at 8 p.m.  THE PRTVATE NAVY  of SGT. O'FARRELL  Bob   Hope,   Gina   Lollobrigida,  Phyllis  Dilier,   Jeffrey  Hunter  Tues., Wed., Thur.,  Mar., 3, 4, 5,    At 8 p.m.  CHASTITY  THREE   IN AN   ATTIC  Both Restricted  Coming Next Week From  Walt   Disney  DARBY   O'GILL  and the LITTLE PEOPLE  Feb. 28. Job's Daughters rummage sale, Sechelt Legion Hall,  10 a.m. to 12 noon. v '  Mar. 2. Registered Nurses Association 8 pm. Nurses Residence. Lorraine WiEiams will  speak on the B.C.I.T. course  of nursing.  Mar. 2 Mon. 2 pm. OAPO Social. Health Centre, Gibsons.  Mar. 6-7 The Driftwood Players will present an evening of  one act plays, on Fri., & Sat.,  in Gibsons Elementary School  auditorium. >-������������������-��� -������   -���...  April 3. St. Bartholomew's ACW  Bake Sale at Super Valu.  April 10. Tea. Health Centre.  Proceeds for Kiwanis Senior  Citizens Housing at Gibsons  O.A.P.O.  May 1 St. Bartholomew's ACW  Spring Tea.  MARRIAGES ~~~~  KENNET���DOUCET, The wed-  ding of Miss Rose-Marie Doucet,  Bathhurst, N.B. to Mr. Richard  B. Kennett, son of Mr. and Mrs.  R,F. Kennett of Gibsons took  place Sat. Feb. 14, 1970 at 2:30  p.m. in the Blessed Sacrement  Church. Vancouver, Rev. Father Meek officiated.  DEATHS  JAMES ��� Feb. 18, 1970, at Sfc-  chelt, Mabel Ida James, of Sechelt. Survived by 2 sons James  Catterall, of Surrey, Kenneth  Nelson, Sechelt, 1 daughter,  Mrs., Joan (D.B.) Turner,  North Vancouver. 6 grandchildren, her mother, Mrs. Lillian  Walker of Sechelt, 3 brothers  1 sister. Funeral Service was  held Sat. Feb. 21 at 1 p.m. from  the HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME. Gibsons. Rev. .J.;'Williamson   officiated.  Cremation.  CARD OF THANKS  SZABO ��� On Feb. 10, 1970,  Margaret Jean Szabo of Vancou  ver, formerly of Gibsons, aged  22 3'ears. Survived by her loving mother, Mrs. Dorothy Szabo, 4 sisters Joan, Maryann,  Beverley and Linda, 2 brothers  Mel and David, and her father,  James Szabo, Roberts Creek.  , Private funeral was held from  The Harvey Funeral Home Gibsons.  A sincere thank you to all my  friends and neighbors for the  cards, flowers and visits while  I-was in St. Paul's Hospital.  John Wood  Thank you to our many friends  for the lovely flowers, gards  and words of sympathy. Special thanks to Mrs. Pasley Plows  and Mr. John Harvey and staff  of the Harvey Funeral Home  /or their extreme kindness,  comfort and.help,in our great  loss.  Dorothy  Szabo  and  family  THINKING   ABOUT  A HOLIDAY?     '���?,���  Here is your chance to enjoy a  well organized tour with the  Club Kathleen to Disneyland,  Death Valley, Las Vegas,  Knott's Berry Farm, from  March 10 to and including  March 23. For information and  brochure write Mrs. Kathleen  Foster, 5442 No. 2 Road R.R. 2  Sardis, or phone 112 858 4860 or  Gibsons 886 2533.  PERSONA!  UNWANTED HAIR  Vanished away with Saca-Pelo.  Saca-Pelo is different; It does  not dissolve or remove hair  from the surface, but penetrates and retards growth of unwanted hair. Lor-Beer Lab.  Ltd., Ste. 5, 679 Granville St.,  Vancouver  2,  B.C. ���-���  Amazing quick relief for discomfort of mouth sores, white  canker spots, dental plate sores,  tender gums, with Fletcher's  Sore���Mouth medicine. $1 at  Kruse Drug Store No. 1.  HELP WANTED  Competitive salaries offered to  oareer minded girls. /Bank of  Montreal,   Gibsons.  WORK WAHID  Heavy duty rotovator for hire.  Phone 886-2897,  Backhoe and orefabricated septic tanks. Bill Warren, Phone  886-2762.  Or! stoves and pipes cleaned.  Phone 886 2839.  Mobile Home Services and Dis^r  tributors. Furnace repairs. Ron  Thomas, Phone 886 2728 Box 398,  Gibsons.  TREE SERVICE? ���then check  this:- '...���  Trees felled, limbed topped or  pruned.  TV antennas set in trees.  Free estimates-sensible rates.  Guaranteed, insured work.  FEARLESS TREE SERVICES  885 2109  Backhoe available. Water lines  and septic-.tanks installed. Ph.  886-2231 days, 886-2171 evenings.  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  Land clearing with  clearing blade  Grading and Excavating  Competent work, Service  Satisfaction Guaranteed  Phone 886-1887  Do you require bookkeeping,  statements, balance sheets, and  personal income tax? Phone  886-9331.  MISCFORSAL*  Automatic washer and drier.  $100 each. Good condition.  Phone 886 7125 after 6 p.m.  FARM FRESH EGGS  PURE  UNPASTURIZED HONEY  Always Available  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886-9340  9'xl2' Axminster rug & under-  felt; walnut bed complete; tri-  light table lamp; 75 lb. ice box  for camper or trailer, as new.  Phone 886 2956.  Man's wool worsted suit, size  36, 30 inch adjustable waste,  legs 31; 3 button charcoal, as  new, worn three times. Value  Sell for $25. 886-2313.  FRUIT TREES EVERGREENS  FLOWERING SHRUBS  ARRIVING SOON :  PEAT MOSS   FERTILIZERS  LIME   GARDEN  SEEDS-  GRASS   SEEDS  ALSO  FEED FOR ALMOST  EVERY NEED  Pigeon Mix, 50 lbs.     -$4.00  Dog Meal Crumbles 50 lbs 4.99  WYNGAERT ENTERPRISES  Gibsons 886^9340  '56 Power wagon winch, 300 ft.  new. line, excellent rubber. "Perfect condition. Best offer. 886-  2096.  Brandnew pr. man's hip waders, size 10, asking $10. 886-7198.  Bestline bio degradable laundry  compounds and cleaners. Phone  Virginia Reynolds. 886-7237.  LAWNMOWERS  OUTBOARDS  CHAIN SAWS  REPAIRED AND SERVICED  AUTHORIZED  DEALER  YAMAHA OUTBOARDS  LAWNBOY MOWERS  HOMELITE   SAWS  SABRE SAW CHAIN  MUTJ��.B01T$  HEAD OF WHARF  886-2838  MISC. fOR SAt�� (Cont'd)  Brand new 14 ft. Coppertone  frost free fridge and matching  stove. Phone 886-7237.  16 ft. House trailer. Propane  fridge and stove $975. Ph. 886-  2546. ��� '" X.x-l  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales. Ph.  885-9713. Secheit.   D7 IT'S SUITS - ITS MORGANS   885-9330, Sechelt  SPORTING GOODS  - Hardware and appliances  Where your dollar has more  cents  EARL'S IN GDJSONS  886-9600  WANTED  YOUR  SUGGESTIONS!  Shows you would like to see  at  the  TWMGHT THEATRE.  Would  you  like   us   to   open  earlier,  close later. Any other  ideas. ��� '  ���  < ���  Write or drop in and let us  know.  TWDLIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  Use of barn or large shed for  boat, Gibsons area. Phone 886-  7227.  Baby buggy or pram: in good  condition;    child's* tricycle   for  3 yr old; Chicken wire. 886-2300.  Chicken wire cheap 886-2200.  Used drafting equipment���board  T square, triangles, compass  etc. Reasonable. Leave name at  886-2622.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  >69 Datsun GT, 4700 miles. $2200  Phone 886 '2965,  .  '62 Poritiac station wagon, V8  automatic good rubber. Clean  and good running condition.  $695 or nearest offer 886 9963,  1965 Mustang 289 high performance, 4 speed trans��� rally  pack, $1650 cash, or trade for  ^ton  pickup.  886  7438.  MUST SELL '61 Corvair Monza  4 SP TRANS. Bucket seats, body & tires in excellent cond.  needs minor motor work. $275.  886-9353.  '61 Morris Mini, runs O.K.,  good rubber $65. '58 Plymouth  2dr. H.T., V8, A.T., Radio, good  rubber, runs good $200. 886,7755.  ���68 VW Deluxe, LTHETE INT.  UND. CT. Radio & other extras. $1450 or ibest cash offer.  Phone 886-2457 after 6 p.m.  '55 Chetv sedan delivery. Al  mechanical $75. Ph. 886-9984.  1952 Merc. % ton P.U. $195.00  Ph. 886-2546.  '60 Chev 6 std. Good mechanical  condition. Offers. 886-9379 after  6 p.m.  BOATS FOR SALE  15 ft. plywood boat, factory  built trailer, 1960 40 horse Johnson motor $395. Phone 886 2685.  Chrysler Crown marine engine,  rebuilt Oct. 69, 3���1 reduction.  Complete, ready to go with 22-  18 prop. Phone 886-7755.  New 8 ft. dinghy and 15 ft. outboard with 35 hp. Evinrude Ph.  886-2724.  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.  AHHOUNCEMEHTS  Jewellry &! Watch repair oh  premises. Sechelt Jewellers.     j.  For membership of explosive re  qUiremenu contact Wiljo Wirenj  selling agent, Howe Sound  Farmers Institute, Ree<L Road,  Gibsons, 886-2614. Stumping or  ditching powder, dynamite, electric or regular caps, prima-  cord, etc.  Alcoholics   AhbriyhiousT - PHoher  886-2979 or 885-9327 after 5 p.m.  COMPRESSED AIR  SERVICE FOR  Skindiyers' and Firemen's  air tanks ���  SKINDTVERS AVADLABLE  FOR SALVAGE WORK  MARINE ACCESSORIES    -;  Paint, fibreglass, rope, canvas;  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Mobile Home��� Ready, to move  in, size 8'x40\ 1 bdrm with extra Bdrm' added, 4 pc. bath,  Stove & furniture included,  Park rentar$35 per month F.P.  $4200 cash. i.      ���  886^2481    ���"';;::������.  1 acre and 2 bdrm.. house on  Sechelt Hwy 1 mile from "Gibsons, lot is 16S'x245'. large L.R.  opening to Sundeck, 3 pc. bath  utility room with tub's stove &  fridge included, low taxes, F.P.  $12,750 with terms on $5,000  down and $80 per-month.  ~;.,.        '886-2481 ;  FRANKLIN ROAD, Close to the  best beach in Gibsons. Pretty  little one bedroom., bungalow,  ideally suited for retired couple:  Low taxes, handy to all amenities, garage Sand shed on lot.  Furniture included. $11,600 FP,  with $6,000 down on terms. ���.  886-2481 C  1.5 acres on village water, 127'  road frontage on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Near Shopping Centre.  $3,000 FP, on terms,   ;,..;."���  '������ 886-2481?    '^X  Waterfront summer cottage, in  Wilson Creek, ��� where the sun  really shines! Only 5 yrs. old,  has three bedrooms, bathroom,  and living room kitchen. Community water, new ST. This is  vacation country par excellence,  but could be year round occupation. Lease lot. $9,500 all cash.  :-V/: ��� v886^2481 X,J?' ]-::;-Hx.  GOWER POINT ROAD half an  acre nicely wooded, slope to seaward for wonderful view. Lane  installed for trailer. Regional  water at- hand. $4,500 Cash.  ���;; -886-248l-'::::,'^' X ���' '  MEMBER, MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  LISTINGS  WANTED  Representing Zurich and  .  Western Union Insurance  Mr. Crosby Mr. White  Eves. 886-2098     7 Eves 886-2995  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  CHARLES BretlSH^ LTO.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  777 Hornby St. 688-3501  v      Vancouver  JACK WARN, 886-7244  886-2681 (ey.)  View, four bdrm home in quiet  location in Gibsons. Large liv  rm with raised hearth, stone  fireplace. Concrete floored work  shop bsmt. $10,000Tdn.��� $22,500  total price. .  Semi wf. three bdrm home with  dining rm. workshop in bsmt  and large sun porch. Rental  in winter, holiday convenience  in v summer. Half cash at $13,000.  Beautiful, brand new, five room,  utility and car port bungalow  on view lot in new suib-div.  ready to move in with carpets  laid, cozy corner fireplace &  electrie heat. Eligible- for $1,--  000 grant or $5,000 second mortgage. Full price $20,800.  Nine acres with year round  stream thru. 1200' highway front  age in two. parcels, $12,000.  Semi   waterfront:IVz acres for  sub-div ������; with  luxury home on,  15,000 to handle.; Form��� a Isyn-  -dicateJ of friends and get a gem.  280' highway fr. with 20 acres  for $23,000 Terms.  3 -view -lots -in Selma, $10,000  full price Vz dn.;  In need of handyman, multi/bed-  room, ;��� semi wf. bungalow.  Terms i negotiable on $15,500  Large lot. >  C0HSTR0CTI0H  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt.  Phone 835-228.1  Everything tor you* ?  :.  building needs  NOTICE  LIVESTOCK  REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS: Two bedroom house  on large level lot; no hills to  shopping, Full. price $9,200.  Terms.  GIBSONS AREA: Three" bedroom home on 1.5 acres view  land, 18x15 ft. living room with  fireplace; el. heating, w/w .carpet, double garage, etc. .Full  price $27000. See this and make  your offer���cash. MLS    '-  GRANTHAMS: 4 bedroom1 family home, breath-taking view.  Owner must sell. See this one__  only $15,500 with $8,000 down.   ;  ROBERTS CREEK:'�� Three lots  some view, close.to.sea: $16,700.  SELMA PARK: Best views  from this four-bedroom family  house on. lovely large lot, with  garage. Living area 2,600 sq.  ft. Concrete basement has big  rec. room, furnace & work area.  El. Heat throughout, try your  offers for down payment on  $26,500 full price. ;  FARM of 15.06 acres, -with 1625  sq. ft. farm' home, furnace heated, concrete, floored barn, (2-  storey), excellent water system.  Full price $43,000, cash or cash  to approx. $15,000 A/S at 6%.  SELMA PARKv Small home on  /Fill' available now for quick  sale: $500 or offers -down on  $8,750, .-.���,,,  BUSINESSES; tOTS, ACREAGE  MEMBER ��� MULTIPLE  LISTING SERVICE  EWART McMYWN REALTY  .Notary Public  Box 238 Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2248    ,  E. McMynn, 886-2500  Do Wortman, 886-2393  Vince Prewerr 886-9359  Mrs. L. Girard, 886-7760  GRANTHAMS��� Fully serviced  bungalow with breathtaking  view, carport and matching  ; workshop:- Large view living  frodm with; fireplace.". Bright  pace-saving kitchen. $3,000  down handles.  GIBSONS RURAL���- 2 bedroom  modern home on 5 level acres  Living Room 16x16 has attractive fireplace and large, picture window. Dining room;  Pembroke plumbing; carport  and patio. 3 acres cleared with  rich soil. Secluded yet conveniently located. This is a rare investment at $14,600 on terms.  -r-0ne acre, level and fully serviced with front area cleared.  Would make two good building  lots. Full Price $4,000.  ROBERTS CREEK��� Beautifullytreed 5 acres with gentle  south; slope. 260 feet highway  frontage. Close to golf course.  Full Price $7,500.  DAVIS BAY��� Large, fully serviced view lot. Can be subdivided. Frontage on two roads.  Full Price $6,000.  PENDER HARBOUR��� Large,  fully serviced lots on blacktop  road . with easy access. Only  200 feet from year round sheltered bay with excellent moorage.  Fuil Price $3,500. Terms.  FJNLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlair  Call Frank Lewis or  Morton Mackay at  886-9900, eves.  886-7088  Gibsons Coquitlam  PROPERTY WAHTB)  LISTINGS  WANTED  we are making up our Spring  Brochure List now to include  your property in Brochure requests as far away as Japan.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, B.C. Ph. 886-2481  $2500 cash for right Vb to 1 acre  with water, Gibsons to Roberts  Creek. Private. Phone 886-9964.  Concerned about pollution? Contact. .Sunshine CoasJ Environment Protection Society. Box  135, Gibsons, B.C.  10 mo. old. colt,'.part. Arabian,,  halter broke, nice looking animal. Would exchange for quiet  "riding   horse.   Phone   886' 7419'  any evening after 5 p.m.  "Holiday Home Exchange"  for information about rent  free hbliday. Write: Box 444,  West Vancouver. B.C.  REDRCOFS: You .must see  this bright little 2 bdrm. pana-  bode fully furnished. Just; 20ft:  yards from Halfmoon Bay  beaches, fishing, moorage. Nestled in an sere of forest setting.  10ft! boat included. All for $13,-  500. Terms.  PORPOISE BAY: Own hard to  find waterfront. A 5 bdrm. older type home on over an acre of  grounds, 132' beach front has  excellent possibilities. Perfect  summer residence for a large  . family - or sportsman's    club.  ��� Must be sold! Cash talks. Try  $21,500. Call DON TAIT 883 2284.  WEST SECHELT: Only $3,500.  down gives possession of unfinished 4 room house on 4 level  acres. Excellent., garden soal.  Good well established and concrete cribbed)  ROBERTS CREEK: One ac.  close to good beach and Golf  Course. Ideal summer retreat.  Only $3,500: F.P. ,  GOWER POINT: One of the  finest view V acres procurable,  select cleared and in grass.  Suitable summer cottage or  permanent home. $7,800., and  well worth it. <-  GIBSONS: REDUCED PRICE  THIS WEEK ONLY! 2 bdrmv  home, large view living room,  convenient kitchen. Nice garden. Trv your down payment  on $10,500. F.P.  LANGDALE: Nowhere else can  you, find 19 lovely acres with 2  streams and .over 1000' Hwy.  front, so reasonably priced. $2,-  000. down on $9,500. F.P.  ft BUTLER REALTY  & Insurance  Gibsons. B.C.  Phone 886-2000  TIMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  GiBSONS���Waterfront lot. Exclusive residential area. $8,500.  GIBSONS-JExcellent corner lot  with expansive view. Near  schools and stores. Three room  cottage. D.P. $3,000. easy terms  on balance or reduction for all  cash. 1413  GHJSONS-rFamily-home. ~. View.  Full basement. Large sundeck.  Carport. Centrally located. F.P.  $16,000 D.P. $6,000 Reasonable  terms on balance. 1337  GIBSONS���Well maintained one  and one-half story home oh  nicely landscaped lot. Fenced.  Privacy. Double carport. Good  water supply. Short distance to  ferry and shopping. $15,000.  terms. ' 1155  ROBERS CREEK���^Near level  residential lot 1.3 acres, close  to beach. $3,500.    - 1308  Agencies Ltd.  Realty & Insurance  Gibsons  Marine Drive  Box 369  886-7015 ,' .  .  Sechelt  Cowrie St.  Box 155  885-2235  Call C. R Gathercole  Phone 986^7015.  Peter Smith  Phone 885-9463.  Member Multiple Listing Services of Vancouver Real Estate  Board.  PROPERTY FOR SUE  By owner, Davis Bay, on highway, gorgeous/sea iview, new  duplex, triple plumbing, large  Twinseal windows, hot water  heating, fireplace. Needs some  finishing. Large landscaped' lot  with clear title. Require $20,000  cash. Will carry ^balance. Chas.  Murray:.! iPhoiie 885-9662.  House on Abbs Road Gibsons.  Lovely view. Main floor, 3 bed-  roomsv: very j large kitchen with  black ���. ��� walnut cupboards and  breakfast nook, dining room and  living room with large white  flagstone- fireplace, yanity bathroom, fee foem also has fireplace. Room for possible suite  in basement. Phone days 885-  2818, evenings 886-2600.  2 bedroom house on 2 new lots,  1721 Glen Road, Gibsons. F.P.  $10,000 cash. Phone 886-9844 after 5 p.m.  (Continued on Page 5) Coast News, Feb. 25, 1970.       5  iwwrtyMsal��  7 YR. OLD HOME  ON  9.75  ACRES  2 bedroom, full basement home  with village water on Pratt  road. Low heating costs plus a  good land investment. No mortgage problems here and payments for the price of renting.  Brerida Herrin 437-3567 or 299-  0231. WALL & REDEKOP  RLTY. LTD.  60' WATERFRONTAGE  Beautiful three bedroom home  on Cochrane road completely  furnished including boat & motor. Post & Beam living room  with raised hearth fireplace.  Many extras in this house. Vendor anxious to sell so act now.  Brend Herrin 437-3567 or 299-  31. WALL & REDEKOP RLTY.  LTD.  VIEW PROPERTY!  ,4 bedrooms plus a big living  room complete with floor to  ceiling fireplace. Terriffic possibilities for this home situated  on 1.5 acres overlooking Georgia Strait. Brenda Herrin 437-  3567 or 299-0231: WALL & REDEKOP RLTY LTD.  For sale or rent, 3 bedroom'  home on Pratt Road.. Gibsons.  Phone   883-2207.    .-���'   ,-,��....  View lot for sale, 76* x 265' deep  Centre Gibsons, fully serviced  Phone 886-2861.  TEXADA ISLAND  2 level lots by store;. Gillies  Bay. SEA VIEW. 10,400 sq. ft.  area for $5,000.00. Cleared,water  in. Handy to power, phone, TV  cable. Box, 60, Gillies Bay.  Ph: 486-7433.  fOk RENT  8x45 ft. trailer $85 per month,  Davis Bay. Sorry, no children.  Phone 885-9970.  Centrally located , remodelled  furnished suite. Eectric stove,  heat and light supplied. Private  entrance: Suit quiet single working person. 886-7267.  Waterfront accommodation.  2 bedroom side by side duplex,  unfurnished. ^  -    1 bedroom log cabin suite, all  electric, furnished.  R.W. Vernon Gower Point Road.  Phone 886-2887. ^  Mobil Home space available.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826.  Clean redecorated apartments,  furnished or unfurnished, available now in Seaside Plaza. Under new management. Phone  886-2924 or 886-7240.  OFFICES FOR RENT  HARRIS  BLOCK  75 to 1400 square feet. Centre of  Gibsons business area. Inquiries  invited. Contact N. R. Harris,  Hopkins Landing, Phone 886-  2861.  BEST ACCOMMODATION  IN GD3SONS  MAPLE CRESCENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  I, 2, 3 bedroom apartments vacant now. FREE heat, washig  facilities, drapes,, blinds, park-'  ing, water, garbage collection. Colored appliances and  plumbing. Luxury living at low  rest Phone 886-2905  Waterfront mobile home space.  Good beach area. Laundromat  under construction. Bonniebrook  Camp and Trailer Park. The  Vernons. 886-2887.  WAMTED TO ROT  Responsible family requires 3  bedToom home, Roberts Creek  Sechelt area. Phone 886-2857.  '61 Bedford Van, & spare parts, >  extra tires $110.  '58������* Plymouth  2 dr. H.T. V8, A.t.,Radio, good  rubber, runs good $200. .886 7755.  Rent or lease with option to buy  2 or 3 bedroom home. Gibsons  area. Reply box 7. Gibsons.  MOBIlf HOMES" I  45x10 Travello Mobile Home.  Washer, drier, oversized hot  water tank, fully furnished- By  appointment only. 885-2314:  10'x52' General Mobile Home.  Phone 886-2602.  New 64'xl2' 4 bedroom mobile  home, washer dryer, TV deep  freeze. All complete1 $11,750  firm. No. 6 Sundown Trailer  Court, Sechelt.  PETS      '���''���   ; ;���;:*''��� .7:-:- ���  Senior citizens plan Vancouver trip  Editor: With ;regard to the  recent publicity "given to; the  proposed Gibson's sewage system. I wish to raise the following points:  1. To commend the Gower  Point Property Owners Association and Mr. Frank West for  their diligence in seeking the  true facts on this proposed installation. . ^   ���     "  2. To request publication in  its entirety of the brief submitted by the Village of Gibsons to  the Pollution.Control Branch.  3. Tot question the ethical conduct of an elected body for de;  liberately concealing the facts  from the public.  M.R. Kitson  Editor: I would like to add  my name in support of Mr.  West's efforts in checking up on  our local sewage disposal. 1 am  -entirely in accord with Mr.  Cruickshank's excellent letter  supporting Mr. West; The personal �� inuendoes made in- the  paper^f the previous week were  uncalled for. : :-  We are; fortunate that for a  change; vtimeiy and effective action against possible pollution  has been taken.  H.F. Inglis   '������.  Editor: Mr. Bennie's Coffee  Party for the USC Cup of Milk  fund was especially significant  this year. As Mrs. Bennie was  in the hospital the cups were  not filled with steaming coffee,  but created of paper and holdr  ing little pockets for Cup of Milk  donations;   and  were   sent by  ^maiL.;:''';-;-^        ;;>..,       , ^���  Although Mrs. Bennie and her  friends   were   unable  to Hgreet  each other at .this now traditional gathering, their contributions  "will help Dr. Hitschmanova in  . her never-ending battle against  suffering and hardship overseas.  , We appreciate the imaginative  -efforts of those donors and the  publicity" received from the  Coast News. May we take this  opportunity to express our warm  est thanks to all Of you.  . /(Miss) Margaret H. Ritchie,  Assistant to Dr. Hitschmanova.  Editor:: Spring is coming early this year by the looks of  things and now is the time when  people  are beginning to  think  Big faction  Anr auction will be held Friday March 13 starting at 1 p.m.'������  in St. Aidan's church hall Roberts Creek. A set of Melmac  dishes, a hair drier, chest bf  drawers, electric knife/ ladies  white:jacket size 14, new cowboy boots size six a TV set, high  chair ���>arid many other items  will be auctioned. Coffee and'  doughnuts will be served,    r-  The auction is a Roberts  Creek, Parents auxiliary fund-  raising project. Tickets on a.  coffee table made and donated  by Richard Birkin will be drawn  for Sports Day at Roberts Creek  school and a rummage sale is  planned for April 10 in Roberts  Creek "Legion hall.  .    DIVISION   7  Rbts. Crfc. Thunderlbirds    2  Gibsons Cougars 3  Residential Warriors 1  Sechelt Tee Men P  _���,   DrVllSXON   6  Gibsons tigercats 0  Super Valu' 0  Sechelt Timberinen 5  Shop Easy X  DIVISION   4  Residential Braves 0  Gibsons Legion 4  Gibsons, Chargers; 3.  Sechelt'Legion . 2  FUELS  Apricot toy poodles for sale,  with or without papers. Phone  886-7018.  Beautiful tortoiseshell male cat,  8 mo. old, housebroken, nice  pet, needs good home. 886 9903  anytime.  Cordwood for sale. Alder, fir  and cedar. By load or contract.  Phone 886-2580. Ask for Dave,  after 5 p.m. :.  -      COAL & TOTEM LOGS  Don't get caught like you did  last year  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heatglow Briquettes  Phone 886-0535  about cleaning up the garden  shed and getting tools ready  for garden work.  The Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society reminds people that their offer  toV collect unwanted pesticides,  weed killers and defoliants is  still open and suggests thai  anyone with any of these things  which their conscience or common sense suggests that they  should riot, use, could deposit  them at any of the following  place:  Gibsons-- Coast News office.  Sechelt��� Benner Bros. Store  or. Municipal Offices.  Madeira Park��� Chevron Garage, Frances Peninsula Corner;  The co-opertion of these people is much appreciated by society members and it is hoped  people readings; this letter will  pass the information along to  their friends.  Anyone wanting more information should direct enquiries to:  J. Hind Smith, secretary Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Society.  The monthly meeting of the  Senior Citizens Association,  Branch 69, in the Sechelt Legion  Hall on >Feb. 19th, with President Mrs. Madge Mansen, in  the chair had 85 members present. A discussion regarding a  Spring tea and bake sale was  held, but it' was decided to  leave definite plans until the  March meeting.  A trip to Vancouver is planned  for ^Thursday, March 12. The  highlight will be a visit to the  Bloedel Conservatory and plaza  in the Queen Elizabeth' Park.  Also, there wiil be a tour of  McGavin's Toastmaster Bakery.  The bus will leave Sechelt at 7':  55 a.m., arrive at Elphinstone  Road at 8:05, reach Robert's  Creek at 8:15, and'finally pick  up passengers at Gibsons at  8:35, thence proceed to the  ferry. Any member who wishes  to go on the trip, contact Mrs.  Hazel  Evans,  885-9772.  Rev. S. Cassells announced  there will be a Martin Luther  Film on Feb. 26th at 7 p.m.  in   the Sunshine   Coast   Gospel  Breakfast club  Editor: I was in the. A.R.&I.  Company Hospital in Leth-:.  bridge for an operation and in  the Wesley Hospital in Toronto  twice i for operations and "recently I spent a few days in the  hospital at Sechelt. The nurses  at Sechelt are away and above  the nurses in the other two  hospitals, They are the best in  every way that I have seen and  I , want to thank them very  much for: making my short visit there the happiest that I have  had in any hospital. They knew  their place, were cheerful, attentive and a great.help to me  when I was getting in and out  of ��� bed with the terribly sore  back that I had as the result of  falling off the stool in my combined office and bedroom onto  the sharp corner of a document  box that I have in my room. ,,  May God bless them ^always^"  "B.L. Cope'  on  The Arts Council Gallery is  happy to join with the School  Board and mount a display of  children's work to create interest in Education Week held in  the first week in; March.  While each school will have  its own plans, the Gallery will  be representative^ of students  from six to twelve years of age  and will show how a child's  concept of shape and form, design and color develop through  those years.    .,���.  Mrsf Iiillian Honeybun has  arranged a small display of  ���work done 20 years ago f��r a  course in design at the Ontario  College of Art in Toronto. Mr.  and Mrs. Honeybun came to  Gibsons two years ago where  Mr. Honeybun is on the Staff at  Elphinstone. Too busy raising  a family in recent years to keep  up with hei- artistic interests,  Mrs. Honeybun hopes to find  time again when the youngest  goes to school*^  In the past considerable interest has been shown in children's work, arid.the school display will continue until March  7. The Gallery is open from  10- 4; p.m.Wednesday through  Saturday..     :    "       '  The first annual dinner of the  Gibsons Breakfast Group for  Christian fellowship was held  Saturday evening at the Anglican Hall Gibsons.  Some 50 people attended and  an evening of true fellowship  was enjoyed. Community singing was ably led by Mr. and  Mrs. Peters in leadership and  piano accompaniment.  The birth, origin and purpose  of the breakfast Groups was  based on the original founding  on the first; Breakfast of Christ  with the Fishermen of 'Galilee  at the Sea of Tiberias.. Brief  Testimonies were given by each .  member of the Breakfast Group  as to how and why they found  the Christian life.  Finally a powerful presentation of a life in Christ was delivered by Jack Tomlinsori, a  layman from Seattle and a mem  hereof Nthe Seattle group, stres-  v sing convincingly and with great  conviction the urgent and drastic need in our world today of a  turning, to God through Christ  as the only one hope for civilization.  The next monthly supper of the  Breakfast Group will be on  Tuesday March 3 at 6 p.m. at  the Cedars Cafe, Gibsons. An  invitation is extended to all business and professional men to  come along.  Voted against  ;When Gibsons council at its  last meeting voted on a request  for recognition of Brotherhood  Week, Feb. 22 to 28 Aid. Charles  Mandelkau voted against it. The  issue came before council in the  form of a letter.  , Following the meeting he explained his negative vote. He  said that it was not the job of  a municipal council to support  any particular sect or sects.  The letter came from the Canadian Council of Christians and  Jews.  The letter was also (read by  Mayor Swain at Sechelt's council meeting and the aldermen  jocularly voted "to support the  motion because the organization sought to get publicity as  the result of council's action.  exam  Finance,Minister E.J. Benson,  has announced that a competition will be held for the design for the 1971 Canadian dollar "<?om. The coin will comirief  hiorate the' 100th anniversary' of  the entry of the Province of British Columbia into Confederal  ��� tion.r   ��� ,-,,,. . j.; "-y  Closing date for receipt Of eh-'  tries will be April 30, 1970. A  first prize of $3,500 and three  honorable mentions of $500 each  are offered.  For further information cqn.-;  cerning   entries,   specifications,  write to the Centennial Committee  Box   340,   Municipal   Hall,  Gibsons,  B.C.  Deborah Marsh, 16 year-old  daughter of Mr, and Mrs. J.R.  \i Marsh of Roberts. Creek has  received word from the Royal  Conservatory of Music of Toronto of the successful passing of  'her Grade IX piano' exam with  'Honours/  The examiner, Reginald God-  den, Toronto, remarked that  her Bach was well played with  clear voices and with fine pace  and clarity. Mozart-Fantasia-i  the opening adagio was expres-  : ��ive, 5 the . allegretto delightful  -and the cadenza was excellent.  Chopin- Waltz in C sharp-a fine  beginning and the runs were  clear and sparkling. Debussy-  played with spirit and strong in  rhythm.  Church, Davis Bay Road. A  donation from the proceeds will  ,be given to the Senior citizens  Home at Sechelt.  A thank���you note was received from Mrs. Helen7 Lau,  who received a gift from the  Senior Citizens Association, on  the occasion of her 80th birthday. Mrs. Lau is at present  a patient in St. Mary's Hospital  The monthly raffle was won  by Mrs. Anne Inglis of Sechelt.  More articles for the white, elephant table would be welcome,  including . soft cover, books.  Greetings were extended to  those who had birthdays recently.  Mr. Charlie Brookman was  in his usual good form, and recited The Cremation of Sam  -McGee by Robert Service. A  sing���song of old familiar songs  followed with Mrs. Mary Redman at the piano.  McMYNN SPECIAL  Two Bedroom Home on View Lot  Landscaped Grounds, Fenced, Walks  Brick Heatilafor Rreplace, Mirror,  Comfortable, well maintained, A/Oil Heat  SACRIFICE SAJf ��� Full Price $15,250, terms  Phone 886-2248  - -  i  The Driftwood Players  present  THREE ONE-ACT PLAYS  Fri., & Sat., March 6 and 7  Auditorium, Gibsons Elementary School  8:30 p.m. $1.25  MOTHERS OF GIBSONS  THE KWETTE CLUB W GIBSONS AW) DISTRICT  IN ORDER TO PROVIDE ttAYGW^  DONATIONS ARE REQUIRED       "'  If Vou want a supervised playground this summer  Send your donafton fo  KINEnES PLAYGROUND, BOX 22t GIBSONS  By Friday, March 13  If sufficient interest is not shown, donations will bel returned  ���  STARTING MARCH 2  The following Harbor Merchants  will be open MONDAYS  gibsons bakery  earl's agencies  simpson-sears ltd.  walt nygren sales ltd.  marin! menIIIar ltd.  gibsons hardware (1966) ltd. muni SERVICES  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  8 a.m., 2nd, 4th and 5th Sunday  Holy Communion  11 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., 1st and 3rd Sundays  Holy Communion  2nd and 5th Sunday, Mattins  4th Sunday, Family Service  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek;  10 a.m., 2nd Sunday  Holy Communion  4th Sunday, Family Service  2:30 p.m., 1st, 3rd & 5th Sunday  Evensong  Joint Service 1st Sunday  (Alternating)  UNITED  Gibsons United Church  11:15 a.m., Divine Service  9:30 a.m., Wilson Creek  2:15 p.m., Roberts Creek  PORT MELLON  1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays  9:15 a.m, Rev. R. D. Morgan  2nd and 4th Sundays  7:30 p.m., Rev. Jim Williamson.  ' 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  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  Phone 885-9665  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Member P.A.O.C.  886-9970  Highway and Martin Road  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Service 7:00 p.in.  Wed., Bible Study & Prayer  7:30 p.m.  Fri., Family Night Service  Rev. B. J. With  GLAD TIDINGS  Gower Point Road  886-2M0  Sunday School, 10 a.m.  Morning Worship, llJ:5?:.��  WITH CHOIR AND SPECIALS  EVENING SERVICE, 7 p.m.  Testimony and Exhortation ;  Tuesday     Service 7:00 *  With once a month Special  Evangelistic Service  FLAVOR  POWER  Federal research scientists;  have packed the flavor power of  apple juice into a new powdered  product. The process was developed by Dr. Hiroshi Sugisawa of  the Canada Agriculture Research Station at Summerland  6      Coast News, Feb. 25, 1970.  Old Victoria  (Continued from Poge 3)  the Gorge at Selkirk Water, to  swim at Wood's Point and Flat  Rock, how covered by the B.C.  Forests Products -mill, but then  in parts, Palmer's Orchard, and  in part a grove where grew a  profusion of Lady Slippers.  The first undertaking of the  summer was the purification by  fire of Halkett Island, that rock  marked the furthest that any  of us could swim. It had been  an Indian cemetery at a time  when the dead were hung in the  trees. These had long since disappeared, but the tale was that  the Indians had died of smallpox, and we might catch it if  the grass wasn't burnt. After  the purification by fire there  was a ritual search for beads,  and there were lots of them,  nearly all small blue glass ones,  but I found two made from  some kind of stone, which today  would be museum pieces.  The only other outstanding  school ceremony that I remember was the memorial service  at the Metropolitan Methodist  Church on the death of Queen  Victoria. We were marshalled  in column of twos, and went  along Cook to Pandora. While  we were waiting to be fed into  the church, one of the biggest  boys decided,to dodge the ceremony, left the ranks, and instead of running back towards  North Ward, made tracks for  South Park, closely pursued by  our -redoubtable principal, Old  Mac. The boy was getting ahead  of his pursuer, when the principal threw the school bell after him. This was in the shape  of a double bicycle beU, with a  short handle, and of considerable weight. The bell hit the boy  at the back of the neck and  knocked him cold. He fell to  the ground, and for the moment  it looked as if we were going  to attend a double funeral service. The. corpus delecti was removed into the church, where  he recovered and lasted out the  service, and lived to become  that daffodills and damask dentist above mentioned.  When that Nova Scotian was  getting ready for the Klondyke,  one of the senior teachers at  North Ward was a lady named  Miss Carrie Dowler, sister of  the City Clerk. Looking back at  the scores of instructors under  whom I have sat in an unusual  number of schools, colleges and  countries, I place this lady,  known to us as ��� "Auntie"* right  at the top of the roll of honour.  She taught us more than the  three R's. In those days the  teachers gathered -in a staff  room next to her class room,  after school, for something to  keep body and soul together.  This was prepared by Auntie  on a couple of gas rings in the  class ante-room, and consisted  of tea, toast, bacon and eggs or  scrambled eggs. She also had  her delinquents.  On the assumption that the  Klondyke might last long enough for us to get there, she  taught us boys to darn socks,  sew on buttons, and to cook on  those, gas rings, acting on the  example of Tom Sawyer . and  his white-washing. As an inducement to get our work done fibr  which we had been kept in, the  first two or three boys finished,  got the job of fixing up those.,  eats; from marketing to waiting on table. I remember get-;  ting the makings at Johns Brothers, eggs 25 cents a dozeh,  butter, 25 cents a pound, and  bread at 5 cents a loaf. The  skill thus early acquired is  still, with me and for the last  26 years I have made Sunday  breakfast a la Dowler.  She had a delightful change of  pace for the last period on Friday afternoons. Kipling was  new then, and she; read us the  Mowgli stories, and she could  read, and kept us spell-bound.  A very; long time after, I was  in Victoria, and enquired about  Auntie and learned that she  was approaching retirement and  that the School Board know-  ledgeably had given her a junior class at South Park School,  near her residence. Quite by  chance I happened to be passing  that school on Friday after-y  noon, when the little children ,  were at recess. Something  clicked.and I made enquiries  for Auntie's room, found it,  chose a back seat, and was  there when heir class and Aun  tie entered the room.  My presence in the back seat  was the subject of giggles, and  presently-Auntie spotted me and  said: "Well, little boy; where  are you from," I toldher to  guess, a long, long time ago at  North Ward. She mentioned  names like Ken McCaridless,  whom I had seen in his baby  buggy. I toldi her who I was,  and she remembered my sister  Thelma, tout not me. I then  asked her if she still had those  Friday afternoon entertainments  and she said that she had, but  this Friday there was going rto  "be a complete change of program, for I was to do the story  telling.  I  took her  up on this,   and  told the class and her to make  themselves    comfortable,    and  told them the story of my own  Odyssey down the years to that  afternoon.   I had   never   done  anything like that before, but I  had been as far afield as that  old    Greek,    and I   guess    he  helped me tell the tale, for when  I quit right on the biutton as the  buzzer went to end^tne day,; I  had the children spell-bound for  the anoment, and Auntie'; too.  XTwo years ago, iny wife and  I were in'Victoria and saw from  the hotel window that huge oil-  ;driiling rig '-then at the Outer  \Wharf.   It   was   pur  last  day  there,  so we went put on the  bus to"have a look at it. I re-  inemibered that the other end of  that bus line was but Douglas  Street,  and  as-we had  heard  that the North Ward School was  to be torn down", we found that  there was     nice time   . before  lunch. to pay a farewell visit.  We found that the principal was.  ill and  the  vice-principal  was  away on some business for the  morning, so my wife ;gotltalking  with the  principal's  secretary,  and as  they were both Scots,  that put me out of the picture,  so I rambled through the ground  floor corridor.  There was little change, other  than that there were pictures  all along it. There appeared a  tpacher for a breather, having  -set his class some task, so I  explained my presence to him.  He. returned to his class-room  and re-appeared with a slightly  quizzical expression on his face,  and fold me that he had told his  class that there was a man in  the hall who had been a pupil  at North Ward school when it  was new, and one of the boys  had asked ' him "if he was a  spirit". I was invited to show  myself in the flesh, entered, the  class-room and came; ihvfdr a  pleasant surprise. ?  The pupils, as ini my^day,  were a league of nations as; to  racial' origins^"hut while they  were better dressed than we  were, they had, the hall-marks  of Victoria, ���-the nice mariners  and that pleasantly modulated  way of speaking which indicates its background. On my  way out, I asked my teacher  friend  if  they  still  had  those  Friday spell-outs, and he  showed me on the wall the last  week's results.  The old school wasn't much to  look at, but it did the job well,  andjmaybe when that lofty new  building arises on its -site, there  might* be a sufficient number  of bricks resurrected from the  debris to put round a drinking  fountain, a minor reproduction  of ^hkt was done dn Centennial  S^u#re, or in some dignified  memorial room the new owners  provide classes in basic English  for Victoria radio sports announcers.  Eric Thomson.  Sept; 5, 1969  MAVERICK ��� FALCON ��� FAIRLANE ��� MUSTANG ��� T-BHtDS  ���a ���'��� c  |  ��  For  Personal  Service  E  E.  (MICKEY) COE  Call Collect  Bus. 266-7111  Res. 278-0874  Brown Bros. Motors  5690 Granville St.  Vancouver 13, B.C.  5  ��� ���.  ALSO Al SELECTED USED CARS  6% INTEREST OT  on Current Tax Payments  made between January 1st  e Interest, at the rate of ,6% per annum, will be credited  , to any prepayment deposit on current (1970) taxes made between January 1st to May 15th, 1970. Interest will be calculated from the date of payment to June 30, 1970. Such de*  posits, in any amount up to the total of the 1969 taxes will  be accepted.   '  Any further information required may be obtained from  the Municipal Office, telephone 886-2543.  January 7, 1970.  David Johnston  Municipal Clerk  move into a  *  Rents are soaring. Apartments are becoming a luxury. With the rate of  new family formation increasing year by year/the plight of the tenant grows more  precarious daily. Make the big step forward now! There never was a better  time to build. Look at these homes. Under the Westwood system of building  you could be into any one of these (or 44 other models) this spring. Westwood  homes go up in sections. Erection is speeded, on-sitejabor reduced.  This is the system acclaimed by housing authorities everywhere. Contact your  Westwood dealer today. If budget is a problem, ask him about  lower-cost Suburban homes���they're terrific!   ;  move up to the strongest  frame house built. ��� .  Homes  I    WESTWOOD HOMES LIMITED   I  I  I      j 2 EWEN AVE.; NEW WESTMINSTER        j  | D Enclo��ed 25* for Suburban home�� portfolio    j  I' P Plaas* have representative call  ADDRESS.  MODELS ILlUSTRATED:TOP:THECO��MIRE1324SQ. FT. ��� LEFT: THE 00RVAL1248SQ. FT. ��� RIGHT: THE STRATHMORE1500 SQ. FT.  YOUR LOCAL DEALER:  ARB0 DEVELOPS!!  BOX 739, GIBSONS.      Phone 88G-7244  I  j    NAME_  I  I  I;..   j   PHONE.  ���M  I  I  I:  I  I  I  I  I EDUCATION WEEK  VISiT  ItoT  SCHOOLS  Elphinstone  Pender Harbour  Madeira Park  Bgmonf  Bowenblanil  Gibsons Hemeirfary  HalfmoonBay  langdale  Roberts Creek  Sechelt & West Sechelt  March 3,7:30 to 9:30 pm.  March 4,1 fo3p.m.  March 3,12 noon  . 12:30 p.m.  1 to 3 p.m.  March 5, 7:30 p.m.  March 5,1 to 3 p.m.  March 3,4,9:30 to 11 a.m,  March 5,10 fo 12 noon  March 5,7 to 9 p^m.  March 4,10 to 12 noon  March 4, 7 to 9 p.m.  Drop-In Visiting  Open House  Band Concert  Gymnastics-  Open House and Tea  Concert  Parental Visiting all Week  Open House  Open House, Visiting  Drop-In Visiting  Open House  Open House, Visiting  Open House  Rims & Gym Display ,     STARTED IN 1M2  /The British Columbia Forest  Service was created in 1912. Today it has approximately 3,000  full-itime personnel��� the number  being increased at certain times  of "the year with the addition of  such part-itime personnel as  planters and firefighters.  ST.PIERRE, MP  s  8      Coast News, Feb. 25.-1970,  COAST-CRTLCOTIN  " ,?-v ^','yyv'rys;-- 's' /",; <" ""  For Real Estate on the  Sunshine Coast  K. CROSBY  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons ��� 886-2481  ;'."' Barney Danson, Toronto Liberal Member of Parliament and  the inventor (although you wot  it not) of the Cash Cardj is  guest columnist jhere.  In private life, Mr. Danson is  a plastics manufacturer. He has  curly auburn hair, a face composed largely of nose and is usually found smiling. Mr. Danson  is one who believes that a bit  of laughter is not misplaced,  even in our sometimes somber  Parliament.  Even when he complains he  complains gently. Hansard once  listed his name as Barley Dan- ;  son. He rose on a question of  privilege, but only to note that  this went against his grain.  However Mr. Danson is sometimes serious, even while smiling, as you may detect in his  introduction to Coast Chiicotin  of the Danson Cash Card.  "The crux of my idea is to  bring cash back into sityle.'  (Cash, if /you recall, is that  green paper stuff with pictures  of the Queen on it. If you're  lucky, you might have a bit  with pictures of ex-prime ministers.) :  There has been a tendency in  Howie Lee  886-9595  Len Higgs  885-9425  INTERNATIONA! T0WB0AT LTD.  rAXnicw mm��i  Arrow gives a new look to an old favorite. Karatet-shaped wraparound robe has matching shor<is. Both in a vibrant 100% cotton  terry.  D. G. DOUGLAS VARIETY & PAMTS  McCall's Patterns, Laces, Remnants & Singer Supplies  Sunnycrest Plaza, Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2615  TASIllA SHOPS*  FOR YOUR YARPOOOPS ��� Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9331  HAY'S SEWING CBflRE  Yardgoods, Drapery, Simplicity Patterns, White Machines  Phone 885-2313  GILMORE'S  VARIETY SHOP  SEWING NEEDS, BUTTERICK PATTERNS���Sechelt, Ph. 885-9343  HOWE SOUND 5, 10, 15 CENT STORE  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9852  For All Your SEWING NEEDS, SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  recent years to use credit cards  indiscriminately. This presents  ttwo problems. Firstly, because  we can delay payment, we are  seduced into buying the things  we NEED. Secondly, the retailer usually has to pay the credit  card company anywhere from  4 to 7 percent of the sales price  and this getts built into the;,  price he puts on an article or  service.  "When you and I go into a  shop and pay cash, the retailer  makes 4 to 7 percent more on  our purchase. In effect, we are  paying a penalty for our frugality.' I am urging that you request a discount on such purchases and I think retailers  should be happy to give you 4  or 5 percent for your prompt  payment.  "When the retailer receives  prompt payment, he can reduce  his bank loan, on which he can  , be paying 10 percent yearly.  Secondly, his cash position is  improved so that he can buy-  more competitively from his  wholesaler, who also can- use  cash and thus buy on better  terms from the -manufacturer^  With credit being so scarce and  thus expensive, everyone can  ..���benefit.  ' :'"  "The ��� effects can pyramid.  Costs can be reduced and we all  tend to become more competitive. Ultimately, our entire economy could be on a sounder  basis. It might even force us to  re1-think our somewhat freewheeling and high-flying- methods of operation which nave  tended to accelerate in recent  years. We might recapture  some of those old-fashioned, but  sensible, virtues such as thrift."  "Now I'm not saying it's as  simple as all this, or that cash  buying alone is the answer to  our inflation problems. As long  as there 'is a high degree of inflation "in the U.S., we will continue to have a tough flight. We  can, however, be a lot worse off  and this is pne\of a combination  of things we can do to fight inflation."  So says -Mr.   Danson  on  the  subject of inflation. -  He     has  had     printed some  (  Cashex cards which read "Busi-  ���  nesses   allowing   credit  or   accepting credit cards are urged i  to give  the  bearer  a discount  when   paying   cash,   equivalent  to their credit cost.  "Mr. Retailer: Inflation can  only be beaten by the concerted  effort of all Canadians. Reduce  costs, where possible, by eliminating credit charges for those  paying cash."  Any Coast Chiicotin residents  who want to carry a cashex  card may write- my office for  one. Barney has provided me a  supply. (He paid cash for them,  he says.)  SMITH-nHENDRICKS  Miss Gail Hendricks of Winnipeg, daughter of Mrs. M. Ver-  recchia and the late Mr. Ted  Hendricks, exchanged nuptial  vows with Mr. John Smith, only  , son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Smith  of Gibsons in a ceremony at  Gibsons United Church Feb. 14,  1970 at 2 p.m. the Rev. Jim  Williamson officiating.  v The bride given in marriage,  by her gre^ uncle Mr: R;: Wilson;looked lovely in a white  freiich velvet gownen train. The  bridal veil Juliet style, studded  with seeded pearls & daisies  with bouffant veil, carrying a  bouquet of baby pink rose buds  & white carnations^ love knots  & bridal rings an graduated  Streamers.      '-'Xtx  Attending the bride was the  grooms sister Mrs. Glen F. Bow-  tinheimer wearing a pink sculptured velvet gown, carrying a  bouquet   of white    carnations.  The flower .girl, little Suzanne  ��� Cottrell  looked  sweet and  demure  in  a  floor length,   pink  velvet,daisy'tatimmed gown,  carrying a basket of white car-  " naUions. Master Chris the ring  bearer looked quite brave taking care of little sister^  .   The best man Mr. John Cottrell. The ushers Michael Hendricks and Steve Masdn. Master  Scott Verrecchia helped serve/  The Brides mother chose to  wear a three piece Italian knit  (suit in beige! with pale yellow  accessories and orchid corsage.  The grooms mother chose ,to  wear a turquoise brocaded ensemble and orchid corsage.  The reception was held at the  Golf and /Country Club which  was beautifully decorated in a  valentine theme. 'Mrs. D. Dick  tea table,  and Mrs. Blake presided at the  The Bridal table was tastefully decorated around a lovely 3  tiered wedding cake.  The Bride's great uncle Mr.  Dan Dick gave the brides toast  Mr. J. Cottrel the bestman toasted the bridal party. t  The bride's going away ensemble was a yellow suit and  brown accessories complimented  by a corsage of yellow * rose  buds.' ���'"������' ..-;-- :���;-/...'���  LEGION  WANTED  Used furniture or what  have you  WE BUY BEER  BOTTLES  ALS USED FURNITURE  Gibsons ��� 886-28121  BINGO  THURSDAY  FEBRUARY 11  8 p.m. Sharp  NO GAMES LESS THAN $10  JACKPOT $200  MUST GO  DOOR PRIZE $10  Winner must be in attendance  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  Sunshine Coast Highway  S0LNIK SERVICE  LEGAL  FOR  DATS UN  SaSes &  Sunshine Coast Highway  Ph. 886-9662 ��� GIBSONS  COAST MEWS WANT ADS  ARE BEST SELLERS  ,       VANCOUVER  LAND  j    RECORDING  DISTRICT  TAKE:NOTICE that J. R. Wat  lace of Burnaby, ��� occupation,  steam fitter, intends to apply  for a lease of the following described, lands:  COMMENCING at a post  planted near the north-west corner ��� of Block 3 of District Lot  13G2, Group 1, New Westminster  District thence. N .50 -deg. E 360  feet, thence north fift feet, thence  S 70 deg. W 420 feet, thence  southerly along the High Water  Mark of Pender Harbour and  containing 1.70.acres, more or  less, for the purpose of boat  mooring.  J. R. WALLACE,  Per: J. W. Sharpe, Agent.  Dated February 2nd, 1970.  Feb.11, 18, 25, Mar. .4  Susan Lawson caught the  brides bouquet.  After a. short Honeymoon in  Victoria the young couple will  reside at Gower Point.  There were many out of town  guests.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  DEADLINE, TUESDAY NOON  Phone 886-2622  Blake C. Alderson, D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office (Building, Sechelt  TUES., WED., THURS., FRI.  10:30-5:30  SATURDAY 9:30 - 1:09  phone  Office 885-2333���Res. 889-2321  NOTICE  23rd iNNUAl GENERAL MEETING  of the Pender Harbour Credit Union  LORD JIM'S LODGE  SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 27 - 8:00 p.m.  DINNER AT 6:30 p.m.        ^  Hurtling dots oh twin spears - small but growing bigger,  fast! There the championship skiers go -: down, across  and away in rooster tails of glittering, snow - shooting to  win in downhills, slaloms and jumps: Watch winter  games at Whistler Mountain on courses without compare in North "America. Cheer these events at the British  Columbia ,Festival of Sports: Pacific Northwest Jumping Championships; Pacific Northwest, Cross-Country  Championships; Provincial Slalom and the Provincial  Youth Meet for the "Nancy Greene Championships".  Plan to participate, as player,  spectator or organizer.  Sponsored by the amateur sports  organizations and the  HfBlS GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  '^S^ffg  Department of Travel Industry  W. K. Kiernan, Minister  R. B. Woriey, Deputy Minister  MAY 16-JUNE 1, 1970  For Festival Calendar of Events write to:  BRITISH COLUMBIA SPORTS FEDERATION,  1336 West Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C., Canada  NAME.  ADDRESS. Point of law  SUNSHINE COAST DIRECTORY  (By a Practicing Lawyer)  Many people wonder why sentences in criminal cases seem to  vary so widely.  Our criminal law usually places a wide discretion in the judge  as to whethei* the sentence is to  be severe or Jehierit. In other cases the judge is held within cer-  limits.        ;>: v  Many offences are punishable  by a maximum term of six  months imprisonment or $500  fine or both. In some serious  cases the sentence may be up  to life imprisonment. For some*  crimes the sentence is set, such  a$ the sentence for capital murder must be death. The punishment set by the judge for a second conviction for impaired driving must be. imprisonment for  not less than; 14 days and not  more than three months.  What  factor may   the  judges  take into account when decidingX  on senetence? Unless the punish- 4  ment is fixed he may consMer:  The seriousness of the offence,  me punishment provided, by law,  the  deferent effect   on  others,  the likely reformative effect on  the! accused,  the.accused's re-  (Copyright)  cord, and any  extenuating circumstances.  What can the judge not consider? He may not consider any  feeling of anger, malice or revenge he may harbor. Sometimes a judge will adjourn sentence to allow himself to cool  down. The judge also may not  consider any previous record  not proved, any. pending charges,  or the fact that the accused has  pleaded not.guilty.  Our criminal laws system of  setting sentences has been much  criticized.on the grounds that it  results in wide variation of punishments between individual  judges. Of course no two judges  - Will ever view a case in exactly  the same light. Some judges  view certain crimes with abhorrence, others^: with tolerance.  h Our.. system- is flexible and to  overcome this orMcism it would  ;be necessary to set punishments  within narrow limits which  would detract from the fIexibil-  Kity..' In any event, the sentence  is always appealable to the higher court's and these exercise a  smoothing or uniform effect: ".;^  Nurses accept contract terms  Terms of a new two-year contract for nurses at 69 British  Columbia hospitals have been"  accepted by a vote of 94 percent. The agreement between  the Registered Nurses' Association of British Columbia and the  B.C. Hospitals' Association was  reached with the assistance of  mediation officer Ed Sims.  The agreement is effective  Jan. 1, to Dec. 31, 1971 and provides for an 8 percent salary increase in the second year.  The 1970 base irate for a registered general staff nurse will  be $549 to a maximum of $684.  The base rate in 1971 at that  level will be $590 to a maximum  of $740. The base rate in 1969  was $508 to $633.  The contract also provides for  a shorter work week of 38%  hours in the first year and 37%  hours in the second year.  The portability clause provides for transferable salary increments, sick leave benefits  arid service credits towards extended vacations if not more  than 60 calendar days elapse after a nurse's last employment in  another British Columbia hospital.  Other benefits include a shift  differential of $1.20 for each afternoon and night shift worked.  The Registered Nurses' association of British Columbia has  asked the provincial government  to adjust the budget for public  health services in order to provide at least the level of serviced  in effect three years! ago. The  recbmmehdaiion was- made in a  .;���;������ brief submitted to the provincial  cabinet by the association. , -  The situation has become even  . more critical this year because  the government has allowed no  increase in nursing personnel. ���  School health services by public health nurses, for example,  have been curtailed in the^ Surrey Delta, Coquitlam, New West-  ��� minster and Kandoops areas.  School boards in these areas  employed 247 additional teachers in "1969,'/.No additional public health nurses were permitted.  PASSPORT PHOTOS  ""aVthe Coast TNews" "  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  Fine custom furniture  Store & Restaurant fixtures  Furniture Repairs  ��� Custom designed  Kitchens & Bathrooms  in all price ranges  r; birkin  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek  Phone 886-2551  Village of Gibsons Centennial Committee  A Commemorative  Project for Gibsons  The Village of Gibsons Centennial Committee wish to  give the public the opportunity to suggest a project of  lasting significance for Gibsons.      j  This is to commemorate, in?1971, the 100th anniversary  of the entry of British Columbia into Canadian Federation.  You are invited to write your own suggestion in the  space provided below.  Clip this, ad out and mail, or leave in the box at the  Bank of Montreal or Royal Bank, as noted below. The  deadline for suggestions is March 14, 1970.  ^+*^0**+*f+0*^*^*^^*^*^^0+^*W  Centennial Committee,  Municipal Office,  P.O. Box 340,  Gibsons, B.C.  �� Deadline for Suggestions  March 14, 1970  My suggestion for a project of. lasting significance is:  . ���. i' Signature  Clip out and leave in the box at the' Bank of Montreal, or)  Royal Bank, or mail to the above address.  COMPLETE APPLIANCE  1 SERVICE  JOHN'S WOODWORKING  at  SHOP  PARKER'S HARDWARE  All types of cabinets  (1969) LTD.  SHOWROOM             ;  885-2171  Old  Telephone Building  '    by  Sunshine Coast Highway  HARRYS APPLIANCE SERVICE  Gibsons  Evenings 885-2359  Phone 886-7211  STUCCO  NEW OR OLD HOUSES  MASONRY  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  FRANK FRITSCH  886-2863, Box 522, Gibsons,  SECHELT TOWING �� SALVAGE  LTD.  SCOWS   -LOGS  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phon�� 885-9425  CHAIH SAW CENTM  SALES & SERVICE  Chain Saws ��� Outboards v %  Boats ��� Marine Supplies  Sechelt 885-9626  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILS PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway  Roomy Parking, Plenty  of Water  Large Recreation Area  Bus Passes Park Site  Phone 886-9826  UHSWANS0NLTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office in Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  AIL TYPES  GENERAL REPAIRS  Small jobbing, Clearing, etc.  COASTAL C0NSTRUQI0N  886-7421  K-BWBDING  PORTABLE  Phone 886-7042  Serving the Sunshine Coast  MORRISON ELECTRIC  New Serving  the Sunshine Coast  with  Quality Wirirp  Phone 886-2690  SEASIDE PLUMBING  FREE ESTIMATES  A COMPLETE PLUMBING  SHOP ON WHEELS  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in  Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Benner Block  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  SALES ft SERVICE  Hot Water Heating  Building ft Alterations  Davis Bay Rd., R.R.1,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2116  Cycle Sales & Service  now available at  NUTS & BOLTS  ON THE WHARF  All   Models Available  TASELUSH0P  Ladies ��� Mens ��� Childrens  Wear ��� Yard Goods ��� Wool  -and Staples ��� Bedding  Linens  Dial 885-9331 Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 886-2808  TWIN CREEK LIMBS  & BUILDING SUPPLIES Ud.  Everything for your building  needs  Free Estimates  SK0TTE BULLDOZING Lid.  ��� ROAD  GRADING  ��� LAND  CLEARING  ��� ROAD  BUILDING  Phone 880-2357  CRANE TRUCK SERVICE  12$& ton cap.  Phone Jim Lockhart 886-2353  Martin Higgs, 886-7424  LAND SURVEYING  R0Y&WAGENAAR  SURVEYS  1525 Robsons  St.  Vancouver 5 Ph. 681-9142  Zenith 6430  Sechelt 885-2332  ��� i.      ���  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICES Ltd.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas, Diesel Repairs, Welding  EVINRUDE SALES  O.M.C. Parts and. Service  Phone 886-7411  GRAVEL & EXCAVATING  BOB LEE  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2412 or 883-2265  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION ft  MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Used Refrigerators for Sale  Phone 886-2231  From b a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  SIM ELECTRIC Ud.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2862  CANADIAN PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 684, Sechelt  MACK'S NURSERY  Sunshine Coast Highway  Shurbs, Fruit Trees, Plants  Landscaping, Pruning Trees  Peat Moss & Fertilizer  Phone 886-2684  At die Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE Ltd.  Machine Shop  Arc ft Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive ft Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res.   886-9956 ��� 886-9326  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for  ROCKGAS PROPANE  Also Oil Installations  Free Estimates  FURNITURE  Phone 885-9713  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK ��� GIBSONS  WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS*  886-2248  HADDOCKS CABANA MARINA  All Electric Cabins  Boat Rentals  Launching  Ramp  MERCURY OUTBOARD  Sales & Service  Marine Ways ��� Repairs  Madeira   Park  ��� Ph.   883-2248  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything for your building  '���  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  PRECAST CONCRETE  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government Approved  Free Estimates  Excavations ��� Drainage  Water lines, etc.  Business Phone2&B6^223Jt  JHomer phone 886-2171  BIU McPHEDRAN  Electrical Contractor  Free Estimates  886-7477  M/T CONSTRUCTION  GENERAL CONTRACTORS  on the Sunshine Coast  Custom Home Builders  Mike Thomas ��� 886-7495  Cliff Hanson ��� 886-2704  Write Box 709, Gibsons, B.C.  VILLAGE STORE  GIBSONS  Phone 886-7460  Always a fresh stock of  Groceries, Meats, Confectionery  SHOP FROM 10 to 10  7 DAYS A WEEK  HANSEN'S TRANSFER Ltd  Serving  the  Sunshine Coasf  General Freight from  Vancouver to all points  Heavy Hauling  Furniture Moving  Warehouses: Gibsons 886-2172  Sechelt 885-2118  VERNON & SON BULLDOZING  LAND  CLEARING  LOGGING EXCAVATING  ROAD  BUILDING  Free Estimates  Service and  Satisfaction  Guaranteed  Phone 886-2887  SHIP'S TOWING I HAULING  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 886-2301 or 886-2448  ACTON EHORIC LTD.  RESIDENTIAL  INDUSTRIAL  MARINE WIRING  SPECIALIZING IN  HEATING  886-7244  COPPING MOTORS Ltd/  ::"   authorized  Sales & Service Dealers  for  VOLKSWAGEN  International Trucks  Honda Motorcycles  Sportsman Canopies  Johnson Outboard Motors  Starcraft Boats  Sportsman Boats  Parts? We Stock 'Em! .  Sechelt ��� 885-2812  NEVENS RADIO & TV  DEALER  FOR  PHILIPS  ZENITH  FLEETWOOD  RCA VICTOR  SALES & SERVICE  To all Makes  Phone 886-2280  PARKINSON'S HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSC OIL FURNACE  N   Do wn Payment ��� Bank Int.  Ten Years to Pay  Complete line of Appliances  for Free Estimates can 888-2728  EXPffiT REPAIRS  ��� TO  ��� AUTOMATIC WASHERS  ��� AUTOMATIC DRYERS  ��� DISHWASHERS  Factory Trained on all Makes  . alsb.;;:,:;  VACUUM CLEANERS  NUTS   &   BOLTS  Ph. 886-2838  HEATING & SUPPLE  (Formerly Rogers Plumbing)  >r Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  :��ALES & SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates      ..  Phone 886-9533  A.E.RITCHEY  FOR RENTAL  Jacks, Pumps  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2840  UN WRATS TRANSmUd.  ~ Household Moving & Storage  Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2664 ��� R.R.1 Gibsons  Mileage is Our Business  at  Gibsons SHELL Service  ��� Top   Quality   Shell   products  ��� Lubrication and Oil  Changes  ��� Complete Motor Tuneup  ��� Complete Brake Service  ��� Tire Sales & Service  ��� Muffler Repairs  ��� General Maintenance  ��� Complete    Auto   Accessories  ��� All Work by Experienced Personnel  '...������ Automobile  Assoc.  Emergency Service  24-HOUR TOWING SERVICE  GIBSONS SHBi SERVICE  Phone 886-2572  Emergency 886-9390 BOWLING  E  & M BOWLADROME  High  Score For The Week  Marilyn  Ellis- 706^-385,   Sylvia  Bingley 704, Evelyn Prest 729���  312, Freeman Reynolds 822, 286;  279, Taffy Greig 707. :  Ladies Tues. Morn. Pat Comeau 537, Isabel Hart 534 (207),  Dorothy Alderson (208), Helen  Weinhandl . (205), Bonnie McConnell 631 (277), Kay Dickson  (210), Marion Lee 597 (221,221)^  Evelyn Hogue (200), Doris Kul-  lander (212), Wynn Bradley  (235), Clara Wilson 618 (231,275).  Tues. Gibsons A: Red Day (204)  Virginia Reynolds 628 (276), Carol McGivern <202), Bill McGivern 607 (243), Freeman Reynolds 822 (286,27i9,257), Frank  Nevens 694 (236,239,219), Dan  Robinson (230), Alex Robertson  (205), Sylvia Bingley 704 (240,  255,209), Eric May (231), Marilyn Ellis 706 (204,355), Evelyn  Mackay 602 (285), Ann Thompson (227,238), Don MacKay (209)  Irene Rottluff 647 (254,222), Ma-  Art Holden 637 (204,241), Dot  Skerry (221).  Wed.  Teachers:   Jack  Fitchett  636 (280), Jack Lowdon (211,211)  Art Corriveau (245), Rob- Couk-  ell   (219,212),  Evelyn   Shadwell  637 (237,233), Frank Nevens 671  (219,243,209), Jim Stewart (206),  Don MacKay (215,205), Larry  Farr (206), Peter Mouzakis  (237), Shirley Hopkin (228), Bill  Small (202).  Thurs. Nite: Pam Boyes (210),  Don MacKay 605 (249,213), Art  Holden (232), Taffy Greig 707  (269,226,212), Dan Robinson (205  203), Art Corriveau 604 (208),  Wayne Swanson (200), Evelyn  Prest 729 (227,312), Kris Joesphson 640 (251), Joan Barnes  (202), Andy Machard (221,213),  Rick Simpkin (224,207), Dot  Skerry (219), Lucy Shaver (201),  Gwyn Davies (238), Jim Thomas  625 (213,231), Marg Littlejohn  (219).  Tues. Juniors 2 games: Debbie  Fiedler 211, Ian MacKenzie 285;  Mike Fuller .323 (175), Graeme  Winn 362 (206), Paul Scott 352  (196), Deborah Hill 230, Stephen  Charlesworth 434, (237,197),  Susan charlesworth 256, (196);  Mona Hall 250; Bruce Green 371,  (195,176), Tim Olson 279, Neil  Sandy 300 (176), Cheryl Penfold  249, Kennett Hall 231, Leonard  Green 307 (193), Gerry McConnell 352 (187,165).  In Court  Donald James Cragg of North  Surrey was charged with having more than 80 milligrams of  Alcohol in his blood and a minor in possession of liquor, was  fined $300 and $25: He was prohibited from driving anywhere  in Canada for three months.  Norman Roy Fast and Frank  Umuh of Gibsons, appeared for  sentence regarding the break,  enter and theft from John Mc-  I>rd residence. Fast and Unrah  were each fined $500 and sentenced to one day in jail. They  were also placed on probation  James Eldred, IS, of Gibsons,'  was fined $25 for being a minor  in a licenced premises.  Terrance Cecil Munroe, 19, of  Gibsons was fined $50 for being  a minor in a licenced premises  and fined $50 for toeing a minor  in possession of liquor.  Walfred Joseph Erickson of  Sechelt was fined $300 and his  driver's licence suspended. He  was prohibited from driving any  where in Canada for a period  of three months. This was for-  a charge of having more than  80 milligrams cf alcohol in his  blood while driving.  Sophia Hansen of Gibsons,  was fined $25 for driving without a driver's licence.  Karen Elsbeth Dunn  of Vancouver, was fined $25 for failing  to keep to the right of the highway. This was as a result of a  serious  motor  vehicle  accident  on North Road when the Dunn  vehicle   failed   to   negotiate   a  right curve, crossed the highway  ���  and hit a tree on the left side of  the highway. Extensive damage  was done to the Dunn vehicle,  1967 Ford and the three  occupants were injured1.  A juvenile age 17 years from  Sechelt, was fined $25 for being  a minor in possession of liquor.  This charge arose when the ac-,  cused   juvenile   was   found   in  possession of liquor at a dance.  James Tyner. of Pender Harbor was fined $300 and forbidden  to  drive  his  car  for   one  month.  SUNNYCRET SHOPPING CENTRE GIBSONS, B.C.  CAIC     FEBRUARY 25  jALt . We Fill and Refill all Prescriptions from any Doctor  DAYS       MARCH 7 ��r ^ St��re 3t WMPmT^  PHONE 886-7213  BAND-AID SHEER STRIPS IOO's - R<*-1^ - special  PREVALE ��� Choose from SHAMPOO, BATH Oil, Rip  * ^SS^  L-H /  mm t > * ���  ftfcJJP  NET  in 32 oz. Plastic Bottles ��� Reg. 1.19 ea.^- Special  HAIR SPRAY��� Aqua Net, 14 oz.  Regular ��r Hard to Hold -r- Reg. $2.00 ...",.. Special  BUBBLE BATH LIQUID ''Pink Champagne"  by Galaxy ��� 25 oz. ���Reg. $2.00 ..........Special  .88  1.39  CUSSON'S soap 4's - Reg- $2.00, speeiai.    99  LICORICE AUSORTS ,49  iJ9  1 lb. Cello Bag   Reg. ;69 ��� Special  FOAMING BATH OIL, 24 oz.  by Rayette-Faberge Reg. $2.00  TOOTHBRUSHES, Dr. West's  Adult ���- Assorted ��� Reg. .69, Special  ARRID EXTRA DRY SprafDewlorantv | aO  9 oz. ��� Reg.  $1.98   ... .>..*................Special   .    ��� ������^ ^  /GLASS SET ��� Ah attractive sef^^^^^^  of 6 Glasses ~- Reff* $A,95 ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� sPec*ai  COFFEE SET Complete with Mugi  FORTUNE COOKIE SURPRISES!  FREE MINIATURE ORCHIDS FOR THE LADIES  BALLOONS FOR THE KIDDIES  COME IN AND MKT HAIG AND MAURftH MAXMU  AND THEIR FRIENDLY STAFF  1.19  WIN  AN WSTAMATIC CAMERA!!  Fill in a content form at ihe Store  Cream and Sugar Containers A QQ        J&3v  & Coffee Pot ��� Res-k 7-95 "��������������� -special ;-T��" "      ~M  WILKINSON BLADES, Skinless steel  5's ��� Reg. .75   Special  MUG TREE with 4 mugs  -     Reg. $4.98   Special  HAIR SPRAY, Silvikrin 6 oz.  Regular or Hard-to-Hold, Reg. 1.50, Special  KLEENEX 200rs ���- Whife  (Limit 3 per customer)  Special  HEAD & SHOULDERS  SHAMPOO  Tube ���Reg. $1.29  SPECIAL  99  mm ���� m mwam tt  HEMWHBS  COLDS   ':���  ���ASPIRIN :  IOO's ��� Regular 99c  MOIN ORAL ANTISEPTIC  6 oz. Regular 79c __. SPECIAL .35  TOOTHPASTE  COLGATE* ��� Regular Flavor  Giant 6c off ��� Regular .73  SPECIAL........   *49  SPECIAL-  ������ "N>.   ������ -������., ���������'.���  MODESS SOFF-FORM  FEMININE NAPKINS  48's ��� Regular $2.21  SPECIAL - $1.29  Gibsons WESTFftN DRUGS is open from  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. DAILY  9 a;m: to 9 p;m. FRIDAY  CLOSED SUNDAY"  FOR THE LADIES: A Complete line of REVtON PRODUCTS  are available  THE BEST FOR LESS  WESTERN  DRUGS  --.<.*-.'���-'/;<.


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