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Coast News May 2, 1963

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 *    VV*.l��VJ_.t**  Victoria,   B.   C.  GOLDEN  CUP AWARD  at DANNY'.S    .  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published   in  Gibsons.   B.C.       Volume 17, Number 18, May 2, . 19G3.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ���  Gibsons. B.C.  season  Eritish Columbia's fire season  was declared officially open on :  ���Wed., May ly by the Forest Service. .From that date on, normally for. a period of six months,  a special fire permit is required before anyone can light an  outdoor fire for any purpose  whatsoever within half a mile,  of any forest or woods.  Fires set in approved facilities in provincial camp, and picnic " sites, and in supervised  commercial camp grounds, are  excepted. .  Purposed theffire season and  the restrictions it imposes ��� access to $heZwoods may? be pro-  hibited  in periods  of high  fire  hazard ��� , is, simply  to reduce  the number o.��:yprey.fentable-' fires  that  break  out each year   and  contribute heavily to the $3,000,- v  000 damage  that, is  done each  year, on average, byfforest fires.  ;   Thekdamagev figure  does   not .  include  loss of wagesf or .other  vecoiioinickc��h^  limber, and is sepa'rate,fro)in the  ;;|5;<Hfo;000^ahnual:^  li&Ztire protection and fire fight-  ftegky       ���. ixAAA'A'ZA        .  Small effort  draws  Fire caused close to a $40,000  loss, to Pender Harbour, Auto,  court premises near; St.' Mary's  Hospital in* Garden Bay, Wednes-.  day April 24. The fire started at  about 10 a.m.  James H. Love, operator of. the  motel lost practically everything  in the approximately 30 x 35 foot  two storey building which was a  combined office, >hdme: and cafe  Mr. Love was alone at the time,  his wife having goneyto ��� Vancpu,  ^velrr He had~beenfatr wo^finRi;b<v  laundry room and left'to do'sbme  telephoning. On his return he was  *��� met by a blast of exploding heat  ask he opened the door of the  room.  The volunteer fire department  under direction of Fire Chief  Marshall Rae responded quickly  and kept the fire from spreading.  The loss of the building is estimated^ at aboiit $14^000 and the  contents about  $25,000. or more.  This auto court is listed as having 13 liarge four star housekeeping; units f with fridges and gas  stoves, withf one unit having four  bedrooms, .,k  '  House destroyed  On -Thursday afternoon, April  25, a 'fire alarm. called the Gibsons -and Area Volunteer Fire  Dept fto a major house fire at  the corner of the North and  Chamberlin roads.  Due to the fact that the fire  had a firm foothold before being  noticed.and also because of the  distance thef trucks had to travel the firemen were unable to  saVe the house or the contents.  ��� ktheiy.were successful in preventing the blaze from spreading  to the surrounding grass and  brush which was being fanned by  a strong westerly wind. *  The fire is believed to have  started in an overheated space  heater. According to the owner  the house was being renovated  at the time of the. fire and only  partial insurance was carried.  The house had not been lived in  for some time.  LLOYD BURRITT  Close to 20 people from the Sunshine Coast attended the graduation recital for; Lloyd Burritt ear.  ly in April when at least 20 persons heard Mr. Burritt's music  works played and sung by various groups.  He was one of the first graduates,-to   obtain   his bachelor of  music degree in a program which  started four years .ago., As a result, Mr. Burritt has been accepted i^lor ygraduate'j^udiesf. at :<Xhe  ^oya};' -Cortege 1 of|Mu|iA'andfpians  f^bffieatye|l^#-in^ugijist tojcom-  _ mence.'classes. fykk-" XX1 V-  Compositions b^Mri Burritt for  the graduation r^citaliincluded a  piano sohataV a {four-partXmadri- _  gal, a violin and piano sionata, a  song y_ for ;mezzo-soprahp : with  ehaimber. orchestra based>;pn tha  poem Reflection by .Mrv^Burritt.  and a Symphonic Movfemeht o.  three parts for piano arid|orches-  tra which Mr..,Burritt conducted.  Expect 200  at convention  The Canadian Catholic Women's League Archdiocesan convention on May 15 "in Sechelt is  expected to draw from between.  150 and: 206fi delegates from all...  foyex^iilp^ .kk,  AX'gdod'number ot these ladies  have never seen the Sunshine  Coast and they are very excited  at the prospect of viewing it for  the first time.  The delegates will be arriving  on the-10:30 a.m. ferry at Langdale where they will form a motorcade for the trip to the Holy  Family church in Sechelt. Members will then continue the regular convention business stopping  briefly for lunch and supper.  They will then motor back to  Langdale in time to catch the  8:30 p;m. ferry^honfe. As this is  possibly the biggest such convention he^id here on the Peninsula  thelocal C.W.L; are planning to  have directional signs and banners to welcome the visitors and  help make them more' atf home.  Criticism of the tourist brochure produced by the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association, insofar  as Powell River coverage was  concerned, brought sharp denunciation of "the apathetic attitude  of local merchants, motel and  garage operators in their support  of-the SCTA"-at the general meet;'  ing of the Chamber of Commerce  on Tuesday of last week the Powell; River New,s ^reports.k  When a member pointed .out;  discrepancies . and claimed that  PR got less coverage thahflhe  Peninsula area in the 1963 tourist folder, a former officer ofj the1  SCTA; exploded: ^Powell Hivei^  got exactly what it deserved, in  view of the small effort it puts  into SCTA activities.".The. SCTA  organization published and distributes 70,000 tourist folders each  year "but is supportedgorily with  $10 memberships." No support  was given in attendance or assistance to executive problems.  Another member agreed 'with  the SCTA defender: "People in  PR have been content to accept,  thousands of "dollars worth of  tourist- advertising for niggardly  ten dollar  memberships."  Leaders of the tourist industries  in this area met in Vancouver  April 25 to 'discuss techniques for  better service preparatory to the  summer tourist season.  The conference in the Hotel  Vancouver, sponsored by the'Can-:  adian Tourist Association and the  B.C. Tourist Association, was attended by 78 .representatives of  regional tourist - associations,  boards of trade, chambers of  commerce - and other organizations interested in tourism.   ���  >?  m  :i'v  Delegates from this district  were: Mr.; John Toynbee, president, Sunshine Coast Tourist Association and Mr. Len Larson,  director..  The conference was a feature,.  of Project .Hospitality which is  being conducted by the Canadian  Tourist Association to improve  visitor reception services in Canada. Fifteen conferences will be  held across the country, -two of  them in B.C., designed to raise  the standard of Canadian courtesy and service to tourists.  Through intensive group study  sessions at;the "one-day conferences, travel industry leaders  gain a host .of ideas which they  can take-back to their communities and "put. into action.  Topics.at theVancouver conference, with_.1_ discussion' leaders,  were: .'���,  How to strengthen local tourist  work, R. L. Colby, director, B.C.  Government Travel Bureau; how  to undertake research, L. G. Ec-  royd,r executive director, Canadi-  an, Tourist Association;' local in?  formation centres and:" reception  services, ,-Wm. Hawkins* commissioner, Victoria Visitors and Convention Bureau. .       v  Personnel supply, selection' and  training, Karl Seyerson, tourist  services cori^itant,. B.C. depart-; i  ment .of education; V.'.hbjje to conduct a hospitality school, Rry  Conbett, managing director, Brit  ish Columbia Hotels "Association;  a public relations program, Harold Merilees,^managing director,  Vancouver Visitors and Con ven-  tion Bureau,   f  Hugh Main, -vice - president,  Canadian Tourist 'Association,  was luncheon speaker.       '  WENDY HATELY  Pender Harbour , will hold its  May Day on May, 20 in Madeira  Park Elementary school grounds.  There will bef a. decorated bike  parade preceding, the crowning of  Wendy Hately, of Madeira Park.  Wendy's attendants will be Peggy Mills, Vicki Hunter, Maureen  Gardiner and , Shirley Helmer.  The flower girls will be Lee Ann  Flatley, Debbie Clayton, Kathy  Klein, Sharon Doyle, Cindy Har-  riss and the page boy, Harry  Kammerle. The retiring queen  is Cheryl Clay.  at  H.I.D. tm*gt0(eg| Dikmed  ���y- '������.:���'���������;'" 'i '������ ���   . ������       ;;'    ;': ���     ��� '  ~*j$!!fi' ���{: ''" '. ' ..',. ���:?.-������!-'. ������'-.'.:'���'. : ���  The   annual: general   meeting!! J those whose office term had ex-  oi kthe.-������;;ratepayers   of   the ff6ur|^pired., /The ������ following    trustees  TDi'sfrict 31' were held during; the   Xl/Zone 1:  none. "'  last: two weeks.  Not too many ratepayers attended the meetings, but those^  who turned out showed a lively  interest, in the affairs especially  in the coming hospital construction and its financing, the latte-:  the main task of the district. :  A number, of questions were  asked about various details.  Great satisfaction was expressed  by the trustees that they were ��� in  a position to announce before the  conclusion of this year's meeting  that their efforts, to obtain finl  ancing for the debenture issue  had met with;success.   -  One of the important points of  the agenda was to elect trustees  to fill vacancies and in place of  Zone 2: Mr.: N. R. McKibbin for  'one year; Mr. F. West for three  years. -  Zone 3: Mr. H, B. Gordon for  three years.  Zone 4:r Mr. W. B. Scoular for  one year.   .  With the three members still in  office, Mr. M. McMillan, zone 7;  Mr.; F. Stenner, zone 2 and Mr.  J. Parker, zone 3, the board is  up to full strength again and in  the next meeting of the trustees  and chairman and other officers  of the board will be elected under the rules of. the Water Act.  The: trustees look forward to a  new business year which, it is  expected, will see the beginning  of the hospital construction.  donated    ^un j^a*r set for May 11  Goes over top  The Red Cross campaign for  the Gibsons-Port Mellon area was  completed last month with a to;  tal of $765.80 being turned in by  canvassers and voluntary donors:  This amount just tops the quota  of $765 set for this district, a  slightly increased total from 1962.  It is gratifying this quota was  reached this year as the fund has  been unable to attain it for the  past two years. Campaign chairman Ev N.:-��� Henniker - congratulates the 20 canvassers taking  part and extends thanks to them  on behalf of the Canadian Red  Cross for a job so satisfactorily  completed;   (By GOALIE)  Canadian Forest Products has  Donated a Shield which will be  awarded each year to the Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer  Leaue winners. This year Sechelt  Residential School, having won  the league,, will hold the trophy  for a period of one year. It is expected a CF.P. representative  from Port Mellon will be on hand  at Sechelt, Sunday, May 4 during the one day tournament in order to make the presentation to  the Residential School team.  We take this opportunity of  thanking C.F.P. and their management for the strong interest  they have shown in our league  and also for all the help they  have extended to us. It is to be.  hoped that in the near future  the Port Mellon team - can hold  tl*��e trophy at home for at least  one year.  The big Western Fun Fair is  drawing closer and members of  the Catholic Womens' league,  arc as busy as bees to ensure a  day of fun for all.  The big event will be held Sat.,  May 11, in Gibsons School hall.  There will be a giant bingo started ^at 7 p.m., also various raffles,  tickets for which are now on  sale, for prizes with a value up  to $25 and more. The prizes are  now on display at Ferguson's  store in Port Mellon and will be  displayed in Gibsons later.  This year's posters were made  by students of catechism classes  and the contest which produced  them resulted in Karen Johnson  of Port Mellon receiving first  prize,    Kathy    Turik,    Roberts  Creek* second; and Dwight Weston; Port Mellon, third.  The.young people of the parish  are working on an Indian village  which should be of interest to  older people and also for youngsters, while their parents have  a quiet cup of tea.  With Mothers' Day falling on  the .Sunday after the event special Mothers' Day gifts will be  featured along with cakes which  proved so popular last year.  The big bingo, prize will be a.  special Mothers' Day treat, an  all expense evening in Vancouver for two. There will be a wallet full of money for expenses  with tickets for a theatre, supper  night club and reservations for a  night's stay in a leading hotel.  Women only  Women of Gibsons unite!  It's softbail time again. How  about lining up for, practice on  Monday, May 6 at. 6:30 p.m. at  the Elementary School grounds m  Gibsons. New players are wanted  dnd it is hoped that two teams  will <be organized. In past years  the women have given a good  account of themselves as softbail  players.  Writing certificates awarded  Wendy Skellett, Trudy Swanson, Margaret Szabo, Linda Thomas, Frances Volen, Sandra  Ward, Frances West, Brenda  Weinhandl and Alan Wilson.  MacLean Method of Writing  Certificates may. be won by pu  pils in all grades of the elementary schools and much interest  is being shown by pupils in attaining their grade level standard  in writing.  The following pupils of the Gibsons Landing Elementary School  have been awarded Senior Writing Certificates by Mr. H. B.  MacLean:  Donna Abrams, Vicki Abrams,  Dan Austin, John Charman, Dinah Coates, Bob Crosby, Sandra  Davidson, Mike Day, Ted Fiedler,  Marlene Fitzsimmons, Belinda  Gibb.  Brent Hansen, Denise Hicks,  Beverly Hooper, Karen Karateew,  Raymond Karateew, David Kennett, Nancy LeWarne, Moira Mc-  Phedran, Audrey Owen, Linda  Price, Denise Quarry.  Mrs. Pearl Betts,. of Penticton,  president of tfie Rebekah Assent ���  bly. of B.C., accompanied by Miss  Hazel Van Bureri Of Vancouver's  Golden Link. Lodge and vice-pres-:  ident Of the B.C: Assembly, paid  an official visit April 17 to Arbutus Rebekah Lodge No. 76.  The afternoon was spent at the  home of Mrs. Vida Burt, DDP,  where members from Gibsons ar.c:  Powell; River" partook of afternoon "tea with their honored  guests. In the evening fin'._ the  School Hall a League of Nations  smorgasbord with dishes from  many countries was arranged toy  Mrs. Mary Strom and her committee and drew many compliments..*:. ��� ���'���."'������  ,._   Due to theillness of Mrs. Ada  kOsboi3^.Noble4iGrand*-  rimg meeting was conducted. by  Mrs. A. E. Ritchey, PNG. Distinguished guests included Mrs.  B. Hopkins, PAT and Mrs. Hilda  Schad DDP of Powell River.  The president's inspiring address thanked Arbutus lodge  members for their warm co-operation, thanked soloist Mrs. Hilda Lee and accompanist Mrs. Eva  Peterson for her fine solos.  She spoke of the International  Peace Gardens on the south Manitoba border and extending into  the United States/maintained by  Rebekahs. and Odd Fellows of  both countries.  She also explained that while  the order's fine residence in Surrey was for Odd Fellows and Rc-  tekahs in the evening of life, jf  there was a vacancy, other than  members of the order could be  accommodated. The president.  also mentioned the eye (bank, the  great work being done for the  blind, the Hurricane fund, also  the Education Foundation which  has contributed more than $36,000  in bursaries since the war years.  The order also sponsored the UN  pilgrimage for children and the  White Rock camp for under-privileged children. Mrs. Betts also  mentioned her own particular  project, an Odd Fellows temple  for British Columbia.  The evening: was rounded out  with a Cake Walk, a skit -by Mrs.  D. Rees, Mrs. Hutchms and Mrs.  Duncan, also a recitation 'by Mrs  Rees. Mrs. L. Boniface sang Holy  Night, accompanied by Mrs. B.  Johnson, the words having been  written by Les Peterson and the  music by his mother. A cheque  for the president's project, also a  personal gift was presented to  Mrs. Betts. Refreshments were  served.  -Powell River guests included  Mrs. Boniface, Mrs. Johnson,  Mrs. L. Hatt, Mrs. I. Dawson,  Mrs. J. Feidler, Mrs. A. Pass-  more and Mrs. A. Beecham. Sechelt visitors were Mr,'and Mrs.  Ivan Smith, Mrs. L.Turner, Mrs.  E. Fletcher, Mrs. G. McGivern,  Mrs. R. Breeze, Mrs. N. Erickson,  Mrs. C. Reed and Mrs. C. Laurence.  10th boat  is launched  On Thursday, April. 25, the  tenth commercial fishing vessel  built at the Gooldrup Boat Works,  Gibsons, took to the waters o?  Howe Sound. This latest launching took place almost exactly a  week after that of Mervin Reid'.-.  gillnetter on April 18.  Most of the work on this craft  v/as done by Harold Bernhof, who  worked with Jack Gooldrup during the time of its construction.  Dimensions of the gillnetter ar-3  identical to those of Mervin  Reid's: length 30 ft., beam 9 ft.,  draft 4 ft.  The vessel is powered with a  125 horsepower Chrysler Crown  Special, which drives, af 23 x 18  through a Paragon hydraulic 2&  to 1 reduction gear.  - The ten foot cabin is provided  with plate glass to afford pilothouse visibility in three directions  galley and living quarters. Sleeping quarters forward contain two  bunks, a rather unusual feature  in a fish-boat of this size.  Owner Alex Backie, of Vancouver, operator during the past  few years of the Katie S, Dan  ���Cameron's Pender Harbour packer; is well known as herring fisherman and gillnetter along the  B.C: coast, and is brother of Cap-  . tain Dan Backie,. B.C. Coast Pilot.  Put through its paces oh West  Howe Sound by Don Dickerson,  of Pender Harbour, the vessel  did an estimated 18 knots. Following trials, owner Backie took  the boat, unnamed at the time of  launching, to Vancouver for fishing.    ...  Centre still  The  Health  Centre   committee  oiitlinesy for  the benefit  of the  ���^eopie^o&*his?area^hy^*^  ing  to   raise   funds   to   build   a  Health Centre.  Basically a Health Centre is  an office for the department of  public health. True, there is al-  leady an office, supplying the  best of service by the Public  Health staff, but with larger and  more adequate facilities increased services would be available. .  The top floor will house the  Health Unit with offices provided for one medical health officer-  three nurses and one sanitarian  plus, a general office and a clinic  room.  The Ioweir floor will consist of  a large meeting room 32 x 24 ft.  ���and three offices for volunteer  societies such as the Red Cross,  Cancer Society, T.B. Society.  Heart Foundation and Polio  Foundation. The meeting room  will be available to all groups  concerned with public health such  as old age groups, retarded children's, group and bandage wrapping groups.  Basically these are the services  which will be offered by the new  Health Centre. So if you have not  made your contribution the committee would appreciate it as  soon as possible so it can get  started with the construction.  PORT MELLON MEETING  . Port Mellon Rod and Gun club  will hold a general meeting on  Tues., May 13 at 7 p.m. in the  Port  Mellon   church   basement.  JOBIES' FAMILY NIGHT  Job's Daughters will hold a  Family Night May 3 at 8 p.m. in  Gibsons School Hall at which  there will be a variety of entertainment. During the intermission refreshments will be served.  BIRTHDAY PARTY  Mrs. Ann Hjorthoy of Gibsons  celebrated her 91st birthday on  Sunday with a little party in her  home at Winken, Blinken and Nod  *:nd among the visitors who  wished her many happy returns  were Mrs. Louise Burgess and  Mrs. Irene Jevitt of Horseshoe  Bay, Mrs. Kristian Westvand of  Gower Point, Mrs. Jean Hunter  of Vancouver and Mrs. Jack Harrison, Mrs. Fred Henderson, Mrs.  Jack Preuss, Jack Inglis and  Hugo Hjorthoy, her son. A large  birthday cake was cut.  LAST  CALL  The Kiwanis Children's Garden  Contest is well on its way with  most of the entrants already having their seeds. Spring is bursting out all over and Chairman  Ozzie Hincks says it is the last  chance for entering. Pick up your  applications at Gibsons Hardware where you will also receiv*  your seeds. Remember it is open  to all between the pges of 9-16.  Valuable prizes will be awarded  on the judging of the gardens and  produce.  May 3 to 10 Gibsons Clean-up and Paint-up week Coast News,  May  2,  1963.  ST* Tindd Soul  A V8BSTCB C-ASSIC  Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher  Published  every Thursday   by Sechelt Peninsula  News Ltd..  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment of "postage iri cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit-Bureau  of  Circulation,  Canadian  Community  Newspapers Representatives, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  It's CLEANUP time!  The lawns and flower-beds on both sides of one end of the street  are extremely well cared for. At one of the houses there had been a  sign indicating professional skill in landscaping but this sign has  been removed, perhaps because the occupant of the property quickly  got all the work that he could do. Whether it is example or native,  pride, his neighlbors all -have fine lawns and attractive flower-beds.  The appearance of the properties deteriorates slowly, then rapidly  as the pedestrian walks, until one reaches the place where there is  obvious neglect. ���,������������'���  Pride in a community could mean clean-up and paint-up is something one should consider seriously. It applies not only to the heavier  populated areas such as Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Gibsons but to  the thinly populated areas as well. Let's do a real jobjthis year with  the spade, shears, paint brush and broom. It will bring dividends!  More editors than MPs  Back in February some 30 members of the national board of directors of the Canadian Weekly Newspapers Association visited the  North American Air Defence Command headquarters, more popularly known as NORAD.  They were transported to NORAD HQ from Ottawa by the RCAF  and while at the Colorado Springs NORAD headquarters asked many  questions. One editor, L. Lastibrook, Rodney, Ont., found the most  surprising revelation was that only five Canadian cabinet ministers  had visited NORAD and the prime minister and minister of externa?  affairs were not among the five. Mr. Diefenbaker and Mr. Green were  prime minister and external affairs minister then.  C. H. Nolan of Stoufville, Ont., was overwhelmed at the magnitude of joint NORAD co-operation yet appalled at the lack of factual  information and the dissemination of misinformation which had been  provided Canadians concerning the overall role Canadian forces had  been called upon to play. ..; ^       kfy f   jv.. .  D. R. Dills, of Acton, Ont.y found an almost* unbelieveaible lack of  communication between our military specialists and parliamentarians.  Arvid Lundell of Revelstoke was amazed that the Canadian government had shown so little interest in NORAD and that less than five  cabinet ministers had visied NORAD during a five year period.  These editors came away from NORAD feeling something had  been lacking in Canada's defence. Barry Wenger of Wingham, Ont.,  felt most Canadians were virtually unaware that NORAD is holding  over our collective heads a nearly shower-proof umbrella of defence  against the forseeable approaches of nuclear destruction.  There will ,be those people who will immediately claim these editors were given a real good brain-washing before they left to visit  NORAD and while they were there. Those same editors, known to the  publisher of this publication, are definitely not brain-washed.  A North Battleford, Sask., publisher, C. I. Mcintosh, said he was  certain Canada must accept defensive nuclear weapons and if we fail-  ed in this respect we would have failed to exercise our sovereignty.  Mr. Mcintosh has probably hit the nail on the head. When an individual or nation makes a commitment its moral right, sovereign of  otherwise is to fulfill that commitment unless it can make out a good  case why it should not do so. Indecision never solves 'problems.  60 percent average needed  The University of British Columbia Senate has approved a  proposal which may result in  change in admission requirements for high school students  entering UBC in 1964, President  John B. Macdonald announced  /! The new regulation, if institut-  ��ed, will require that students  ���completing, grade 12 dn the university entrance program obtain  ���an average of 60 percent in English 40 and terminal courses in  their three required major  courses.  The 60 percent average for the  four subjects will be calculated  <on the results of examinations  or assigned letter grades.  J. E. A. Parnall, UBC's registrar, said the recommendation  to require the 60 percent average  had been made following a study  which showed that the majority  of freshman students who fail  their, first year at UBC have a  junior matriculation standing between 50 and 60 percent.  Senate, Mr. Parnall said, plans  to withhold the new requirement  until it appears that additional  facilities beyond grade 12 are  available elsewhere in the province.  He added: "It is likely, however,, that, the higher standard  will be required of students seeking admission to UBC in September, 1964."  TROUT PLANTINGS  The planting of four lakes with  yearling trout during March  marked the beginning of the fish  liberation in British Columbia  for 1963. Silver Lake near Hope  received 1500 fish; Wolf Lake  near Harrison 1985, and 4000  were freed in Maria Slough,  Agassiz. These fish were, be-  tweeen eight and twelve inches  in length. A further 8,000 trout,  between eight and twelve inches,  v/ere planted in Pinantan (Kamloops) Lake.  Church   Chuckles   by CARTWRIGHT  CAW yooKlt^*^^*^  PLEAS��,MtSTEK/)mV^m^ MB.  IaJUST<SOT    [ y^N6^0R/(?^  TO 6ARN A    A^WORkL  NICKEL/  A  career ���____  Senior high school co-eds'in  B.C., interested in a career-tin  journalism or related media and  who plan to attend University of  B.C. next fall are eligible for the  $500 scholarship given annually  by the Vancouver Branch of the  Canadian Women's Press Club.  It is open to women students  in grades 12 or 13. Candidates  must write a full set oT departmental examinations in June and  to be eligible must attain an over-;  all average of at least 70 percent.  Personal qualities and character  and qualifications essential td a  successful career in journalism,  as well as academic standing, are  all considered in selecting the  winner.  Deadline for applications | is  May 15 and forms are obtainable  from" Dean Walter Gage at ��JBC.  Details? are A available;, inj a^ltfo-f  chure on scholarships sent by the  university to all high school prin.  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: O Worship the Lord in  the holiness of beauty.        Z:.'..-  I know that is a distortion,of.  the original ��� "in the beauty of  holiness"-���but it expresses what  we.all felt in St.! Mary's church,  Garden Bay, Easter morning.  The beauty of the floral decorations, the handicraft of' Mf>.  James Riddell, added greatly to  the joy of the Easter service.  And to Mrs. Sundquist for her  faithfulness in her more prosaic  task of cleaning the church, I  also pay tribute. She, like Mrs.  Riddell have done their work as  a labor of love for years.  To both these good ladies we  all extend our sincere thanks. ���  Alan D. Greene.  Teenage problem  The recent Council on Arterio-.  solerosis was told that prevention of coronary heart disease  may be the teenagers' problem  even more than the middle-ag-  ers,' at least among white  American males. When Dr.  Henry C. McGill, Jr., and his  colleagues at Louisiana ���'- State  University School of ' Medicine  studied the coronary arteries of  persons aged 10 to 40 in four  groups���white and Negro, male  and female���they found that the  coronary arteries of the white  male group showed changes of  the kind associated with subsequent heart attacks, far earlier  than did the others. Moreover,  these changes were . present  much sooner than open signs or  symptbns of disease usually appear in patients. Thus, the team  concluded, if coronary heart disease is to be prevented, research  into its causes should be focused  on the teens and early adulthood, rather than simply the  middle ages.  "I intend to keep my New Year's resolve not  to mention the subject of you-know-what. . . but we  sure need a heap of wampum!"  Spreading seeds  Nature employs many agencies  to promote the natural dissemination of tree seeds.. These include  wind, birds, animals, lakes and  streams, heavy rainfall, hilly terrain or the ability of the seed itself, to bounce.. Many seeds, such  as pines, maples, etc., contain  winglike appendages which will  carry them for long distances on  the wind. Fruit seeds, >. such, as  cherry and juniper, are eateh by  birds but only the fleshy part is  digested. Squirrels and other rodents bury nut-like seeds, many  of which germinate. Cypress, tu-  peio,, cottonwood and birch seeds  travel long distances on the surface of the water. The sand-box  tree of tropical America produces  a seed which resembles a small  pumpkin. Upon maturity, the pod  jflies apart, or explodes, wfcth  great,, violence, < scattering its  'fragments in every direction with"  a sound like firecrackers.  cipals in the. province. Clippings  from community newspapers or  school publications, other samples of candidate's writing, and  a letter outlining her interest, experience, if any, and plans for a  career in journalism or Other  communications fields should accompany each application form.  Winner in 1962 was Kathleen  Jackson of Trail.  Prepared by the Research  Staff of  ENCYCLOPEDIA    CANADIANA  Is the mountain soat   y  really a gbat?k   '.k./''k.  It is not a true goat but an  antelope closely related to the  European chamois, f This Rocky  Mountain dweller has cupped  hooves which act as suction cups.  They are a great help to the  animal in its-perilous life amid  crag and cliff.  Who is Alcartra Gerben?  Alcartra Gerben is a Holstein  cow ��� the official Canadian  champion yearly butterfat producer over all breeds, with a total of 1409 pounds. Holsteins are  noted for  their  extremely -high  What did "The Maple Leaf Forever" earn for its author?  All that Alexander Muir, the  ' school-master who. wrote this  popular patriotic air, got out of  it was satisfaction. He paid $30  to have the first edition of 1000  copies printed and his sales totalled only $4. Later on, a publishing firm copyrighted it and it  sold widely ��� without any benefit to the author.  What prairies village was  founded by Monks?  Muenster, Sask. 84 miles east  of Saskatoon. Founded in 1903  by Benedictine monks, many of  its early settlers were German-  Americans ; from Minnesota.;  What is the Golden Dog?  , It is the title of an early Can- ;  adian novel that achieved such  success that it has run through  more than 30 editions. Written  by William Kirby, who died at  Niagara in 1906, and first published in 1877, the Golden Dog  is based on a legend.of old Quebec in the days of Louis XV. The  plot is good and the characters  convincing, and the book succeeds admirably in recreating  the feudal atmosphere of New  France in the days of Intendant  Bigot.  Kirby was born in Engand in  1817, emigrated to the United  States with his parents in 1832  and, in an anti-republican mood,  to Canada in 1839. He lived in  Quebec City, Montreal and finally Niagara, where he edited a  newspaper and did a great deal  of writing���poems, histories and  novels. His reputation rests, however, on the Golden Dog.  Where did Canso get its name?  A number of suggestions have  been made as to the origin of  the name of this Nova Scotia seaport town. According to Thomas  Chandler Haliburton, it derives  its name from the Spanish ganso,  a goose. Rand derives it from-  an Indian word carripsook, meaning V'opposite high hills." It is  also possible that it may come  from the French word campseau,  "a common resort for ships."  Canso, with its immediate  environs, is much referred to in  old records. Basque and Breton  fishermen operated in its vicinity  as early as 1506 and it was well  known to French explorers in  1518. Today Canso, incorporated  as a town in 1901, is the headquarters of the .Commercial anc"1  Western 'Union cable companies  and 18 ocean cables land there.  FIRST STREET  LIGHTS  '. The Pembroke paper of Oct.  17, 1884; stated: "Town Council  -agreed to light our street���five  street "lights on from dusk,till  one!O'clock." That was Canada's  first street, lighting installation.  Today, Canadian felectrical manufacturers provide more than 25  different types of street lighting  fixtures. ���  EDGE OF THE DESERT  . The virgin forest' is practically  a., biological desert;; says Dr. Ira  N.' Gabrielsoh. in his- book Wildlife Conservation^ It is the edge v  or , cut-over land that supplies  food for wildlife. Deer, .rabbits,'  squirrels and ruffed grouse all  feed on young woody plants and  it is these that form the first  new growth on cut-over lands.  LEGAL  WAREHOUSEMAN'S LIEN ACT  (Chap. 403  R.SB.C.  1960)  Re: 1955   Cadillac   Style   55-6237  Reg'd u/n Genevieve Mary  Waugh  Take notice that pursuant to the  provisions of the Warehouse-  man's -Lien Act the. above mentioned vehicle now held at the  premises of Totem Collisions,  Gibsons; B.C: will be sold by  public auction at 12:00 Noon, 11  May, 1963, to defray costs of  storage and other costs and  charges unless the said charges  be paid and 'satisfied as pro'vid-,  ed by the said Warehouseman's  Lien Act.   ,  Dated   at    Gibsons,  B.C.  this  22nd. day; of April; 1963.  TOTEM COLLISION.  NOTICE  *.    ������"������..;: ���  ' , n���'���:���  R. S. Rhodes  . Doctor of Optometry  v f 204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt  MONDAY, MAY 13  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor, 885-9525  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  MEDICINE IN EVERY  SHAPE AND FORM  For every medicine there, is one form in whidik  it will best be able to combat a particular illness. In our pharmacy laboratory there are over  4,000 different medicines . . .pills, capsules,  tablets, powders, creams, elixirs; emulsions and  ointments.  As pharmacists we know the specific uses, the  prescribed dosages, the  most  effective, means  of storage to insure potency, of every one of  these-medicines. New medicines are stocked im-k  mediately so that there is no delay.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at 'all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons ��� Sechelt  886-2023 -885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists;  R.Q R fi R 5 R U R HR \/'"R'0k H'R _ R * R  Brother! Am I glad I bought Investors Mutual  Since 1950, this man's investment in Investors Mutual has  more than tripled in. value. That's why he's so happy. Now  Investors does not wish to imply that you can make a. fortune  overnight. But the fact remains ���- a lot of people have made  a lot of money through Investors Mutual. Why don't you start  this simple, modern way to invest in Canada's leading industries? You can do so with a deposit of $500 or as little as $15 a  month_.Shouldn,t you see the Man from Investors today?  Just write or call:  Investors  OP      CAN A DA,      1 I Ml I SO  D'.-M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Phone 886-2481  Gibsons 12A  Hm. Offtcai Wlnn!p��fl .'Officii In Principal CIHm  }  j ---MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY--���������|  j   TOi D. M. MATHESON |  | Sunnycrest Shopping Centre -��� Gibsons  I Phone 886-2481  J Name ZZZ.��� ...............���,.....,������.,���.;.^.���..   |  I   Address , ..���..���.. .-    I  . V��ITy    ���������IMIHIMMMMK ItlOiMIXMM ....���������    P fOV��    ....,,,..,,...,, jj More members wanted  CROSSWORD . ->   ->   *   By A. C. Gordon  Pender Harbour 1-1 and District  Chamber of Commerce is always  on the lookout for new members  and hot..- being - a businessman's  organization it welcomes all people of Pender Harbour district  who have: the interests of the  community as,a prime objective.  Among frecent activities; Of :the  chamber Us a ; navigation f aid iri  the form of lights in the entrance  to Skookum Rapids, the promotion of road completions, plans  for garbage disposal, a Welcome;  sign on Sunshine Coast Highway  and cooperation with?other cham"  bers of the area in obtaining a  better ferry service p1^? ���'-t^  support for a road to Squamish.  ^MEETINGS X'44  A.-'/Ayy:-yyZ:0ty---^X:'-AZy^-:.  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall,   Fri.   "7:30 p.m.  . Service Meetir.g  Kingdom  Hall, Fri.  8:30 p.m  Public Talk  Kingdomf Hall, Sun. 3 p.mf1  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 4 p.m.  The Kingdom Hall, is at  f'  Selma Park  No Collections  Officers of the chamber of  commerce, who' will be happy to  help Pender Harbour people join  the chamber, include: J. Dunlop,  president; Lloyd Davis, vice-president; Royal Murdoch, secretary-  treasurer; Ed Lowe, LP. president; Milo Filgas, Doug Fielding,  Bob Z Harper, ^Roy'yDusenberry,  Gerry Gordon, John West, Henry  Whittaker, Les Kearley, Len Larson,' Ernie Lee, executive, members;  HUNDRED  APPLIANCES  Canada's: electrical manufacturers estimate that by 1970, the  housewife will have more than  ��� 3CJ3. electrical appliances available -to her. Some, like three  dimensional television sets, have  already  been   developed.;  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Thunderbird  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Brawn Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Vah., B.C.  Bus."      Telephone Res.  AM6-7111 kBR^6407  No  51 Installations in nine months on  . the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  MOFFATlwAraR^HEATERS UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  NEW ^TYLE HOT WATER HEATING "  SPECIAL: 3 used oil furnaces  GAS RANGE; 200 lb. GAS TANKS $HO  down payment���5 years to pay���Oil company of your choice  Darcy & Roger Aylen  ���fl-.y: ���  Ph. SS6-2S08 if no answer Ph. 886-2133    AAA  FROM THE TALL TIMBER  COUNTRY...  the saw with LIVE power!  Here is a practical working tool for the  man who cuts trees for a living;. It's a  no-nonsense design that puts all the  controls right where you want them, at  your fingertips. It makes all the on-  the-job adjustments easy, without stripping down. It makes maintenance  simple, without special tools. It's the  CANADIEN 270 ... built in B.C. by  men who know the business ... tested  under punishing conditions in all parts  of Canada. If you want a sa^w that will  do a real honest day's work, easily, this  is for you! \     * ������������--%  A   ' ' .A,  cnnnoien  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  /3ee it ��� try it yourself at  FOR FALLING  FOR BUCKING  FOR LIMBING  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A division of:  Jackron Brothers hogging Co., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 8S5-9521  ACROSS  1 - Plant of tho  fisterfcmilf  ��-Boy's namer  9-Flourish  11-Band*-  12 - Hunter'*  catch  14 - On.��Tojnga  16 - Troe'i  17 * Type of furni  ture wood  19 - Energruntt ':���'���.  20-Like  21- Sailor������"��� "/y ];.  i 22 - International  Educational,  .  Monopoly (tbb.)  24 - College degree  25- Vegetable --  26 - Felt angnlah  28-Jug  29-Fluid rock  30-EnB__xa  33-Indigent  35 - . .cuum  37 . To'mature  38 - Sec eagle  39 ��� Greek letter  40-Abate  43-Of a type aC  wood  4- -.To ���pong*  {alaag)  45 - Percolaa*  47-Knock  4S - S-uce:(-Ul.)  49 - Accepted*(poct.)  51 - Lichen- <"  '  52 - Mythological .  self-loving youth  . DOWN  1 - To check  2-Units (abb.)  3-Negatt-*  4 -Vault  5-West ������ y  Germany (abb J  6 - Time period  7- Ascended  resit*  n  ts^aa  E25HQ   530EEE   BBS  ma \nmm  ______ c___  n   F133EH    ED Eli'   S3  anno BFDca  lEO EEEE ___3_.fl gj  fcitd UHIU KJQQ B__  Htia H'lt!l_i_jll __E1_1  Utibk!_    ��Jtt[_   Ei^lUBJJ  !   a Lima  a  __s___aa  eheeeeeeb''  8 - Petroleum;  products  10 - Existed  11 - Devices of  foxtune tell:r*  (twoVords)  12 - Canine talk  13 - Fluent  . 15 - Garden flower  (pass.)  17 - Girl's name  18 - Logijxrey ���'  Zi. ���  ...... X*1X. nA  23 - Fruit  25-Penult        ���  27-Daughters of  tbeAmerAai  Revolution  . 31 - Tims past     .'  32 - Fruit  .33 - Glance  31- .. .'amccitc.1  35 - Encoo-c^-2  39 - Disorder  41 - Legume  43 - The enftiEg* of   .  alkali  .44-Fish  ���4& - Vegotsble..,   .  48 - French c "i  50 - Close by (a* - .)  51 - Manuscript  (abb.)  Coast  News,  May   2,  1963.  Cancer studies  Clinical studies which will aid  doctors in the treatment of cancer have begun at the B.C. Cancer Institute as the result of the  establishment of a new fellowship at the University of British  Columbia.  The award, to be known as  the Shane Fellowship, has been  established by the Grand Chapter of B.C., Order of the Eastern  Star, which has been closely associated with the work of the  B.C. Cancer Institute since 1946.  The fellowship has been named  for the late Mr. E. G. Shane,  whose wife has. been active in  the cancer project of the Order  of the Eastern Star for k number of years.  Dr. Nelly Auersperg, an attractive mother of two children, has  been named to hold the fellowship for the coming year at the  BCCI, where she will test various  methods of treatment on artificially grown cancer cells.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.       Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES��� 885-2155  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  course  Eugene Yablonski, John Burritt, and John Little of this area  ' attpndedv a Junior Olympic Training fPlanf, -coaches f clinic at  Gordon; Headf Camp,f near Victoria, April 16, 17, 18 and 19.  Burritt and Yablonski were  sent by; Gibsons Recreation commission and Little represented  the. Sechelt Legion's Sunshine  Coast Athletic club.  These with about 70. other  track and field coaches from all'  over the province studied and  worked under top western Canadian coaches ,.led: by Geoffrey  ;>H^^_-i^^^^Ehgland,; -gne'.of the  "foremost track and field coaches  in the world; Dyson was assisted  by Dr. Peter Mullins, former  Australian decathlon champion,  now on.' the physical education  facultykjpf UBC, f, Dr. and Mrs.  ��������� Dpug , Clements,:; fbothk former '  Canadian track stars, Don Steen,  a Canadian decathlon champion,  and others.  The four strenuous days of instruction were 50% practical and  50% theoretical and the students  . fwjent through tlie  same .violent  1 training.- schedule .that track: and -  ���field athletes would follow to' at-  ��� tain any kind''of.-fitness for active competition.  The   students   were / of ~ both  sexes arid, ranged from -19 to 70  ���; years.  Dyson's  theory ; that - the  only training any good was the  work that was   done   after  the'  ftrainee was "dog tired," one of  the axioms of the: four day session.-. '���'���'. A       .._���. -;'; *k'";-  , The whole clinic was arranged  ���by David Abbott, provincial Jun-  iCr Olympic Training Plan director yof the 'Royal Canadian Le-  iSprii; ;Duei to the sucOes's of the  ^ttinic ahother"one is plafiiied*"foi  '���next; year.'" y/  DOLLARS  Toucan dedoetfromyour taxable income payments made OB*  any of these Registered Retirement Savings Plans distributed  by Investors Syndicate:  ���tMNNMnt Sayings C^rtlflcatttSr-Fixed-interest, guaiaxi*  teedfpLans tailored: to your individual needs." '*.    ;  B^p_aiy R*aram*nt Plan���(1) Investors Mutual of Canada  LtdL, a balanced investment for stability and income, or (2)  Investors Growth Fond of Canada Ltd.���an investment in  equity securities for capital growth.  ComMiMd fl����ym��nt Plane���A selection of plana which  combine shares of either mutual fund with Investors Retire*  ment Certificates. ^  TONGUE-TINGLER  Push a clean dry. dime and a  cent into a slice of lemon, close  . but not touching. Touch the edges of the coins with your; tongue  and you will feet a" momentary  tingling sensation. This isZ electricity. The electrical, manufacturing industry has grown from  this" type of simple discovery.  f k   D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest- Shopping Centre-������. Gibsons  Phone 886^481  I nvestorg  OP      CANAOA,     lINITIft  '������������;k ; i'*;':      X ���:��� ���,.' ���..-   - v f. *  ~:- ��� 7 ���.   :.AZA-'  Htad Office. Winnipeg .Offices fn Wnc'pol Ctlet  *��**.  SWZJVG TO PREMIUM FLAVOR /^_��*  'um beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavoc   4k^'  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia ^��^l 4        Coast   News,   May 2,   19S3,  TWO AT CONFERENCE  A B.C. Recreation conference  was held May- 2, 3 and 4 at  Courtenay on Vancouver Island  by the community programs  branch of the provincial depart  ment of education.  Eugene Yablonski, chairman  of Gibsons Recreation commission attended along with. Sam  Fladager, member of Gibsons  municipal council and representative of council on the Recreation commission.  n��USMWS'ClU8-VT  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  Tenders for building N.H.A. home will be received  on or before June 2, 1963. Plans can be obtained by deposit  of $15.  Lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Phone 886-2043 ��� J. W. Harrison, Pratt Road, Gibsons  .  Sunshine Coast League  Bowling Banquet  Members and guests, don't forget  Sfirturday, May 4  SCHOOL   HALL - Gibsons  Obtain tickets by phoning  886^9-590,  9565 or 9G78  REFRESHMENTS ��� SUPPER 7 p.m. ��� DANCING 9 to 1  IIIV\(iE OF ll\V\Milr  has taken over  as of May 1  I thank all my friends and customers for their  past patronage and hope you will show the same  courtesy to my successor.  CARMEN DIXON  .��� vN      ���.���>.- ��-.  E &7M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Pencil Pushers rolled team  high three of 3086 and R.C. Legion team high single of 71135  this week both teams being on  the  Men's  League.  League  Scores:  S.C.L.:   Pinsetters 2738  (1081).  L. Daoust 263, M. Dragon 249, Jk  Lowden 604, A. Holden 610 (251);  B. Marleau 684 (246).  Gibsons    B:    Pin    Falls    2996  (1083). M. Connor 675  (297 243),  C. Nygren 272,  K.  Bromley 728  (261, 281), J. Lowden 252.      A'  Tues. Coffee: Jinx 2604 (938).  C. Fisher 661 293), V. Peterson  510, D. Musgrove 551, D. Rusk  590, D. Gregory 528, J. Jorgenson 581, J. Whyte 511, I. Jewett  589, L. Carroll 569, M. Pearson  510, J. Price 517, M. Emerson  570 (289), E."Johnson 554. '  Merchants: Jims TV 2892,  Thriftee 1003. J. Whyte 628, S.  Wilson 617, J. Larkman 673 (258,  240), J. Walton 603, J. Preuss  244, A. Robertson 648, B. Nimmo  628, B. Garriott 725 (240, 268).  Gibsons A:  Fleas 3042  (1110).  J. Lowden 605, J. Davies 662,  H. Thorburn 715 (286), E. Shadwell 714 (245, 286), K. Crosby  611, B. McMann 638 (277), D.  Crosby 646, D. Mason 614, Ike  Mason 664 *(241), J. Wilson 644  (258), D. Skerry 603, G. DeMar^ *  co 632, F. Robertson 651 (243),  J. Larkman 750 (254, 263).  Ladies:   Tartans   2881   (1066). ;  L. Meuller 550, C. Zantolas 517, .  U.  Austin   540,  F.   Raynor 676, 7  (240), H. Thorburn 804 (283, 296)  M.  McKay  518,  M.  Carmichael  609  (243), I. Jewett 504, M. Hoi- \  land   620   (245),   D.   Crosby  780 ;  * (342), E. Johnson 520, K. Dodds  529.  Teachers    HI:    Goofers    2700  <961). J.  Stewart  248,  B.   Reed  634 (277), S. Rise 798 (241, 326), ���  E. Yablonski 687  (280).  Commercials:   Pen Kids  2828,  Luckies 1006. E. Fisher 725 (241, J  291), D. Bailey 631, S. Mason 603  G.  Hunter 689  (272), J. Jorgen? ;  son 609 (252), N. Berdahl 273, E.  Kennett 525, M. Cruice 240.  Port Mellon: Cool- Seven 3024  U(^)V:-B.'vWobds7:Mi,\'''&,'-<temeau  64S (314)/ N. McLean 624, S.  Verhulst   666   (241),. R.   Godfrey  629, L. Hume 688 (268), P. Comeau 718 (248, 275).  Ball & Chain: Moonbeams 2751  Misfits 967, Aces 967. P. Fletcher 628, N. Douglas 245, R. Nordquist 628, B. Berry 600, A. King  689, C. McGivern 688 (240).  Men's: Pencil Pushers 3086,  R.C. Legion 1135. J. Wilson 626,  B; Campbell 743 (293, 267), Ike  Mason 667, G. DeMarco 605 (243),  D. Kendall 647 (286), C. Sicotte  603, J. Larkman 738 (258, 249),  J. Drummond 666 (281), S. Rise  765 (260, 267).  Juniors: Peter Rigby 320, Bonnie Thorburn 284, (177), Danny  Austin 309.  E&M BOWL-A-CLUB  Prize Winners:  Ladies High Three: Helen Thorburn 804, Eleanor Fisher 725:  Ladies high single, Evelyn Shad,  well 286,. Clara Nygren 272.  Men's high three, Sig Rise 798:  Jim Larkman 738; Men's high  single, Jim Drummond 281, Eugene Yablonski 280.  15 Hidden Scores: Ladies: Betty Woods, Pearl Hume, Lottie  Campbell, Doreen Gregory, Lila  Plourde, Mary Carmichael, Maur-  r4Hr  ���I  Clean-up,  -up  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  Council, at the Meeting of April 23, 1963, officially  declared the period May 3 to May 10, 1963 to be:  Cleanup, Paint-op Week  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  i  Get your supplies at  D. G. Douglas Variety & Paints  Hilltop Building Supplies Ltd.  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Gibsons Hardware Ltd.  cen- Smith, Ann Sneddi&ri; -Men-  Ted Hume, ;BU1 MorrVsanlA' Sid  Basey, Graham- McLean;kji::\  Stewart, Pierre ^Comeau, Harold  Jorgenson* 7     ;  The above can. ciaiia their prizes at the Bowling Alley. ���>  Thirteen bowlers from the E  & M Bowladrome will compete,r><  the finals of the Players. Festival  on Sat., May 25:    y  Helga Connor,. Marg Pearson,  Eve Hogue/ Marion Hopkins  Gladys Elson, Eugene Yablonski,  Hazel Wright, Ivy Richards,  Mary Carmichael, Mary McKay,  Florence, Robertson, Bill ��� Morrison and Stan Christianson. 7.  We wish them the best of luck  and Good Bowling.  kLeague Scores::  Ladies: Mabel McDermid 653  (312). f  Sports Club: Archie Scott 676  (326), Elaine McLean 612 (260),  Millie Forbes 644.  Ball & Chain: Roger Hocknell  646, Babe Derby 631", Queenie  Bing 264, Ted Kurluk 282, Anne  ICurluk 257.  Ladies Spring: Eve Moscrip  824 (295,  285)  Jean Eldred 281.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By ORV MOSCRIP)  The Sports Club playoff resulted in/another close one, Yogies  emerging champs over "Wild Five  by a mere  nine, pins, 4281-4272.'  The Mixed Ten Pin playoff  was also a cliff-hanger; being  decided in the last frame. Two  Pair won the championship over  Unnamed 1643-1640.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways,  etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph:,***?&.  A*  j^S's  !*<���>  ris  Style Bar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  885-9944  WESTERN FUNFAIR  Sat., M^l^  GIBSONS SCHOOL HALL  Qhirit  SEWING ��� APRONS.��� GARDEN SHOP,���BAKING  CANDY .��� POST OFFICE ��� INDIAN VILLAGE  SUPPER STALL ��� LOTS FOR LITTLE  GAMES ��� GRAND RAFFLE DRAW    kk  With  Come in and examine our extensive supply of : :  ne>w Bapco Household Paint  Every outdoior paint need can be supplied through  Bapco Household Paints  UNTIL MAY 11  One 4" brush, $3.75 value,  every gallon of paint  -.-?;->���? - >.    :Xi"  Your Complete  MARINE  FINISHES  uarters  Finest quality finishes made  in the West to withstand  West Coast marine conditions!  Get in the swing . . . cleanup, paint-up with Bapco  Marine Finishes. We have a  Bapco Finish for every part  of your boat ... for spars,  decks., topsides or bottoms!  Plus all the extras like  caulking compound, brushes,  scrapers, etc. Come in, let  us help you with your requirements.  VIKING ANTI-FOULING  Prevents marine growth to bottom.  BAPCO MARINE POLYURETHANE CLEAR PLASTIC COATING  Durable, high gloss for marine use.  BAPCO DECK PAINT  Excellent range of durable colors.  BAPCO INTERIOR CABIN COLORS  High gloss in popular colors.  BAPCO. POLY COPON  MARINE PLASTIC FINISH  Excellent for use on wood, metal or  plastic including fibreglass. Adheres  tenaciously,, sun, water' and abrasive  resistant.  Complete  color range.  BAPCOLITE  MARINE  ENAMEL  Quick-drying . high gloss.  Long wearing for cabin and  hull topsides.  FREE . . . pamphlets on  how to paint your boat  properly.  BAPCO MARINE. PAINT     :  .'Highly   resistant - to   water-  and weather. Gleaming, permanent colors, gives utmost  protection.  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. S86-O303 COMING EVENTS  MayXZt Thrift Sale. \ The United  Church Women, will hold a sale  of clean used clothing, white ele.  phants and bric-ajbrac on May 3,  Friday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the  Christian TEducation Centre. Coffee arid cookies provided!''-"Doria-  lions will be. welcome, leave at  the hOmefoffMrsI Warwick,'Mar-,  ine Drive!ZZ':X ��� ���'���'_____:  May 6, O.A.P.O. Social,, Monday  Kinsmen Hall, 2 p.m.  May 11, The C.W.L. Western Fui  Fair, School Hall, Gibsons, 2 p.m.  till 9 p.m. Admission free.  SUNSHINE COAST lEi. ESTATE  MISC. FOR  SALtC  BIRTHS  CUNNINGHAM ��� Mr. and Mrs.  Robert Cunningham of Halfmoon  Bay, B.C., are happy to announce  the addition of a baby daughter,  Virginia (Ginger) Marie, 9 lbs.,  on April 14, 1963, a sister for  Russell. ���"'.���.>.  CARD OF THANKS .   f.f  We wish to thank Mr; Alex Simpkins of Wilson Creek for making  the attractive posters for our recent concert.  The  Sechelt Drama Club.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and  sprays.  Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.    ...._.__.. ���_..���  PERSONAL  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home,  private and semi-private accommodation. Couples accepted. 24  hour care, hospital trained supervision. Mrs; Mina Brown, Matron.  Phorie HU  53150! A:  WORK WANTED  ROTOTHJJNG ~ field or garden  POWER RAKINGv^ lawns    = '    i  HEDGE CLIPPING^ A k    ' *   ;..,  PLOWING f:  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Experienced - carpenter; day:'or  contract. Phone 886-2134.  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  Plan your career now���by find,  ing out about the opportunities  for education, training and advancement offered to young men  and women entering the Royal  Canadian Navy.'AAA  MEN ��� General Entry  To enter the Navy as an ordinary  seamon a young man must be 17-  25 years of age^ $aye Grade 8  education or better and be phys-..  kally fit.  TECHNICAL APPRENTICESHIP  Earn while you learn a skilled  technical trade. Candidates must  be  16 'tofl87.y^aris'::o^;''iSJ5e-..with''.  Grade 10 education or better.  BANDSMAN APPRENTICESHIP  Candidates must be 16 to 18 years  of age with Grade 8 education or  better.  WOMENv ~ Wrens .  An excellent career for young wo.  men, with specialized training  and essential work, at the same  pay as men. Candidates must bo  18-30 years of age v^ith Grade X  education pr better.  Visit your Naval Recruiting  k Officer in  Pender Harbour  ��� ������ ,k.:-k:-;. at ���"���-:���;���-, k '���;������' xz-  Pender Harbour Hotel  'on"- '  Thursday, May 9, 1963  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  ' PETS .'���   ��� -���     "      ~~  Pekinese Pups. Phone 886-9890.  Reasonable. Beautiful Lab, pure  Newfoundland puppies, 2 months.  Ideal for children and water.  Mary E. Malcolm, Churchill Bay,  Pender Harbour. Phone 883-2398.  -    GIBSONS  3  bedroom ��� View  home on  /_ landscaped, lot 80x200,feet. Large  living room witK 'fireplace; peril-���  :  broke, bath;    auto-oil    hearting;  'wired for range and drier."Full  price $9,500��� easy terms. Call  Lucille Holden (Res.) 886-7758.  2 building lots ��� Level and  cleared. Each 50x150 feet; on  village outskirts. Full price only  $560. Call Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900.  24 acres ��� Level highway property with abundant water supply; close to village. Offered at  exceptionally low'price of $7,500  with terms. Call Morton Mackay  (Res.) 886-7783.  '"������������/'.     ��� . i  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterfront Lot ��� 75x350... nice-  kly treed and sloping to a good  7 beach. Perfectf for summer .'and  retirement    home.    Full    price  $4,500. Call Frank Lewis  (Res.)  886-9900.  5 acres ��� Nicely treed and  gently sloping property close to  1. beachk; Good .:*' subdivision potential. A wonderful investment at  Full price $1,250 with easy terms  ; Call Morton Mackay; (Res.) 886-  7783.      ���  WELCOME  BEACH  *���:....���������  2 bedroom cottage' ��� in attractively landscaped setting with:  ���view on -l^-acres*. Good well.  Very reasonably priced at $6,500  with good terms. Call Morton  Mackay (Res.f 886-7783;  ; ���   " ; PENDER HARBOUR       'A . ;.  X Waterfrorit lots -- 80x300 feet.  Perfect year, round sheltered  moorage. Beautifully treed with  Arbutus and Evergreens. Fish-  ermens paradise. Full price  $3,000 each. Call Morton Mac- .  kay (Res.) 88fe7783iik^k       \:  :  Gibsons office  886-9900  FUELS  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  PENDER HARBOUR  PROPERTIES  We have some choice selections Of revenue and residential,  improved and unimproved in this  area.  For first): hand information ori  anything  in   this -area   contact*  someone #bo' iaiowsV  Call Bob Donley at Aggett  Agencies Ltd., Residence phone  ��85-4470,  office 885-2065.  ������.--. For information oh .properties  i from Roberts Creek to .Halfmoon  Bay contact   f  Charlie King,  residence  885-2065  Ed   Surtees,   residence   885-9303.  ������"��� ..or;-,,.-.  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone  885-2065 v  We   have   two   2   bedroomed  houses   in   Davis  Bay  and: one  three rooms and bath  in Selma  ^Park for rent. Phone 885-2065  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD  Sechelt; B.C.  . SELMA PARKv ^ A gracious  country home for comfortable  relaxed living, 3 bedrooms, full  llumbing, oil, heat, situated on  view lot with 116' frontage. Secluded. Don't miss this opportunity  at $14,800 FP.  Approx l1/. acres, 100' waterfront, living accommodation, good  water, power. $6350 on terms.  Another choice waterfront lot  with 100' frontage. Lovely cabin  with plumbing. $5250.  Spacious 2 bedroom home- on  view lot. 3 piece plumbing, large  view living room has fire place.  Full price $5275 with only $500  down.  COAL & WOOD  Alder;$10v  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old.growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 tori, $17 % ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LQGS -H'ii per, box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone.  886-9902  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Waterfront, Modern cabinet kitchen, living room has sweeping  view of Georgia Strait. Spotless  home surrounded by nice gardens.  80' sheltered moorage, Sandy  Beach, older type house. $4,000  will  handle. F.P.  $8,400.  EWART McMYNN k  REAL ESTATE '-ft INSURANCE  Marine \ Drive,   Gibsons -.���'���������  *  Phones:   886-2166.   Res.   886-2500  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes - Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building  contracts  Mortgages  Sub-di vision consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS/ B.C. PH.  886-2481  42 ft. furnished house * trailer,  new condition, deluxe model, 2  bedroom, full bath. 2 entrance1*'.  Cost ��7809. Full price now $5500  on easy terms.  Protected anchorage Halfmoon  Bay, over 100 ft waterfront. $5500.  1 acre waterfront lots, 80 x 800  treed, good building site, $4000  full price.  Porpoise Bay view. Nicely re-.  modelled home. Ideal for retired  couple. Landscaped, good garden.  SG300 F.P.  80 x 500 beach lot, West SecheJt  Small summer cabin. $6600 F.P.  3 bedrm view home on 2 acres,  West Sechelt. 3 rm. rental cabin.  Real value.  $12,600 FP:  15 acres, two houses, Wilson  Creek. Frontage on S.C. highway  and River. Real investment $8800  FP.  1500  sq. ft. modern.  84 x 270  beach lot. Bargain Harbour. Safe:  anchorage.   Only  6   yrs.   Owner  ill, must sell. Try all offers. Asking $14,000 FP. Easy terms. ~  Wiilson Cxeek waterfront 1R  No. 2 lease, Beach lots. 60 ft.  frontage. Ideal summer cabin  sites. $1000 and $1200. Only two  available.  Vacant lot. Cowrie St., Sechelt;  Ideal building site or holding pro-t  perty 62 ft. x 122. $1000*dn. $4500f  FP. ��� '  Call Jack Anderson, 885-9565   i  X IHXO. DUFFY, AGENTy ."'  ;������'��� k k. ���.'������ X formerly  T..---E1  DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT  REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  .PROPERTY WANTED J  Highway frontage, prefer nr. Sechelt! with cottage and some out-7  buildings.   Water  essential.   Onef  cr more acres. Pay cash if price-  attractive!   Send    details   to  Charles   Steele,   1325 Kirigsway, f  Vancouver 10. ���'���'���*:  3 used refrigerators* $35 and up.  1 used deepfreeze, $85.  1  used Leonard   electric range,  immaculate condition, k  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Secheit, B.C.  Kodak 8 mm. Movie camera,  projector, screen, splicer, tele-  photo lens, lite bar. Ph..886-9642.  ��19.95; The' Buy of the Year. Six  transistor radios at  -  Earl's, 886-9600  Magnus chord organ. Ph." 886-2043  21 cu. ft. Coldspot freezer, like  new, holds 735 lbs; 3'x3' aluminum storm window, $11, 30.06 Bolt  action rifle with 2.5 scope; 7^"  heavy duty Skilsaw, used 3 hours  Phone 886-2477.  Forced air -oil'range,. $25. Phone  S86-2112 or see Mrs. Alice Veitch.  1 bandsaw, 1 Skilsaw, 1 planer,  all like new, at a fraction of original price. '.':,  Earl's, 886-9600  1356 Admiral custom deluxe refrigerator, dual temperature, 12  cu. ft with 120 lb! freezer, Must  be seen to be appreciated. $70.  kPhone 886r2455k  KITCHEN & BATHROOM  ':���' |CABINETS     ������������':'  Save a good deal of money with  hardwood   prefinished    cabinets,  fully assembled and ready to install. Modern, Provincial or Colonial  styles  in   many   beautiful  shades.  We  prepay  shipping   to  any point in B.C. and fully guarantee your satisfaction with our  cabinets. Prices from $20 lin. ft.  including base and wall cabinets.  Send sketch of your  kitchen  to  VERNON    HOWARD  LTD.   1607  Marine   Dr.,   North   Vancouver,  B.C. We'll return layout and price  immediately.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges.C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713, -Sechelt.. -  Twin beds, including mattresses,  complete Scout uniform, (large).  All in excellent condition. Phone  885-9573.  Oysters are 100% edible ��� no  waste, trimmings ��� all wholesome, delicious food. Serve them  often. Oyster Bay Oyster Co.,  Rolph Bremer,  Pender Harbour.  Wholesale plumbing supplies, at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678.  WANTED "'  Crib with mattress in good condition; chest of drawers. Phone  ��83-2244.      , :    .;.  4 string tenor banjo. Phone 88C-  2025.  Hanging type Aladdin kerosens  lamp with shade and chimney.  Phone 886-2413 or write Box 51,  Gibsons. ������.-...,..���  Used farm tractor. Ph. 886-2592.  TIMBER CRUISING}  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  PeridreU  St.;  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Leed   furniture,  or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  ANNOUNCEMENTS     -        ���  Coast  News,  May  2,  1963.        5  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers  and  other   garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner,  885-2292  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs,; see .  Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Private timber, large or small  acreage, orv private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick  and stonework���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ~~       DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paRerhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLE?  Phone the Repair Man  886-2434  Private party interested iri pur-f  chasing view, highway or water.;  front acreage! Description includ-^  ing price to Box 671, Coast News. [  PROPERTY FOR SALE~ I  A   ��� ��� ��� ��� -: ������'��� ��� I  yWaterfrorrt, i4:VdeMike  lots   and  ixfiSri^rTfi*<&#&$.rfifcft or parcel!?  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard,  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs, orj  WA 2-8336.  3 br. house, auto oil, in Gibsons.  D.P. open to offers Ph. 886-9993.  kLOT ATfMADEIRA PARK  Commercial'corner lot on Sunshine Coast Highway next to Pender Harbour Hotel. 1.48 acres,:  view. Road on 3 sides of property. Could be subdivided. $5000,  terms. O. Sladey, Madeira Park.  Phone  883-2233. .  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt,*  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building  lot. Apply J.   E.  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.C.  BUILDING   MATERIALS ~"  .  HUBER ROAD MAINTAINER  with grader blade and bucket,  $1,500.  17 ft. PLYWOOD RUNABOUT  BOAT  with fibreglas bottom, cabin,  good condition, complete with  25 hp. Elto outboard, speed 15.  to 18 mph. $600. or will sell  boat and inotor separately.  18 ft^ SANGS*raRCRAF*k  SPEEDBOAT 'y  Powered with Chrysler Crown,  Speed approximately 25 mph.  Excellent shape.* $2200. 'A  ikhp. 110 VOUT DeVILBISS  .^-.'���?*:-*��� SPRAY;UNIT '���'���������"'���  'Wfc lankygfiit bikhosls'3��n_;  fiao.:'-;'-' .���''���":'*'"'  X ���';>���;���:'��� ���������:������ -.:   .  LOT AT MADEIRA PARK  Coirimercial corner lot ori Sun  shine Coast Highway, next to  Pender Harbour Hotel. 1.48  acres, view. Road on 3 sides  of property. Could be subdivided. $5000, Terms.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira Park,. Phone 883-2233  For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, plus  workmanship, ph. 883-2382. Free  estimate.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  April 27 ��� 34910 Green  ~~A: PEDICURIST        7     a'  Mrs. F;E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phorie" 885-9778 for  appointment.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or- write   Box   1588,   Coast  .Newsk ...:.-.*..  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek! B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  Contracting 8c material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389, .Sechelt.  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless,  easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vege  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Integral arch for John Deere 440,  $125. Phorie 886-2604.  NOTICE TO HOME SEEKERS:  If you are undecided where yon  would like to settle down, thei  here is a home you could move  with anywhere you wish tp go.  1958 house trailer, 8x40 ft. long.  A-l condition. Fully furnished  rnd ready in live in or whatever  the case may be.  Any  offer will be   considered  Owner   leaving   P.R.  and must  sell.  Phone HU 5-4498,     Powell River.  17 inch RCA Victor portable television. Phone 885-9781.  S.K.F. 8 inch table saw, all angle  type, 2 blades, Y2 horsepower  electric motor. Mounted on sturdy table. $60. Phone 886-7740.  Extra Special this week. Chrome  lywn sprinkler, $1,95. Electric  kettles, $9.95, Ball bearing clothes  line pulleys $1,95.  Earl's, 886-9600  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  .,      .     Halfmobn^^^>   y���  Membership enquiries welcome  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY   SERVICES  HYDROPURE   water   sterilizer  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone 885-9510.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116,  GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  WANT TO GET  BEHIND A NEW WHEEL?  GET YOUK CAK NOW WITH  AIX>W.C09T.UF&IKSUWED  XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X   '  Hi i I I Ilm  XXX   XXX   XXXX     X     X   X  xxitx X      xxxx x^  |xxx x      |xxx |V  x       xai_wt��K'--rxvx.  -,':-: ������ tOANk..,.'  '    THEBANIt^FJ ~  NOVASeOTIA  / -  ,    ���    J-" _    .    .���-���  1951 International /^ ton panel.  Outstanding f condition throughout. Radio, nylon tires, '63 plates,  yturri; ^ignaXnje^: rad., generator  arid regulator, original paint  $395. Will arrange financing with  no down payment at $20 per  month to reliable party. Roy  MacFarlane, 886-9800.  1939 Dodge deluxe (Chrysler  body and motor) original paint,  excellent condition throughout.  Full price $85 or will swap for 10  to 14 ft. boat. 886-9800, Roy MacFarlane, Roberts Creek.  1952 Chev, licensed and running.  Phone 886-9658.  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  BOATS FOR SALE  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235; New 1962 3 hp. Johnson  outboard, $175. Marshall- Wells  Store, Sechelt, Phone 885-2171.  17^4 ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  Cburcb Service!  X�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ^Between Buyer & Seller"  In  Conveyance  Registration  In  Contact  Contract  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  GIBSONS  886-2191  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  R. F. KENNETT  PUBLIC  NOTARY  (  )  SECHELT  8852013  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11 a.m., Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  2 p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st,.2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary.  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to \\>u, over CJOR, 600.  1:30 p.m. every  Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m., Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m.. Young People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m.. Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, SecheJt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.,   Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs. MORE REFRIGERATORS  In the 1951 census five out of  every ten 'households reported  having some mechanical refrigeration. The last census showed  that now nine out of every ten  have refrigeration.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  LEARN THE HARD WAY 6  Strange as it may seem, sea ���  lions have to learn to swim. This  >s a throwback, no doubt, to its  landlubber ancestors. When Junior Seal has attained^ the required age and strength, Mother Seal  commences the swimming lessons  This is accomplished by simply  tossing the youngster into the  water and furnishing a personal  demonstration. From- a pup, bleat  ing in his terror as he struggles  to keep afloat, he soon becomes  graceful and skillful in the sea  just as he becomes clumsy on  the land.  Coast  News,   May 2,   1963.  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  Council,"at the Meeting of April 23, 1963, officially  declared the period May 3 to May 10, 1963 to be:  Cleanup Paint-up Week  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  ���*>:  STOP!  Don't Buy a Car before seeing  DICK REICHELT  '' ������    ' '-. at "..'"  LAWSON OATES  Dodge, Valiant, Chrysler & Dodge trucks  k       "        !        DEPENDABLE USED CARS  1235 W.Broadway k Phone collect RE 6-5521  AX-X:..  ; BUSYTILL io- p.m. "_���  uj.n\-yyy.y:  :;:������< yi.'j/r,  Y.v.r   :-;xv.   yy.-'.  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  FAIR, RELIABLE SERVICE TO ALLi TV SETS, TAPE  RECORDERS,' RECORD PLAYERS, TOANSISTORS AND  CAR. RADIOS, BX-B.C. GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED  TECHNICIAN WITH 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ELEC-  ��� -TRONICSi;:&' lArZA        .:..:      1A\   ���' xXyZzAzx:   A4:, ''  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon  ���'".jSAJ^ SMNGjI^^SET:rIN;; '7  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY ? a^in: to 9 p.ni.  Phone 886-0384 ��� GIBSONS .  Wedding Invitations  Thermo-engraved (raised lettering)  Wedding, and engagement announcements, birth announcements, confirmation invitations, gulden and'silver anniversary  announcements, etc.  Thermo-engraving  (RAISED LETTERING)     .���'  , Looks and feels like the finest hand engraving. The fetters  have an elegance and individuality only the finest hand en*  graving can match.  Thermo-engraving (Raised lettering) . .   -,  Costs about half as much as hand engraving, because it elimin*  ates the copper plate that makes hand engraving so expensive  Of ��� course you can order matching < enclosure cards,  reception, response, thank you and at home cards, etc  Select from our ��� giant'catalogue of flawlessly correct  papers. 11 distinctive Myles. o[ lettering. Weddings  priced as low as SO for S'J.OO and 100 for $13.50, com-  ' plete with double envelopes and tissues.    .    "   .,  COAST NEWS  ���    Ph. 886-2622  PLEASE ALLOW 2  WEEKS FOR PRINTING  ���������'''TV.  ���'��� .y :.vi'  9137  SIZES  10^18  TRUE TALES  i don't kn'w whether. I ought  even to tell you this story.  I also hesitate to tell of some  of the things accomplished by  my cat Tommy for ; while absolutely true they are unbelievable*  His. mother had been our household pet all her life and maybe that accounts for his great  sagacity.  He was, with us constantly and  would follow us all oyer the  place just like a dog. For instance I work in a small office  a few hundred yards from where  we live and I walk to and from  it via my back lane. Tommy invariably accompanies me and  then returns home; to sit on the  back steps ^nd scare the daylights out of any unfortunate dog  which might- venture on to our  small back lawn. Many a time  such a dog. found himself running for dear life with a spitting  and screaming ball of fur attached to ;his . back,, But.;f Tommy  thought it quite all righttbat  he should go and visit their  homes and sit on their steps.  In some uncanny way he would.  kn0w what time it was and comef  to bring me home for lunch and  repeat the escorting business  again at supperiime. One day  we hadyput oiifa. hew screen door  with a rather ^strong spring and  on pushing it bperi to make his  way it banged, on Tom's trailing  tail taking .a tiny bit off the end  of it. He. :��� continued f to use this  door but from then, on alwaysf;  went.' through with his ' tail  straight up on a level with his  body and never dragging behind  bim.  Where we live the water sup  ply is not too good and we always attend to a dripping tap.  One night hearing: a trickle of  water coming fromfthe bathroom  I got up to rectify matters and  found Tommy 'sitting on the  most usedy "bit ."of bathroom  equipment and making the. same  use of it which he had evidently  noted that humans did.- We often  hear this sanief little ,trickle in  the nights Nowf you'll understand  why I'm not so sure that I ought  to have told you about Tommy.  the Gibsons Elementary PTA  would like to say  fof the support 'gj^ert<>ur  :xx- carnival by  6f #i&son^  ^ Ifl^t^llfertf*  LOOK GREAT all day in a  lightly; Moused casual, with yoke  and neckline interest; Ideal for  now and ali summer;, in textur-  ed cottons.  Printed Pattern 9137: Misses'  Sizes 10,  12k 14,. 16, 18.  Size 16.  .   requires 3% yards 35-inch fabric ���  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in  coins-Z  <no stamps, please) for this pat-  ; tern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.     '������' '>������". '-";  ,,.     Send order to MARIAN MARTIN,   care" of  the^ Coast NevitsX  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE' ��� OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pattern Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from "300 design ideas. Send 50c  ._. now for Catalog.  Girl Guide  council meets  Mrs. L. Labonte of Gibsons, a  delegate to the .two-day annuaL  .':��� conference .of the B.C. 'Council/ *  Girl Guides of Canada in New.  Westminster reported the council was ,qtttendedT by Girl! Guide "������;  ���leaders and * non-uniformed delegates ! frbm- all parts of B.C: k  Major topics were; 7 7;!���'���.:'  What, can Guiding 'Zdo :to. raised  the standards- pff-moral behavior  ���-. in ourJ society;, and; how.-!the; fotk  lowing��� "factors effect--the avail-'  ability .of leaders:,-...    , ���,-..,..,  Working parents,7 competition.._./.  of countlesskvqrthwhilie organizations for people's .time, shorter working:hours, more leisure.  Another subject was>, how ��� can  Guiding offer stimulation and  the satisfaction of achievement  to the girls of all abilities?  A panel discussed: Essential  values ��� world of today and  youth of. tomorrow. Making up  the panel were: Miss Doris  Richardson,, director of region  11, Girl Scouts of America; Miss  Nancy Hewitt, inspector, Vancouver police department ' and  Dr. Roy Watson, sociologist,  Victoria College; moderator,  Mrs.  D. M. Armstead.  Dr. William Gaddes, psychology, Victoria College spoke on  Psychological development of >;  the Teenager to a large gathering. At the closing banquet in  the Crystal ballroom of the  Royal Towers Hotel, 600 delegates heard Mr. John Hear, director of housing, UBC talk on  Education in this Changing v  World. Greetings from the Boy  Scouts of Canada were brought  by Mr. R. G* Miller, president  of B.C. Council. Lieutenant-  Governor George Pearkes pre- -.  sented awards. Mrs. Roy  Holmes, provincial commissioner, was ^chairman for-the conference and dinner.  STOCKWELL & SONS  >���'���'-��� ���*��� ltd.   kk.y;k"'k  'Box; 667 Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  -Bulldozing, Backhoe and front  ^end loader work. Screened ce-  fment gravel, fill and roailfjgrave!.  ~   Hill's Machine Shop  I Cold Weld Process.-  ..���; Engine .Block Repairs        ���  Arcv Acy Weliiing  r Precision" Machinists   ��,  jPh. 886-7721:; -r v"   Res:  886-9956  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBMC,  ���:���:������..-    7.,kf':    ���atkj.,' ���������.';;������.'. '���'.-.���  .,. Jay-Bee Furnitui'e 7 and  Appliance Store  Office; Phone 886r2346  ^ouse Phone. 886-2100  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  /'Personalized Service^  ���:X;Z-A' Agents ':''"'A:Z  "-  Brown Bros. Florists  .   Anne's Flower Shop  f   Phone 886 9543  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBING   Complete -installation  Quick efficient "service ���  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  TK-EYISION  SALES: T:AND-'^^CE::..:ky:  Dependable^ Seryiciec..  . Richter's Radio y- Tyk  ?       Fine Home  Furnishings  ���            Major Appliances  '  j Record; Bar      ;  i Phone 885*9777^  i NORM-BURTON:       _,  Your Odd Job Man      .  'Carpentry Work";yHouse Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  ;v'"Res.; Priatt(i:^^kGiblons    -  Phqne^886r2048k  A. E. RITCHEY  'tractor work  Clearing, Grading, Excavatihg  .Bulldozing, Clearing1 Teeth  7      FOR RENTALf  Arches,XJacks, Pumps  Air ��� Compressor, ��� Rock Drill  _!__/.-    Concrete1 Vibratoir  Phone 886-2040  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY7 &^O^l'sTOVES  . ,, .^CLEANED "; 7  -v      Phone 886-2422  Wei ;use.  Ultra Sonic Sound "Waves  to cleanr.your'watch  and jeweller  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders" y  Given Prompt Attention  Ph, Sechelt 885-2151  See -us for *aM'' your; khittingkre-  quirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool, kk  GIBSONS  VARIETIES     7  Phb'riie- 886-9353 "*'        7  . . xyx:^&^S :SAJLE&I';'A-  ' 4A  For1*5all your beating'  requirements-. ..    .  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  /. Free estimates .  Furniture x <  Phone  885-9713  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WIDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in'B.C., Canada'_cU"S.A;  -'���.--. A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.   k     XSCOWS;X-rA.''-LtoGSr..-;:;*.-.---  ���;  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment ^Moving  v& Log-Towing      -    f  Phone^885-4425&. ������: yy  ELECTRICAL iCONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ::vSECHELT ���il  ��� Phone: 885-i2062 ''"'A:a  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  AIR COMPRESSOR.  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.   886-9826  k FLOOR TILE "1 7  PLASTIC  WALLf'TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT   BLDG.   SUPPLIES      Phone 885r9600,:  COMMERCIAL  & DOMESTIC  REFRIGERATION  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST  John Hind-Smith    Phone 886-9949  SUNSHINE COAST  TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes ��� park - site  Phone 886-9826  I & S TRANSPORT  /.'*';"f"'7k7y ymtDt"'Z AX^'Ay.  A. Plionel-mJtoi?//  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouvei?^      V  Local &f long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service'  Lowbed" haiuling  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.CX.S.  LAND SURVEYIN G  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender, St.,  Vancouver, 5       ' Ph. MU 4-3611  t2&&v  In a season of spectacular hur.  ricanes it is interesting to note  that a wind velocity of 136 mi'.es  per hour failed to disturb a typically constructed roof panel of  red cedar shingles at the University of Wichita, Kansas.  ���t *  *      *   * J3  RICHARD F. KENNETT  NOTARY PUBLIC  * AGENT'  FIRE, AUTO & GENERAL  INSURANCE  Phone 886-2191  H. it. Gordon & Kennett  Limited  Gibsons Box 19  "A Sign of Service"  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  t    . -    -'-'���.���  Dealersf for PM  Canadien,  Mc-,  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock  of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph. 885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534 .';  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the' Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS &  POSTS  Fire screens  & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  .      Fibireglass awnings  y       Phone 886-9842  Open evenings and weekends  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  RadioSi Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  , ,- ..Phone .886-9325.,   MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires*': & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562        f  ^  v       w vv   <  ^k"     i /K  i        ? ? *.   rt     rt   /  "?���>  rt/Vrt- ft?  X*Sl< Al>'"vAi'' # �� XUM   *   >�� '  SEE KEN'S  1  Fabulous food values this weekend 83 PERCENT HAVE TV  Television was;practically nonexistent for the 1951 census but  the last, census shows 83 percent  of all occupied dwellings in Canada has one or more sets.  S0 G CER     Sechelt  Sechelt  Beauty Saloil  Ph; 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  1  k ROOFS  '8 repair service  TAR & GRAVEL  also.,  DUROID ROOFING '  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS ROOFING  Ph. 886-0680  BE&T QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES   . ���  Marine Men's Wear  ltd.   ���  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  (By VGOALIE")  ���'���������. Results of games played on  Sunday, April 21 were as follows:..  "Sechelt Legion 1, Roberts  Creek 2.  Secheit Warriors 0, Gibsons  United 0.  One game was played on Sunday, April 14 which was omitted  from our last issue.  Sechelt Res. school 2, Sechelt  Warriors 1.  League    standings    (including  games played April 21st).  Team P  W L D P  Sechelt Res. school 18 17 0 1 35  Roberts! Creek ^2015 '3 2 32  Sechelt Legion 7 20 11 8 1 23  Gibsons Merchants 21 9 9 3 21  Sechelt Warriors 19 5 11 3 13  Port Mellon 20   3 14   3   9  Gibsons United       21   1 17   3   5  All. adults and all boys are requested to watch, the Coast News >  for information about Sat., June  15. It will be a big day.  PORT MELLON  The   fifstf year   of organized'  juvenile soccer in  Port  Mellon <  .can be. considered to have .been  a most successful one. Since the  beginning.of the season (ait September, " 28 boys have .actively  participated,-playing a total of  just under 40 'games. Boys from  6 to 12 years of age have been  participants in weekly contests  against other area teams in a  regularly scheduled seven team  league. In addition, four games  have been held against North  Vancouver teams,, two..in. North _.  Vancouver and two in PorTMel- \  len.  With one or two exceptions, all  the boys were playing soccer for  the first time. Learning to play  the game of soccer, which requires the mastery of many individual skills, is' necessarily a  : long -process. However, 'many of  the boys have shown remarkable  aptitude and have given a good  account of themselves even  against older and more ekperi- y  enced teams. s   .'  ��.: r  Although for the majority  of  the season Port Mellon fielded  ,.  two teams, only one team- was  entered in league play. When it  ,  became apparent, after, the first  .few scheduled games, that;  enough boys were available in  Port Mellon to form two teams,  a second team was formed and  participated in weekly exhibition  games usually at the same field  as the first team. It was there-  fore^possible for even the smallest *boy to (obtain game experience. This will be invaluable in  ��� future .years.  When you need ROAD SERVICE  or TIRES...or a TAXI...f ind them  fast in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directory;  Appoint Hatter  Appointmentj of    Dr. "James  '.Ratter   as * director of , the fish f  ' and gan^e, branch of-.the' Depajrt-'c  \ ment of Recreation and Conserv- '.  ation has been announced by the '  - Hon.   .Earle ,C, Westwood.  Dr.  ' patter -will ��� assume. the^POsiQpjr.  vacated by Director Frank Butler who retired- |h July Tpf^l9��2.r..  The   new k director "gradua feci;  with honors in zoology from UBC  in 1945. and earned his; doctorate  at   Washington   State   university  Dr.: Hatter",was  born' in -Vic- X  toria and raised in the Cowichan  area. He is a keen hunter and *  fisherman,   and.;,.an,..expert shot  with rifle, pistol and shotgun. '  P. D. McTaggart-Cowan, Director of the Meteorological  Branch, Department of Transport, has announced the names  of 20 co-operative weather observers across Canada who.  have.been presented withf a de-  partinental award - for excellent  weather reporting over a period  ,of .Tearsk'ffff k���',;'���;'��� '.:.������/��� %ZxXy. ���  for young  Youngsters who can't .swim  and don't knowf how ftp handle  a boat are often ail wet. That  is the theme of two water safety,  films just released by the Sun  Life Assurance'company of Canada and' produced iri co-operation with the Canadian Red  Cross society.  The films, Be Water Wise and  Boating andjGood Sense are in  color and run 14 minutes each.  They were produced by Crawley  Films. Limited and will be, available for group Showings through  local. Red Cross branches.        <,  Both films have been planned  for audiences of .all age groups  and are especially of interest to  children. They were filmed in the  Laurentians last summer. Prints  of thes films may be borrowed  for group showings-from Red-  Cross branches throughout Canada,  W. A. Youngson, a longtime  resident of Sechelt is one of  ���those honored. He has been reporting weather for the last 12  years. He was awarded a pendant type barometer inscribed  withf his name. Mr. Youngson's  award was one of four for British Columbia.  Canada is particularly fortunate in being fable to depend  on the co-operation of many individuals in maintaining a  weather record at 2,250 stations.  The Observers at many of these  stations perform their duties for  long periods in the public interest without payment from the  meteorological., branch. They  take time each morning and  evening to observe the weather  and record the temperature and  precipitation: f As ay record of  their observations they mail a  i*eport to the branch at the end  of each month.  The   present awards   are  the  NELSON   AVE. .'SCHOOL  REUNION  The PTA bf;��� Nelson Avenue  School, one of Burnaby's oldest  schools, is planning to hold .a  reception for ex-students^ parents and teachers hi honor of  Mr. David- Gray, ithe, retiring  principal. Mr.*' Gray, a foriher  baseball star; has been principal  of the school since. 1935. The reception wil be held at the school  on Friday,,.May 31, jaf 7:30 p.m.  ninth in a series of such awards.  The winners were selected on  the basis of; faithful service over  a period of at least five years,  along with excellent weather reporting. Some of these observers are . keenly interested in  weather observing as a hobby,  -others make use of. the observations to assist them in their  business activities, and some  take-the. observations solely as  a public service;  Among the recipients this  year is Mr. F. J. Mutter of  Pilger,. Saskatchewan, who has  been taking weather observations since January 1, 1919.  Prior to that time his father  took weather observations at  Pilger for 11 years.  Coast News, May  2, 1963.       7  PROGRESS PAYMENTS  Hon. Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, reports that progress  payments totalling over $1,200,-  000 have been sent to 13 B.C.  hospitals since Nov. 1, representing grants-in-aid; toward major  hospital construction. Progress  payments are only a portion of  the total provincial government  grant of $6,375,000 which these  hospitals will receive towards  the completion of the various  projects.  GIBSONS  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Secheit  ."centre .������  r. whiting, d.c  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening fappcinimenis  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  ;f,;:i.��S��^9843   ..  For all your Heating needs call  f INGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  4     tailored to your needs '  Your choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 Phone: 885^9636  SECHELT. B.C. y,k or $85~#332  f  1  If your child will have reached tbe age of six (6) years  on or before, December 31, 1963, please register him at your  nearest Elementary School.  Registration dates are as follows:  Gibsons Landing Elementary ��� May "6  May 8  Port Mellon Elementary  Langdale Elementary  Sechelt Elementary  - 9 a.m. to 12 noon  9 a.m. to 12 noon  -��� May 6 and 7th ��� 3 to 4 p.m.  ��� May 6th ��� 2:30 to 4 p.m. !  ��� May 7 ��� 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary'  May 9 ��� 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  ��� May 8 ��� 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.  Roberts  Creek Elementary  ��� May 8 ���- 2 to 4 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary     ��� May 10th ��� 1:30 p.m/  Birth certificates or other legal documents will be required to establish proof of age.  The Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District No. 46,  Ambitious? Then  ider a banking  ���J>x  The future has never looked brighter for young people starting a career in banking.  This is particularly true at The Bank of Nova Scotia, the fastest-growing bank in Canada.  .. .V    -W$ P&$$ able, ambitious young men to train for important senior positions. ,  Your Scotiabank training will include chances to learn modern banking in different  parts of the country���and a real opportunity for advancement In Canada or perhaps in  key foreign posts from Buenos Aires to Barbados, from London to Los Angeles.  ' ! Are you the kind of young man we're looking for?  Would you like to earn a good salary while  you're building up an Impressive and increasingly valuable business background?  Yes D    No D  "...       .;. :,���:.-/<���   ':'���>'���> ''������''.''���'":   "  '  ���"..'   ��� ������." .  'Would you look forward.;to being posted, as,;  part of your career training, to other parts of .  Canada or abroad? Yes LJ    No LJ  Do you enjoy meeting  all kinds of people?  Yes ���    No ���  -.       - - k'.k      . ���'���   ���   ''���''. -���: ,:������'>'������  Are you interested in the financial aspects of  Big"ani_ smaliFusiriesse's?    Yes LJ    No LJ  Do you believe that successful people should  take an active role in community life?    Yes ���    No D  Are you looking for a chance to move up in a  large, expanding organization?  YesD    Nod  Name-  Address*  -Prov.  Check off your answers and then take this  questionnaire to the manager of. your nearest  Scotiabank branch. Or malt it to: Supervisor of  Staff, The Bank of Nova Scotia, 44 King Street  West, Toronto.  THE BRNK OF NOVR SCOTIfl  MORE THAN 650 OFFICES ACROSS CANADA ANO ACirtC V3 8       Coast News,   May  2,   1963.  Wilson Creek'  (By Mrs. D. ERICKSON)  i Among holiday visitors were  Betty and Doug , Forster and  family from Richmond at the  John Browning home.  Mr. and Mrs. George Whyte  and family of Powell River were  guests of Sue' and Bill Woods.  Mrs. Whyte was the former  Buddy Woods.  A Phil and Joyce Humphries'  family gathering recently included Mrs. L. R. Humphries of  Burnaby and Mr. and Mrs. Mervin Humphries who were married recently at the United  Church in Enderby where they  will make their home.  Mrs. Paul Stroshein and Mrs.  Jean Wyngaert of Gibsons visited their mother Mrs. A. Lehman  recently. .,  Mrs. Ronald Cole have moved;  into the house sold recently by  Mrs,   A.   Reynolds   who  is now  living in Sechelt.  Miss M. Mclntyre and Miss G.  A. Jervis have left to make their  homes in Kelowna. Both are well  known in music, circles in this  area." '  Mr. Charles Brookman . leaves  soon for .England and Ireland to  ���visit his brother and relatives, f  Mr.   and Mrs. Danny  Holland  and Leslie have moved into.Se- .  chelt. Mr. Holland is a Tyee Airways engineer and will be closer  to his work in. Sechelt.  PETS WANTED ~  Small dog wanted as companion  for elderly gentleman. Phone 886-  7734.  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  On   Sunday, May  4,   the  Sun-  ' shine Coast Juvenile league will  stage a one day knock-out tourn?  ament.  Teams   entered   are  Sechelt   Legion,   Sechelt   Warriors,  Sechelt   Residntial  School,   Roberts Creek,  Port Mellon A, Port  Mellon B, Gibsons Merchants and  Gibsons United. The first round  will  kick off at  11 a.m.   sharp.  Four games will be underway at  the same time. At 12 noon there  will be a lunch break. The second  round will   commence   at   12:45.  This  round   will   consist   oi  two  games, the winners of each game  will then play in the final.   All  games will be played at Sechelt  in Hackett Park, Sechelt School,  Sechelt  Indian  Village   and  the  Residential School.  The draw for the tournament  was held by the commission last  Tuesday in Gibsons and it is as  follows:  1st round, 11 a.m.  . Port, Mellon B vs. Gibsons Utd.  at Residential School.  Sechelt Warriors vs. Port Mellon A at Sechelt School.  Residential School vs.  Sechelt  legion at Hackett Park.  Roberts Creek vs^; Gibsons Merchants at Reserve Park.  2nd round,  12:45 p.m.  Winners of 1st game vs Winners   of 2nd game.  "Winners of 3rd game vs. Winners of.4th game.  The  final  will  be  played  between  winner of   second   round  matches,.- ground fto  be   decided  later. Kick off approx. 2 p.m.  All  players  are   requested  lo.  O.A.P.O.  GENERALMEETING  Monday, May 13 - 27p.m.  Kinsman Hall  All members please be present ��� Voting Re Senior Citizens  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri., Sat., Mon.  Miii-IUli  RESTRICTED  No one under 18 admitted  ALL SEATS $1  Starts 8 p.m. out 11:10 p.m.  MA^LLO ^Tr^NNI-ANffAlKBERS  Pender Harbour  MAY DAY  MondajvMay 20  Parade Commencing 12:30  Refreshments  Games  Prizes  Sports  Free Junior Dance 7 to 9 p.m.  FUN! FOR ALL  bring a box lunch.  Games played Sunday April 28:  Port Mellon71, Sechelt: WarrU  orsf2.  '��� , ���:>. 'IA X.:.'//:_  Gibsons United 2, Sechelt Legion 5. ,  ��� .   : ':  Roberts Creek 1, Sechelt Res,  School 9.  GUIDE BERET FOUND     -;  A Girl Guide beret picked up  by Judy Simpkins Saturday after^  noon bearing the initials TS was  brought to the Coast News iaffice  by Mrs. C. Tretheway. <  3600  EAST HASTINGS  VANCOUVER  6  Mail your enquiries  for our prices on  ) PLYWOOD �� ROOFING  DOORS   0k INSULATION  Sechelt PTA  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 109  Regrets Cabaret for May 4  X-y/  /���%'_��� ������.������:���.���/..:���.  cancelled until June 8  k ��������� ��� -'- in the    f  Roberts Creek  where there's room for all  5    x  7:30 p.m.  TICKETS 50�� and 35f*  4  .i..  I  pays for all the service-you pay for just the oil!  * Now Esso pays for annual furnace cleaning and conditioning,  * Now Esso pays for emergency No-Heat S^JC^ any timia ;        f  You pay for just the oil!  Now���with Esso Home Heat Service���you get all the services  you need, all year 'round, including Esso quality furnace oil, Weather controlled delivery,  budget terms���all for the price-of the oil!  PARTS INSURANCE POLICY  An optional extra at $13.95 per year���this policy covers the cost of all necessary replacement parts  including major components such as fuel tank or combustion chamber.   .  CALL ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE TODAY!  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663    ,      k  (tSSO)   IMPERIAL  OIL   LIMITED  IBSONS gUNNYCREST gHOPPING fLAZA  PARK WITH EASE - SHOP AS YOU PLEASE - PUBLIC TELEPHONES, RESTROOMS,UNDERCOVER WINDOW i^OPPING  LARKMAN'S TV AND RADIO  Repairs and Service-  Phone 886-2538 or 886-9333  CHAS. ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone 888-2481  DON'S SHOE STORE  Mens ��� Ladies ��� Childrens  Phone 886-2624  SUPER-VALU  Phone 886-2424  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Phone 886-2332  COIN   DRYCLEANING  Phone 886-9918  and  PHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  Phone 886-2231  WALT'S CENTRE SERVICE  Phone 886-9500  CHEVRON  TODD'S DRY GOODS  Ladies &   Childrens Wear  Phone 886-9994  SUNNYCREST MOTORS  Imperial Station  Phone 886-9962  DEPT. OF SOCIAL WELFARE  Phone 886-2159  DOUGLAS PAINT AND  VARIETY STORE  Phone 886-2615  ROGERS CO. LTD.  Furniture ��� Appliances ��� Linens  Sales and Service  k       Phone 886-9333  DANNY'S MOTEL AND  DINING ROOM  Free TV -Full Kitchen Facilities  Phone 886-9815  CAA and AAA, Member  P.  COLLISON BARKER  BARRISTER - SOLICITOR  NOTARY  PUBLIC  Phone 886-2481


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