BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 9, 1963

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0174068.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174068.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174068-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174068-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174068-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174068-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174068-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174068-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0174068-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0174068.ris

Full Text

 Victoria,   B.  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD   ,  COFFEE  k at DANNY'S ''��� '���  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons���Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  B.C.       Volume 17, Number 19, May 9,   1963.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine  Men's   Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons, B.C.  Municipalities hold mill rate  *  ..*  *   *  *  *    7*  School tax shows slight rise  Municipal tax rates for 1963 in  Sechelt and Gibsons will be practically the same as in 1962 accord  ing to tax rate bylaws now before  both municipal councils.  Sechelt's tax rate will be the  same as last year, 10 mills. Gibsons tax rate will show a slight  reduction, 9.2 mills compared to  10.2 mills for 1962.  The school; tax rate for both  municipalities shows a slight increase, .21.13 mills ��� this year  against 20.85 for Sechelt last year  For  Gibsons the 1963 school tax  rate will be  21.14 mills against  20.86 for last year.  Both municipalities are showing  a third mill rate for the Hospital  ; Improvement District. Last year  was the first time this appeared  "on tax notices. For 1963 this rate  in Gibsons will be .38 mills. Last  . year it was .30 showing a slight  increase, for   1963.   Sechelt   will  have exactly the same mill rate  for hospital purposes.  This   year   Sechelt   will   raise  Pender Harbour water  board important step  Elsewhere in this issue will be  found a connection fee by-law of  the South Pender Harbour Waterworks District recently approved  by the Water Rights branch of  the B.C. government, definite  proof that this necessary community project is taking an important step further towards becoming a reality.  Due to the fact many residents  cf the area have a satisfactory  private well, water supply for at  Charge laid  in fatality  Following the yerdict of a coroner's jury at Sechelt inquiring  into the death of Mrs. Ruth Marguerite Paul of Irvines Landing,  which alleged negligence on the  part of the driver of the car in  which she Wasr riding,'-*_*��� charge  has been laid against her husband, George;K��:.��aul>-V' -=���*�����-*  The Pauls Wefts dn their way  home from Garden Bay and were  rounding the; lake .shortly after  midnight April, 6 when the car  apparently out* of control ended  up in the lake. Mr. Paul managed to escape from the car and  reach the surface. A preliminary  hearing will be held before Magistrate Andrew Johnston June 1.  Meanwhile Mr. Paul is out on bail  of $1,000..  Five alarms  During April the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade responded  to five calls. One was in a  chesterfield chair stored in a  woodshed, three were chimney,  fires, one .-atythe, same house on  two successive days.  Another fire which could have  had .serious "consequences was  caused by af cigarette butt  thrown from a passing car. This  started a brush fire between the  poles of the B.C. Hydros voltage  regulator at Selma Park. Had  the brigade not been on the  scene quickly there would have  been a considerable., disruption  to the power service. k  C of C praised  Gibsons and District Pollution  boai-d commends the Chamber of  Commerce and the Village Council for sponsoring clean-up, paint-  up week, May 3 to May 10.  Gaily painted trash cans will  soon be made available to the  village by the Chamber of Com--  merce and Bob Kelly has generously offered to look after them.  This is regarded as a big' step  towards taking a real pride in  Gibsons community.  "We are especially, pleased  with the new look in the village  since the old car bodies have  been removed," said Mrs. M.  West, pollution  board chairman.  TRAINING COURSE  Fourteen local people, interested in the Boy Scout movement  attended a Group Committee  training course at Camp Haig,  Roberts Creek, recently. A training team from Vancouver held  the 2y2 hour training course on  April 28.  TEA CANCELLED .  Jc'bs Daughters. Mothers D�� -  Tea scheduled for May 11 will be  cancelled. This tea will be held  at a later date.  least eight months of the. year it  has taken almost three "years to  obtain the signatures of; the'required numberof potential .users  ro a statement that they intend to  lie a ursr of the water works water supply as soon as it isfavail-  able. A.A-.  The Water Rights branch is'  now satisfied that the required  number of users is available, and  therefore the project becomes  economical and practical providing those who have signified their  intention to take water willfnow  enter into a contract wkhy the  Water Works district toj do % so.  The next step ls_ up to the public,  to respond quickly by completing  the contract form and returning  it together with connection"'/_ fee.  Potential usersshould remember  that the connection fee is based  on $70 for % inch line for single  domestic^ dwelling, and paid before main lines are laid/ An additional minimum fee /of $50 will  be charged'to-cover the cost of  re-opening main lines.  The objective o'L tliertrustees is:':  to take advantage of the Winter  Works program sponsored jointly  by the federal and provincial governments..-It is necessary that the  working drawings and specifications must be prepared by Consulting Engineer Ker so that ten-  aers may be called and the successful bidder approved by the  Water Rights branch. The debentures guaranteed by the ;B.C. government will take time to be prepared and to sell and this must  be completed before a tender -is  let for work to proceed.-;   ,;  Potential water users of the  area ' should remember that the  water board' has, gone as far as  it can go and it is now necessary  for the public to. respond . if it  wants to have a water system established. One of the main, factors in the movement,of real estate into the hands of people who  desire to settle is whether there  is a permanent supply of water.  $23,704 for school purposes and  $9,939 for municipal purposes  Gibsons will raise $37,593 for  school purposes and $12,488 for  municipal purposes. Gibsons will  raise $649 for hospital use and Sp-  chelt will raise about the same  ���amount.'-":       f' '-���'"���'  The main reason for an in-  crease in the school levy is the  reduction of about $76,000 iii the  government gtarit for school pur:  poses. As a result the mil! rate  for school purposes had to be in^  creased. 77. '   ���>/ AX,4  The total mill rate in  Sechelt yPSj  Will    be  31.51  for   1963   against^ _  31.15 mills for last year. In Gib-f^f ?  sons the total mill rate will'be  30.64 for 1963   against  31.16 for  1962.  Both  municipal   councils,   So-     v-,..    .., *-    *. ��� ��� *  chelt and Gibsons expect to keep    |��Sf ^i���p?^i^^^��{^  within   their  budgets   this, year  Official election result  Caron  Davis  Faminow  Fullertoh  Southin  Com.  Lib.  NDP  Socred:  Cons.  Port Mellon     7  73     65  11  21  Gambier Island         4  10  18  D  21  Gibsons                     -39  339  311    -  83  207  Hopkins Ldg.              1  46  31   .  21  26  Granthams Ldg.        4  52  45  9  44  Roberts Creek           6  129  89  .24  118  Wilson Creek              9  80  29    -  18  44  Sechelt ���                    15  336  112  52  118  Halfmoon Bay           2"  *      52  60  15  22  Francis Pen.               5  55  37  13  23  Garden Bay . \         1  46  59  15  47  Madeira Park           2  75  82  18  33  Egmont  ������- -���- ���;-2~ ---   38  29  ��������� �������������� ������0--         13  Total Area Vote      96  1,331  967  293  737  Constituency total 682  27,177  11,731  4,159  10,206  Total Registered electors  65,601.  Total Vote  54,125.  Other world denizens  emerge at  and might be able to show a  slight surplus if ho unexpected  expenditures arise from conditions not -anticipated by either  council.  Spring was caught about 50 feet  ffrom the Port Mellon dock. It was  '|anded by Garnett Edmunds, employee of Canadian Forest Products Ltdy who lives at Port Mel-  flonf   '��� :Z :.-'[',7 .-"���' .;_ '- .  y He was strip casting about 7:30  Thursday evening of last week  when the fish .*- struck.7 Mr. Edmunds said he -did not see what  Jbe: had hooked, .for at least the  first .30. minutes. He was using a  |2 pound line with an eight pound  (By PAT WELSH)  The clubs and friends thank  Mr. Cooper of Redroofs Resort  for his kindness in helping to  make the meet a success and are  loGkuig forward to their next vis.  Gazing over the  calm   waters  of the Bay one Sunday morning  I was startled to see several gro-     ^  lesque creatures arising from the it to the SiinshLne Coast,  sea, clad in black wearing helmets with what appeared to. be a  sfngle antenna attached and  wielding spears. These weird and  wonderful creatures resembled  denizens from another world.  They turned  out  to be meni  bers of the Scuba Divers club and  test leader. Alone in the boat, he    numbered .60 strong,  1  from Van-  ^ventually   tired"  the   fish   and  brought it in without trouble.  The   following   students   have  achieved a B   plus, average for  the Easter term,  and  therefore  have attained membership in they  Honor Society: .  , k, -        y  Div. i: Marion Brown (3 times)-  Caralee Johnson  (2), 1 Steve Mason  (2), Terry Charman,svLynne  Ennis ' and Linda Sheridan^yZXx  I)iv. 3: Joy Cameron (2). y xb  Div. 5: Gudrun Lehmann :(21)lZAz.  Div. 7: Jo-Ann Nygren  Div. 9k G^  'ey'Davey;  Michael _    Carol: Enemark and Gail; Swah-|XT^sd^^iiht^s coJmciiTh^ting:  fAccouhts totalling $714.74 were  y. fjuNext; Gibsons'��� -council meeting  y&ill be held; May -14 instead of  '-" ay;214o ailprv^the,?  attend 7 a ��� municipal "officers'  .,.,-r���  Seven Scouts  undeterred  The Roberts Creek Scouts appear to have an affinity, for rain,  or vice versa, for they mingled  cozily together < in tents on the  old school property, now. owned  by the Len MacDonalds, on the  highway at Orange road, last  Saturday night.  The seven boys, Mike MacDonald, patrol leader, Robert Baba,  Doug Gibb, Don Marsh, Steve  Macklam, Gary Flumerfelt and  Jim Naylor, had a moist time of  it during the night but the rain  held off while they cooked their  dinner over an open fire. If the  meat, vegetables and rice were  not cooked to a queen's taste by  chefs Naylor and Baba, it mattered not as there was no queen,  present, and the lads did full justice to the meal. They continued  in good appetite during the next  day at home between cat naps.  son.  Liv. 10: Bryan Furuya (3), and'  Vicki Lee Franske. 7     '  Div. 11: Judy Brown (2);     7  The following students have  achieved a B average and therefore have received Honorable  Mention: Div. 1: Arnold Wiren.  Div. 3: Roberta Quigley; Div. %  Sylvia Hughes; Div. 8: Rhonda  Watson;   Div. 9, Erica Ball.  Again, we extend our congratulations to all of you for doing so  well this'term.  On Thurs., April 11, Elphin  stone Secondary School held aa  j indoor track meet for 'both juniors  and seniors. The house spirit  was high and everyone thorough ���  ly enjoyed themselves. The results were: Spitfires 150, Sabres  131, Mustangs 99 and Bombers  97.  On Thurs,, April 11, Elphinstone Secondary School also held  its annual Easter Dance. About  100 or more students attended  this gala affair. Prizes were given for spot dances and other  novelty dances. The limbo seemed to be the favorite dance.  We extend our thanks to Miss  Robertson and Mr: Boyle for chaperoning the dance. Also .we  thank the senior social committee for the time and effort spent  on the really fine decorations.  Don't forget to attend Variety  Night this Friday at 8 o'clock 'in  the Elphinstone Secondary School  gym. Everyone is welcome. If  you have not bought your tickets, they can be obtained at the  door. ��� Nancy Leslie.  ordered paid off which $146.14 was  for general purposes, $197.47 for  : fire protection' $232.36 for roads,  and $108.77 for water.  : Request for, an-electric sign to  be erected at Glad Tidings Tabernacle, on 7 Gower Point road  was considered by council and  passed to a committee for study.  SMALL CHANGE  FOUND  A pocket purse containing  loose change was found Sunday  morning in the Christian Education hall .of Gibsons United church  The owner can claim it by phoning 886-2622.  couver, New Westminster and  Powell River. They arrived by  bus and cars making their headquarters at one of Jim Cooper's  beach cottages. They were competing to see which club could  spear'the most fishl They had a  successful day judging by the  , number of' large cod scattered on  the beach. Prizes were awarded  for the biggest catch.  Sponsored by the Sea Hellions  : and. Stingray" Diving clubs, Burnaby,  divers' from * these   cliibs  and   the Mystefyff^eefkAqu^tic  and friends, including Mr. and  Mrs. G. Flay of Sechelt, were  present.  First place, trophies were won  by the team of Bob McDonald,  Keith Turpin and Ray Small. Second place went to the team of  Jack Turford, Doug Watt ana  Hugh Haeber. These teams were  of the Sea Hellions Diving Club  Third place trophies went to  Andy Baker and George McNich-  oll of the Stingray Diving Club.  Andy Baker also won the trophy  for the largeM fish taken, a ty*  lbi cod. Mrs. Doreen Brown of  the Powell River Club awarded  the trophies ^and the fish were  turned over to Mr. Cooper for  disposal.  Scout heads  R. W. Nelson and Edward Lowe  were installed, as district .commissioner and assistant district  commissioner respectively of the  Sechelt Peninsula Boy Scout Association at, the monthly meeting  at the home of Edward Lowe,  Madeira Park on May 2.' j:7 H.  Macleod of Wilson Creek, presidents the- organization, conducted the installation ceremony, f  A strong contingent of local  Scouts will be attending the Point  Grey-Dunbar Camporee to be  held at Camp Byng, May 18 and  ^Ax/AAAyA xZ:A.lzAxrxA.  x* The:T(neetihg'was"informed of a  family: weekend for June 1 and 1*  at   the   Sechelt   Peninsula   Boy  Scout   Camp   Ground   at .Mixal  Lake near Irvines Landing.'  The president, Mr. Macleod reported attending a Vancouver-  Coast Region dinner meeting at  Scout House in Vancouver on  April 23. The guest of honor was  chief executive commissioner for  Canada Fred J. Finlay.  Scouting progress in this area  was discussed and it was pointed  out that more adult leadership  was sorely needed. Anyone interested is requested to contact Mr.  Macleod.  Sechelt's May Day  -Mr. John Hayes, Mr. Dick Branca and Mr. Bruce Redman have  arrangements for the May Day Parade. The trophy winning band  from the tri-service cadet competition, the band from R.C.S.C.C.  Lonsdale will be in attendance.  May Queen elect Susan Thorold will have Beverly Walker and  Rita Ono as her attendants. Flower girls "will be Eleanor Lonne-  berg, Lynn Oike, Karen Spear, Phyliss Humphrey, Betty Humphrey,  Anita Zral, Susie Jorgensen and Kathy Currie. Lennie Beck will be  gift bearer. Parade judges will be Mr. Bill Scott, Mr. and Mrs. H. '  Barendregt.  ? ? ? ? & Answers  */V�� simplified tha cleaning  for you, dear'  11 at meeting  The monthly meetings of the Sechelt Girl Guide association at  the home of Mrs. Thomas Lamb  of Sechelt had 11 members present. Mrs. Frank Newton, the Sechelt District Commissioner, presided.  Mrs. Lamb reporting on the annual meeting of the Provincial  Cirl Guide association at New  Westminster, April 17, 18 and 19.  said many prominent people from  Washington as well as British Co"  limbia took part in  the meeting.  Divisional Commissioner, Mrs.  Betty- Williams, who also attend-  ed the meeting, gave her report.  The next meeting of the Sechelt  Girl Guide association will be  held at the home of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson in Wilson Creek on  June 5.  It is hoped with these questions  and answers on the Health Centre, to give the public a better  understanding in the ownership  and maintenance of the Health  Centre.  Question: Who will be in the  Health Centre?  Answer: The top fldor is to contain offices for three public  health nurses, one medical officer' and sanitary inspector, plus  general offices and clinic, waiting room and covered area for  baby buggies.  Lower floor, a meeting room  and three offices for volunteer societies, Red Cross, T.B., Heart  Foundation, Cancer and Polio.  Question: Will there be any  stairs to climb?  Answer: No, the top floor will  be on ground level with. South  Fletcher Road, the lower floor on  ground level with Winn Road.  Question: Will the Health Centre raise  our taxes?  Answer: No.  Question: Who will own the  building?  Answer: After the building is  completed it will be turned over  10 the Corporation of the Village  of Gibsons as owners.  Question:'Who pays the expenses?  Answer: The provincial government pays heat, water, lights,  phones and janitor services.  Question: Does the government  pay rent?.  Answer: No, they lease the  building from the Village of Gibsons for $1 per year.  Question: Who pays the insurance and maintenance?  Answer: The owners, the Corporation of the Village of Gibsons  Statement   of fqnds   raised  lo  date:  Fort Mellon Charity  Association  Businesses of ,area  Other organizations  Public Donations  Kinsmen Fund (raised  previous to our $4000  campaign  TOTAL  to date  This leaves us short of our objective by $1167.  If the matter of your donation  has been forgotten or set aside,  please do it now. We need your  whole hearted support to get this  worthy project underway.  BASEBALL  Babe Ruth League games of  last Sunday were rained out. Here  is the schedule for the next week:  Sunday, May 12, 1 pirn., Sechelt  Mustangs vs. Pender Harbour at  Pender Harbour.  Wed., May 15, 6 p.m., Sechelt  Mustangs vs Gibsons at Sechelt.  CONNIE MACKS  N. Van 9, Lumberjacks 0.  Next game:   .  Pender Harbour vs. Gibsons,  6 p.m. Friday, Hackett Park,  Sechelt.  SOFTFBALL  The North Shore Senior Men's  softbail league will kick off another softbail season this Sunday  when the Peninsula Hotel i>:nc  host Squamish in a doubleheader  al Port Mellon. Game times are  2:30 and 6:30.  The six team North Shore  league consists of teams from  Deep Cove, Squamish, three from  North Vancouver, and the locaJ  Peninsula Hotel  club.  Peninsula Hotel has strengthened considerably over last season. Terry McLaren, formerly of  Kamloops, has been added to the  pitching, staff to go along with  holdovers Don Elson and Norm  McKay. Danny Coates, Morris  Hostland and Bruce Redman wiU  add depth to the infield and outfield.  $ 400  350  100  612  1,371  $2,833  FOREST WEEK  For the second year in a row.  Junior Forest Wardens will be  shouldering the load in promoting Forest Conservation Week,  May 12-18, in  British   Columbia.  In recognition of their outstand.  ing performance in 1962, the nation-wide Conservation Week program will be celebrated in B.C.  as Junior Forest Warden - Forest  Conservation Week, reports W. F.  Myring, chief warden for Canada  and secretary-manager of the  Canadian Forestry Association of  B.C. Coast News,   May   9,  1983.  Life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  By A.J.C.  fue WOMAN  WrtOtfUSTPAlD  #20.99 Ffc>R HER  NEWSPRINT  SUIT/  &&&?  ^fe ��oast Mjeuis  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 in 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.  An exceptional man!  Jack Davis, Liberal member of parliament for Coast-Capiiano did  not take long to reach high places following the formation of Prime  Minister Pearson's cabinet. To "become secretary to the prime minister is a distinct achievement.  He was born in Kamloops 46 years ago. Kamloops area has produced quite a few men who have reached prominent heights in Canadian history. One look at the roster of events that have punctuated  Jack Davis' life from the time he left high school in Kamloops to his  recent appointment as secretary to the prime miniser reveals' a career which can be described as exceptional.  In 1939 he was named a Rhodes scholar. His natural bent has been  engineering and economics and both of these vocations are now paramount. He was chosen by Hon. C. D. Howe to be chief in economic  research and at the age of 37 was a consultant to Atomic Energy of  Canada Limited. Later he was director of planning for B.C. Electric.  Prime Minister Pearson made no mistake iri selecting Mr. Davis  as his secretary. Coast-Capilano will have a representative who at  least will be close to the prime minister. Our congratulations go to  Mr. Davis along with a certain -amount of sympathy. He ,will not have  an easy time. Cabinet secretaries are usually the busiest men one can  find in government circles. However he is young and has great Resilience as well as a decidedly alert mentality.  Good conservation  If you ask thfe man in the street, "What is conservation?" he is  apt to reply, "Tree .planting to replace the trees that have been cut,  or plowing around a hill instead of up and down to prevent erosion."  Or he points to contour plowing,- stripcropping, terracing and farms  ponds and says, "This is good conservation."  The logger block-cutting a forest, of Douglas fir,says "This is  good conservation." And it is if it is properly done, even though the  wilderness enthusiast looks at the same block-cutting and cries devastation.  Foresters say it is good conservation because it is the only way  to harvest and renew this type of forest." The Douglas fir will not  grow in the shade of larger trees. It requires full sunlight. As a result, it must be cut in blocks just as a crop of wheat. Then nature or  man will start a new young forest.  The young forest will heal the scars of the harvest and in turn  become a haven for wildlife and a place of beauty. We must be practical as well as emotional. The economy and well-being of the country  demand wood for homes, schools, furniture and a thousand other uses.  Since the days of Gifford Pinchot, the great American apostle of  conservation, the word has taken on active connotations not contained in the original concept of mere preservation. Pinchot believed we  could protect our resources most effectively by using them in a manner that would ensure a constantly renewed supply.  Today, conservation is regarded as a way of life ��� a way of  thinking. Conservation is use plus beauty. It is the skillful employment of our national resources for material benefit with full regard  for the safeguarding and enhancement of their esthetic and spiritual  value through planned responsible management.  Remember that next week, May 12 to 18, is Forest Conservation  Week, when Junior Wardens will also be active in spreading the gospel to conserve our richest natural resource ��� trees.  Of doubtful merit  A letter has been received from a point in Vancouver Island complaining about the satirical TV production The Establishment shown  a couple of weeks ago by the CBC. The writer of the letter was indignant that such material should be given such prominence.  There is also liable to be comment from the same kind: of letter  writer about the TV time given a sick individual known as Lenny  Bruce who has been banned from public appearances at many points.  Borderline morals are involved.  It would be quite safe to say these days in order to obtain prominence, one must not be normal. One must be freakish. That is why  our modern media brushes aside the average person and revels in  the borderline or questionable type of opus from which they can derive either praise from the avant garde or criticism from the more  conservative types. This is why such productions are given prominence. Their artistic merit is doubtful.  Some people cannot exist without controversy. They must be  above the general mental average of humanity so they think. They  do not last however. Age brings them around to a quieter form of  living eventually. In the meantime they have their own type of fun.  A good many newspaper columnists come into this category. Without controversy they just would not exist. They should not be taken  too seriously.  When I visited Secheit for the  first time,  51 years  ago,  there  was still one old craftsman who  would do custom work; for $30  he would make a 16 foot canoe  that was a  masterpiece   of  its  kind. The native dugout of this  coast is ��� or was��� much' more  than a hollowed-out log.  ��� Crude it may have been many  hundreds  of years  ago but increasing   skill   and   mastery of  material had brought it to perfection not  excelled  in   similar  work    anywhere    in  the   world  long before  the  arrival  off the  white man. In beauty of line and  curve, in the balance of perfect  'symmetry   and   ease  of  movement afloat  a well-made  canOe  rivalled   the   famous   birchbark  "canot    dunord"    of    the    fur  brigades 7~- and   the    only  ill-  made one I ever saw. was hacked out by myself!  The;: western red cedar was  suitable for the carving of/'c'a-  noes. . Straight of trunk and  grain, light arid easily worked  it was also durable, and by the  delicate operation of steaming  after the carving was done the  new canoe .couldfbe spread amidships so that a tree four feet  in diameter could be made -to,  yield a shapely canoe of five-  foot beam, with the increase  tapering away evenly toward  bow and stern.  It was that operation that  gave the canoe its nimble behavior afloat instead of a sluggish loggy way. My advice to  anyone intending to try it would  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: The letter written by  Frank and Maryanne West expressed the reaction of many taxpayers to the manner in which  meetings for the school referendum were conducted. This is not  just peculiar to school meetings.  At a recent meeting of the Hospital Improvement District, the  taxpayers present were subjected  to similar treatment^ when a  question from the floor was answered '���- in the. manner off a TV  comic skit lacking' only canned  applause and a commercial,  an effort was made to block nomination of trustee from the floor  of the meeting, as the elected  trustees had already made a nominations ;    krkk;7 k'k        "  ������;,  Could it be'that the real fault  lies in the fact that too few taxpayers take the trouble tb attend  meetings dealing with their busir  ness, and the few who do attend,  do not take the trouble to study  the issues, or the acts which.control local government?  P.   C.  WADDELL,  Selma  Park.  be���don't. It requires the knowing hand and the unerring eve  of an experienced native to  avoid the disaster of splitting or  warping the whole job out of  line.  A 16 footer is for alongshore  fishing or for women arid children; canoes' up to 60. and 70  feet were iaade capable' of  carrying 40 or more men. Unfortunately they were war canoes and with them the aggressive northern tribes became the  scourge of the coast, ranging  far in summer on slave-making  raids.  *     *    ���*.'������-  The Bowen Island clan, being  fairly in their path, was so reduced that the survivors moved  up the Sound to live with relatives,   and the   raids   continued  until the first squadron of; British ships was stationed on this  coast  and promptly  established  the  Pax  Brittanica ���  possibly  the only return the white man  made to the native for occupyingyhis country, incidentally destroying his culture and all but  nudging him out of existence.  .   Within  the  memory   of those  who left us a few years back. 400  Salish people would be camped  around Gibsons Bay during the  annual run of Coho salmon. Today   it is   easy   to forget  that  they were once a strong tribe.  * *     *     *  Were the great canoes truly  seaworthy or fit only for-voyaging along a coast? There is evidence that they were good anywhere. At the beginning of the  century Captain Voss visited the  west coast of Vancouver Island,  where he bought a large native  canoe and named it Tillicum.  As he planned to sail he added  a keel, built a cabin and rigged  his ship. Sail her he did���around  the worldl In 1902 he was in Sydney, Australia, and by chance  so was I, on my second long  voyage aboard a grand old clipper ship.  Tillicum was drawn up on the  shore and screened by cahvas;  the admission fee was sixpence  by which means the skipper  raised funds for further voyaging. Aussies are interested in  boats-and business was good.  At one stage he took on a shipmate, but lost him the next time  Tillicum touched land, thereafter Voss carried on alone; he  was one Of the old breed of  deepwater sailing men who  found the great companionship  of sea and sky sufficient.. Having been at sea myself during  his long cruise I am somewhat  hazy about the latter part of it  but I believe it ended when Tillicum sailed up {he Thames to  GREAT ENDURANCE  Because it is a living thing the  tree can adjust to circumstances.  Tt has the power of reproduction  and the ability to repair injuries  and live on. Even after it has  been felled and sawn it has tremendous powers of endurance;  Wooden piles under the streets of  Venice have been found intact  after 1,000 years.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  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  Support the  RED  SHIELD  APPEAL  Salvation Army representatives will visit  Halfmoon Bay, Pender Harbour- Madeira Park and Egmont between May  6 and 31.  Support this drive and give from  the heart. Thank you!  London where she eventually  went; into! a museum of the ap-7  propriate kind. Voss showed the  world the type and proved the  ability of the watercfaft made  by the natives of this  coast.  It seems, to me that.-people  who could develop such skill in  providing themselves with equipment necessary for life as fishermen; using stone tools and  lacking means of precise measurement are capable ��� if they  wish ��� of taking their place on  equal terms with us in the modern world and thus re-inheriting their own country iri its developing form���and taking part  in its further development.  This is being done elsewhere:  the aborigines of Australia,  stone age hunters of the kangaroo and the emu in the recent  past ��� whose clever7 handiwork  in hunting gear I admired myself ��� are now serving in such  capacities as laboratory technicians, and ; proving equal to  the  best.  Where they still pre-  y R LJ R H R  fer the outdoors they make the  best top hands on the vast cattle and sheep stations���and they  were once regarded as the poorest of material for civilized life!  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine Men's Wear  .'.'.'Lib..".  Ph. 886-2116 ������ Gibsons  THE WORLD OF MOTHERS  Mother's Day is for a truly special person. It  is her guidance, understanding and wisdom that  day after day binds the family closer together.  Mother and family health are synonymous.  Every sniffle, cough, running nose, bruise and  ache are her personal responsibilities.  ��� To mother we extend bur best wishes on her   l-M  day and we resolve to help make life easier by  always  having   available  the   things   she may  need in the pharmacy.  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.    ; yk  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd;  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  K,U K & R it R  TO 3 MUIO* CAMA0IAK  BIH  ���t You deal on a cash basis with  the dealer of your choice.  ���>' Built-in life-insurance.  ��� Low monthly payments.  ��� Applies to new or used cars.  First find the car of your choice-then talk over  a Family Finance Plan Loan at your neighbourhood branch of the BANK OF MONTREAL.  8  ,���.w/aw>k;>v,s:.!S:*:*W^  Bank of Montreal  ^x  V       ��'"' /  Family Finance Plan  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on    #  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  FFP-84S3  aaaaaaaaaaa*.  !������������������*�����*��������������������������������������������������������������������� Coast News,  May  9,   1963.  habits keep  H. Gardield Kelly, MD, FRCP (C)  Associate Professor of Medicine  Queen's University. Kingston, Ont.  Everythirigk -is'.; ywithin easy  reach for' this homemaker' who  wishes to make her work easier  and more7'pleasant. -For; thef  homemaker whose: work is limited by some'form. of heart disease the Heart Foundation booklet "The Heart of the Home" is*  also within reach. Designed as a  manual of work simplification in  the. home;= the booklet.is available at your B.C. Heart Foundation, 1956 West Broadway, Vancouver 9. ��� x.,-.;.���..    ';������������  mickey; gcme  Member  Professional: Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxief."   '  "Trucks "'"  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st ;ahd Granville, Vain;; B:C7  Bus. Telephone Res.  4M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  If a heart   attack  struck you  down in the prime of life, it would  surely    alter,   your   perspective  about the future. And if it developed   quickly  and unexpectedly,  as is so. often the case, you would  suddenly be confronted with  aU  ; jsorts of decisions about your job,  ���/your family and youri other Obli-  ' gations.  It helps a good deal in planning  your future to understand precisely your problem. You should  know, for instance, that the coronary arteries are vital arteries,  which nourish "your heart, and  that these arteries harden and  roughen with advancing years,  often to become plugged with,  blood clots.  It is this plugging-:of an artery  that is called coronary thrombosis. When it occurs, a patch of  heart muscle is damaged, and  then must' heal by a process ol  scarring that takes about six.  weeks or so. The size of the scar  and the length of time reqiured  for it to form will naturally depend upon the; size of the plugged  artery.  ,r During'this period your doctor'  will want you at rest to reduce  the demands on your hearty and- if  facilities permit^ hef^l want  you in hospital to receive drugs  which prevent further blood clotting, and to guide you carefully  through   a   period  when  serious  Elphinstone Secondary School  Fri., May 10  8 p.m.  STUDENTS  35�� ��� ADULTS   75^-  . Interested in lumpsum investing? Then you should know  ' about Investors Single Payment Certificates* They have:  many. .special advantages  that  "bond  buyers"  have  dreamed about:  ��� Attractive guaranteed interest rate compounded annually ~ plus additional credits,  k /  ��� No income tax on the gain until it is actually received.  ��� Excellent collateral value at any time.  . ,a ��� Privilege of an annuity certain without cost.      .  ��� Transferable to any of Investors three mutual funds.   '***  No wonder Investors Single Payment Certificates are  '  referred to as the "bond buyer's7' dream. Call the Man  from Investors today.  Investors  ��y on dlo ��<��]*�� ��  or      CAN A O A.     l.| M I T - D  D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  . 'Gibsons  ���Ph. 886-2481  H.ad Offici Winnipeg ��� OfficM In Principal Cltl.*  y������-MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY������������|  J   T9�� D.M. MATHESON |  | Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Gibsons %  I Phone 886-2481 f  I    kfam-i "        '"'��� *"��� I  ilUlUO      IIIIIIMIIIilliiiliHHD ............. ,.I��I(t||at||<t��|,tlltl��<<4Mttl. ���  I   Address '....���;....���...*..���....;���  f  [_ afy Prov.  f  19  complications can develop.  By the ���. time the scar is well  formed you should be out of hospital, free, from complaints, un-  . aware in fact, that you have a  heart. In the course of the next  month or two you should be back  on the job.      . 7  Your heart will naturally not  be as good as new, because the  damage it has suffered will reduce' its pumping capacity/but  if your heart has been an average  cne, it should have plenty of reserve to permit normal activities.  This means that you can return  to your old, job and your, usual  way.of life with only certain limitations,  The more stressful activities,  such as playing vigorous tennis,  watching emotion-packed football  games .or other spectacles wfiich  excite you unduly, should be elim  iriated. You may need to be more-  temperate in your habits, in drink  ing, smoking, eating to excess,  working irregularly and too long,  or simply playing too hard. But-  ROBERTS CREW  Fourteen members Of ..the cancer dressing station of the OES,  women who faithfully spend two  days a month working oh supplies, met at, Danny's on Monday,  to enjoy a dinner together, an annual event. They were. Mesdames  R. J. Eades, E. J. Shaw, R. Cumming, G. MacDonald, J. Swan, C  Wood, W. Rankin, E. Parsons, H.  Lau, A. Pearson, C. Wingrave,  E. Wakefield, JkWardil and H.  Mylroie.       f  Mrs; Helen Lau set off last Saturday for a motor trip that will  >. take her through Rogers Pass,  Radium Hot Springs and other  points of interest and to Salmon  Arm to visit her sister. Fellow  travellers are Mrs. E. Webb, Mrs.  R. Telford, Mrs. B. Stevens.  The Alan Whites are back for  two weeks having rented a cottage for their vacation.  Following the regular OES  meeting on Thursday members  enjoyed a cake bingo and great  was the competition for the gay-  ly decorated cakes on display.  Mrs. -A. Aitchison, ��� of Francis  Peninsula, was the first lucky  winner, who then immediately  was first to call the second bingo  but refrained from claiming a  second cake.  The provincial government -esr  timates'B^C^s-^rovenfand proba-'  ble'.reserves off crude oil and li-  v quids are now approximately 400  million barrels^ compared with  about 70: million .barrels three  years ago:   ....  Printed Pattern  One skirt SLIM, one skirt  FLARED, and see'how beautifully both pair with fashion's  favorite; princess . 'jacket. So  suit-able for summer wear.  Choose wool, pique, denim.  Printed Pattern 9451: Misses'  Sizes 10; 12, 14, 16, 18, 20. Yardages in pattern.  ,,. FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly. SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE NUMBER.  Send order to MARTAN MARTIN, care of tho Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 00 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  FREE OFFER! Coupon in  Spring Pittorn Catalog for one  pattern free���any one you choose  from 300 design ideas. Send 50c  now for Catalog.  the vast majority of your recreational, social and business activities should be resumed.  This point cannot be overstress-  ed, since time and time again a  rigid withdrawal from interests  nurtured and cultivated over the  years has brought about unhap-  piness, frustration, and a degree  of emotional unrest, which taxes  the heart more than the pleasurable activities that have been  discarded.  Your coronary may have been  the first indication that your arteries, like everyone's, are hardening and becoming diseased as  you .grow older.  What factors cause this change  in our arteries, and why is it becoming more frequent in recent  years? As in most diseases, inheritance has a role to play. Youi  arteries mirror, to some extent,:,  the state of your ancestors' vessels. To be-a male is to be. plagued with this problem to a much  greater degree than the opposite  sex. If you are afflicted with  other diseases, such as diabetes  or. high blood .-. presure, arteriosclerosis is likely to progress in  your arteries to- a more - serious  degree, particularly if you become overweight.  You will have .to^accept your  inheritance: and your sex as in-j.  born characteristics, but you.can:  reduce if you are overweight, and  see to it that, your diabetes or  your hypertension, or indeed any  other disease which you may  have, is properly managed.  You will undoubtedly have read  a good deal in recent years .about,  the undesirability. of eating' fats. .  Medical scientists have become  greatly, concerned about., this  question and are trying.to find,  out why it is that arteriosclerotic  vessels contain fat in their walls,  why patients with arteriosclerosis  tend to have increased amounts  of fat in their blood, and why arteriosclerosis develops more commonly in people who eat fatty  foods.  If you are overweight, your doctor will certainly advise you to  eat less fat in order to reduce,  but even if your weight is normal  he may deem it desirable for you  to eat less fat in order to lower  the fat in your blood. Moreover  further study may show that the  kind of fat you eat is important.  For instance, you can lower your  blood fat if you eat corn oil or  some other vegetable fat, and  raise it if you eat butter fat or  some other animal fat.  . Unfortunately,.no drug is avail-:;  able which acts . specifically to  prevent arteriosclerosis, The best  substitute available is a drug to  reduce the tendency to complicat  ing thrombosis. Such a drug is  called v an, anticoagulant, and  orugs of this type are used widely in the first few weeks after a  heart attack to prevent further  thrombotic complications. Sometimes they may be' continued for  months or years after the event.  However, difficulties of one sort  or another make it impossible  to prescribe them for long periods of time to everyone who has  had a heart attack.  Someone writing about this  problem five years from now will  be able to add further words of  advice based upon further additions to our knowledge Of arterio-.  sclerosis. You will benefit from  such advances only if you keep  in touch with your doctor at regular intervals. Periodic examination not only helps to avoid further trouble, but ensuresthat you  get the most up-to-date treatment.  FRANK E. DECKER  .Doctor of Optometry  For Appointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  > Bal Block  Gibsons  GIBSONS  CHIROPMCTIC  ���������CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m.���2 to 6 p.m.  ..   Evening appoinimenls  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-9843  Fri., Sat., Mon. May 10, 11 & 13  DOUBLE FEATURE  Barry  Sullivan ��� Robert Blake  THE PURPLE GANG  Mala Powers Marshal Tompson  FLIGHT CF THE LOST BALLOON  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 11 p.m.  Come to our 1st Ri  BONUS  A FREE BIRTHDAY CAKE WITH ALL BOMS BUYS  Here are a few samples for the  ;>;;;���   month of May :,k:    .  BONUS ��� Beautiful 7 piece set of Iron Cookware with your purchase of a fully auto-  7     matic 30'? Findlay. Range. Reg. :J>24?:95   .....'.,.   WITH BONUS $229-95  BONUS��� One years free supply of Tide plus a Steam iron and Ironing Board with  your purchase of a Speed Queen Washer, model A37.  Reg.  $379.95.   WITH BONUS    $35995  BONUS ��� 1 pair Blankets, 1 pair Sheets, 1 pair Pillows with your purchase of; Sand  Bedroom  Suite, Twin Beds  with bookcase headboards, Chiff.  and Chest  plus 252 Coil Spring Mattresses; and Box Springs.  Reg. $349.95 ....../..-       WITH  BONUS     $29995  BONUS ��� Set of Free Dishes, made in England, with your purchase cf Kitchen-Aid  Dishwasher (portable). Reg! $349:95*        WTH BONUS    $325  BONUS ��� G.E. Electric Kettle; wjth your purchase of Gibson Electric Range 21"  Reg.  $144  k .1...........A.............     WITH BONUS    $12995  BONUS ��� One   Occasional   Chair plus two Cushions with your purchase of Tynan  Chesterfield and Matching Chair.    ..........    WITH BONUS   $229-95  BONUS ��� One Table Lamp plus two Cushions with your purchase of Tynans Bed  Chesterfield and Matching Chair.     WITH BONUS)   $169-95  BONUS ��� Sunbeam Vacuum Cleaner with your purchase of De Luxe Speed Queen  Washer, model A38, Stainless Steel Tub, capacity load 12 lbs.  Reg. $499.95     ���      WITH BONUS     $47995  BONUS ��� Record Storage Chest, with purchase of Colman Hope Chest.  Reg.  $69.95      WITH BONUS     $5995  BONUS ��� Fleetwood Radio,  model  5029, with purchase of Fleetwood  Console TV,  model 23-519     WTH BONUS    $29995  BONUS ��� 7 piece set of Iron Cookware with purchase of Findlay Built-in Oven and  Matching Surface Unit in turquoise, Reg. $366.49   WITH BONUS $299-95  BONUS ��� Clock Radio, model 5041, A/M F/M with purchase of Fleetwood Console  TV, model 23-721. Reg. $399.95    WITH BONUS $369-95  We thank our customers for their patronage during our first year and look  forward to serving them in the future. We bring you Brand names and quality  goods, fully guaranteed and with our personal guarantee. Our customers are  satisfied customers.  FREE THREE MONTHS SERVICE POLICY ON PARTS AND LABOR  ON ALL OUR TV SETS.  J. J. Rogers & Co. Ltd.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA ��� Ph. 886-9333 A  'Do you hint a reservation?'  4       Coast   News,  May   9,   1963.  PLANNED TO MOVE IN  The "name of the owner of the  house on Chamberlin road which  was reported burned out last  week was Harry Stabner, a mill  employee at Port Mellon. He had  planned to move in shortly and  was warming the place up when  fire started which completely de-  'molished the building. ,  Ms Time. . .  ���;C    a! ���;   y:;<\   ,"'.'"  To  think  of your new Spring  Perm arid7 smart new  "v- -Hair Style  We also have just the color  for youy  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  1,1  -i  ���f.-.rrf   r.rrr!'     p-p.  ������;.-       >,,r"r-l  '" Z *BMU^,"'CENpra.E  Seaside Plaza ; (Gibsons)  886-2120  Mrs. Mary Mcintosh has just returned from a Special  Training Course and has fresh and new  Hair Ideas FOR YOU.  ��� ^-���*��������� - ~i-~B--Lf-|j-ai-u~ij~irLi~i.i~Lri_~_ri_n_i~T_r^ffi_i'Lj~Li~i ^L[~i.ri_~i~i~ii~-~ ** "" ��� ��� ��� ^.��^^ ���  +*+*+**^***^^>**-.  Remember Mother  :o?d;0  with a gift from.  T&iXl  A complete line of Ladies  Weartochoosefrom  ipbLriftpe ^ Dress Shop  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-9543  ��iu��-msnminnui^  Itiiv (Jills lor llollior  Purses, Slippers and the latest in  shoe styles  ���   ���   ���  ���  18 DIFFERENT COLORS FOR DYING SHOES  Wigard's Shoe Store  SECHJ^T"��� Ph.' S85-:9519  (By PAT WE3LSH)   f  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary, has sent a donation of $25  lo the Health Centre which.is 'to  be built in Gibsons.  The    Halfmoon   Bay   Hospital  Auxiliary held  a  successful, tea  Sat., April 2 at 2 p.m. at. Rutherford's. A great many people from  all parts of.the. peninsula,fattended and were welcomed by President Mrs. Q. Burrows who ���'in;.* a.  few. well chosen words declared  the sale of work: open. Dainty and  practical   aproris   and   novelties  were bought   up quickly, plants  and flowers were soon Jsold -out;  home baking, counters Iadesri-with  the most;'- delectablev pies', 7 cakesv  \  breads and *' cookies: disappeared ���  like  magic.   Afternoon' tea-^was  served at -small1 tables J gay; with  spring flowers and "colored 'hap-,  kins, the -dainty sandwiches-wer&  awor&of art and madefy Mrs.  Ressie Pisko and Mrsi-BeV Rob-  inson.7^   c4.x  x  .y<n4 :i x:;X;:  Groups of 5 friends and neighbor s enjoyed the'cup that; cheersy  and caught'tip oh the variousiconj  ingsv and^t'goings. ) The; garden  bench niade= arid "donated> by Mr.  Ed Lanouiette came*4h>forSaalot  of admiration; Little .Kathy Graf e  of West Sechelt drew the winning -:  ticket for Mrs> Wi-Steele ofcSe*'  Chelt. XX'xryry    Xx.  'Ift> Charge of home baking were  Mrs. B. -Robinson��and?Mrs;'iRi:  Warne; ��� plants, and flowers,-Mrs:  G. Jorgensen; ^sewing' and' novelties, Mrs.-;P; Welsh;:.tea and''coffee,; Mrs' Q.' Burrows;X-servers,  Mrs. M: GreggsSahdrMrs. A. Rii.  therford; tickets, Mrs. M. Meuse.  The auxiUary 1 thanks all who donated sand; helped 4n other ways  to make; this such fa successful  occasion Neil? monthly.; meeting  takes place^on3May>ri4 at; |-:pim.  at^ttie Rutherfords;^ '��� ' :Ax'- A-::.  .    -���;';���: ���::--#j.7:'*J..T:.#'... ���;.  The infant daughter of Mr.,and  Mrs. Frank Kingston, Halfmoon  Bay, was christened by Canon A.  Greene in the Little Church of His  Presence, Redroofs,1 Suh;, April  28 at 2 p.m: Elsie Marie were the  names bestowed-.���ahd' her sponsors were)Mr., and Mr&VW".? Charlton. The five sisters and brothers  of the 7 baby were presentf^with  grandmotherfMrskQ. Burrows.  I       The Liadies Auxiliary  of  Welcome Beach Community .Association heldU social evening at the  Welcome Beach hall Sat.,  April  27. There was a good* turn out for  the bingo and dancing and* a del".;  cibus supper. Asisisting were: Mrs.  A. Greene, Mrs. J. Meikle, Mrs;  P. .White,,Mrs..,M, Morgan, Mrs;;  F. Claydon, lAxsASX Copper, Mrsk  m Wilkinson and MrspP. Welsh:7  Attending the Sechelt Hospital:  Auxiliary plays in Sechelt on ApM;  ril 26 from  ths area were Mrsk  PZ: Connor, MrlkG. B. SimpsonW  MrskP. WelsHi Mr. and Mrs. fAk  Rutherford ahd^Lduise.  '*'������ ;. 7*;j7" #k *  The Andy Hansen's almost new,  car, stolen  from  its garage rek  cently, was found intact at Lang-f  dale a few days later having been!  driven 125 mUcSiipw^ the Penit^s  sula roads.���'���AAaz. A, f:;' If  The Halfmoon Bay Home Im.-:.,  provement association next meet-  .. ing will be held- Monday, May 13  '��� at 8 p.m.' at ftutfierfords. There  will be a showing of travel films-,  ;. by Canon A. Greene before the^  i meeting.     Everyone     welcome^,  come and bring a friend. *  Canon and Mrs. A. D. Greene  P: attend^itt��-SynodLiniNew Westii  *'minster; :: ���'���'  #  Mr. Lewis Simons of Burlington, Wash, has '.been" the guest of  the Pete Mouses for several days.  Canon and Mrs.. Alan Greene entertained Mr. and Mrs. Gartshore  of Vancouver, Mr. and Mrs. Miles  Mrs. Riddell and Mr. Frank Ball  of Pender Harbour.  Recent visitors to Redroofs  were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lunn  2nd Michael of KamloopsV * guests  of Mrs; Lunn's mother Mrs. G.  B. Simpson -atthe Wee Pine Knot.  A wedding; of interest to many  at Redroofs-' tooky place- on Sat,  May 4 ��� at St Echnunds church,  Parksyille, ; when; Hiigh; Ladner,  son of 'Mr7 and;Airs. Graham Lad-;  ner: of Burnaby South and Welcome Beach, was united in''.'marriage to'Valerie 'Grant, daughter  of Rey. Canon Louis Graint A  reception wasf held y at Beach  Acre's-Inn after the;cereinphy;  Mrs. Eve: Lyons 'has returned  from, .Vancouver!7rwherie she^f"at- *  tended, a ^bon voyage, fparty. in  honor' of iMrs. r Florence rThdmp-  sbnV: who flewf to England",oii May  6 to visit; daughter Jane,know^  married, fand . living fin "Birmirig-  ham. ���-- '���  ".*-'���   ������'��� ������*��� ������������    ���������''"���   Mr. and Mrs. Chestnut sr., were,  weekend guests of the Chuck;  CheSthtits. Baby MichieT oame ihfe  forra4ot of attention rfrom;his  llational award  The Canadian. Council on 4-H  clubs was the recipient recently  of tlie 1963 National Citizenship  award' sponsored by the Canadian Citizenship council; The  award was presented tb J. R.  Racine of Brampton, ' president  of'the Canadian ��� couhcil on 4-H  clubs, by John Mooradian of  Hamilton, retiring president of  the Canadian Citizenship council. ;. Each award, a genuine  beaver pelt suitably - inscribed,  is presented to organizations for  outstanding efforts \ towards the  enhancement of citizenship in  Canada during riot less than the  pastrten. years^ in programs,that  are natiohapin organization or  influence. Twenty-four brgahiza-  tions --have been* so A recognized  since? the awards iwere established in;i957kkk ������/'"  .Mr. -and_Mrfi.; Jack. Morgan visited^ , y ahcou ver-, f or \ la' iewll Sayls  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 886(^93457  'Fk^ejp^ Afgn^i MoMm^ -��ap  'I"iC'T  -"'vf*:or''   $';ry V-  CUT  FLOWER^  AND FLOWERING ? PLANTS  I^NGJNtJ BASKETS AND SHRUBS  Tomato^plant?,, Cabbage,  Broccoli, Cauliflower,  . '������A:/"-l.'vX Celersf," Peppers ���    ---'?'-:r  Geraniums and Fuschias  Fruit treesyr;Waterlilies and Goldfish X  Jean and Bill Lissiman  ���*tk'H     r-^/ffs<i.^Cy    f^y 'f^-'.f'.&^fi    ft;  |, ���v.'.ij   t.m*t- -y^utr/u  AUcw Sctyicc free For  .1 l\\ -���p.-,*,*:  ���Ill-   Vj, .V  :.f*Jj%'���i^.jte/z-~x  ANNUAL TUNE-UP SERVICE  Q^:^^^eart HOME^Certified service mei^ will inspect,  d^^^^ulate your-oil ^e^g ���u��itf j$A% ,op^tes, atk  max|nuttl efficiency... at no CQ^t to you*. You*!! be assiured  of getting 7the most heat per dollar���the most comfort and  dependability,; too.  'ROUND-THE-CLOCK  EMERGENCY "FLAMEOUT SERVICE  V   ^.  E^ery HCjM^E customer ^llirecelye a simple procedure chart  r���|wnmenfrig two ea^ig^p^  everfgo out^ If the furnace still fails to light, customers can -  i. 'k ''.  call HpMEany time^ day or hight> fdrfree ^j^$!^^^^^^^---  �� You, pay onlyl for replacement of- defective parts, if teqvire&X,  sy       . \ki 4X<xa -.. rx frx-x.'}. a/ izyvnfi),      .   .  Rresent HOME outqin^^^^  a ^Tfff^^7 and t^Pmm flH*vC9��P^  service caU. _?ull information on tliis free HOME service is in       .... :-n-:4Xx:xx XJ.  the mail to you now.  If You Are Not Already A Customer, Call Home Now!  0 r.t  ���   '-..X .y.  V"-:- -."��� X.:-"\y4i^^^m  HOM  HOME OIL DISTRIBUTORS LIMITED  Head XXticeiteB&BmaW^^    Gordon HaD,: Sechelt"- PhV 885^2145^ SMALL TALK  By Syms      Film OH  pests  TAR  &  GRAVEL  also y ���'-.'  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING   and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. 886-9880.  Esmond lumber  3600  EAST HASTINGS      '  VANCOUVER  6  Mail.your, enquiries  for our prices on  M PLYWOOD ��M ROOFING  DOORS  INSULATION  MEETINGS  k ���-..'���' '-'of    . v" .  JEHPVaWs WITNESSES  Congregation Bible  Study  Gibsons, Seehelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park, Tues, 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, 7Frik7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall; Fri; 8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun/ 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom Hall. Sun,. 4,p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  /A       Selma JPark  No Collections  When you need a  BEAUTY SHOP, you'll find one  fast in the YELLOW PA6ES of  your Telephone Directory.  <*^TKy  THE ALL-NEW  HOM ELITE  CHAIN   SAWS  Only 18% LBS.  (less bar and chain).  MODEL  "I've   got   to   leave   the        "You   need   smaller  party  ...  I keep  seeing    glasses ..."  double ..."  THIS WEEK'S    RE C I P ��  Halibut Double-Deckers  2 halibut steaks (about 1  pound each and "/_ to % inches  thick)  Salty:   :, "���        .    ...  . '  "j/4 xiip butter . . ;  "*4 ;cupf; chopped oriipn  V4 cup diced celery  ^teaspoon salt  ">4 teaspoon   thyme   or   sage  or  tarragon  2 cups soft bread crumbs  1 small tomato,   chopped  Melted butter  Sprinkle steaks oh both sides  with salt; Heat f^y cup of butter  and cook celery and onion iri - it  until tender but not brown. Remove pan from heat and add  seasonings, bread crumbs, and  chopped tomato; mix, thoroughly. Place one steak in a well  greased baking dish, Heap the  stuffing mixture briyit then cov-  f;er %ith: th#;Mother steak; Brush  the top steakkwith; melted butter. Measure the total thickness  of the steaks and stuffing. Place  in a hot oven at 450 deg. F. and  bake allowing about 10 minutes  cooking time for each inch of  total-thickness. The fish is cooked when the flesh will separate  'into flakes arid is a 'milky white  color throughout. Makes 4 servings; ';���;-���"'������:���"7'V:    '"'"'..''  Halibut and Onion Soup ;  1 pound halibut steaks or  ������'������'   fillets        k'-k  '."'  4 chicken bouillon  cubes  4 cups; boiling water  4 cups thinly sliced onion  Vt cup; butter; melted  : 2 tablespoons flour  ^teaspoon salt 7 7  Dash pepper  5 or 6 rounds of bread  k Cut^fisb into bite-sized pieces  discarding any skin or bone.  . Dissolve bouillon ..cubes... in -boiling water. Sautef onion in butter  until tender but not browned.  Blend in flour and seasonings.  Add bouillon gradually and heat  to simmering temperature, stirring constantly. Add halibut and  simmer for 10 minutes. Sprinkle  bread with grated cheese and  toast in a hot. oven. Serve soup  in deep bowls placing cheese  toast on top just before serving.  Additional grated cheese may  be passed at the table if desired. Makes 5 or 6 servings.  Cooked halibut offers a wide  range of "postscript" possibilities. Like other cooked foods _it  is very perishable. Store it in  a covered container in the refrigerator and use it within a  day or so after cooking. It can  be' used in ��� casserOle dishes,  creamed mixtures and salads.  It is especially good as a filling  for grilled luncheon sandwiches.  Pan-Grilled Halibut Sandwiches  1 cup cooked halibut  1 teaspoon lemon juice  . % teaspoon salt  Vs cup mayonnaise  "4 teaspoon Worcestershire  sauce "  2 tablespoons  finely  chopped  onion  G slices bread -       i  Softened butter  Flake halibut and sprinkle  with salt and lemon juice. Add  mayonnaise, Worcesters hire  sauce, and chopped onion; mix  thoroughly. Butter 6 slices of  bread on one side. Place 3 of  the slices, butter side down, on  a piece of waxed paper. Spread  with the filling and top with remaining slices placed butter  side up. Brown sandwiches on  both sides in a moderately hot  frying pari. No additional fat: is  needed in the pan. Serve piping  hot. Makes 3 sandwiches.  A hot arid hearty halibut soup  makes a delicious supper dish.  Here is one which draws its inspiration from French cookery.  "Soupe a 1'oignon" is one of the  most highly esteemed of French  soups. This adaptation has wOn-  ^^l^urfla^OT^airirtrstick to the  ribs Quality which is most satisfying. ;"_  Processed cheese slices make  a colorful and flavorful topping  fox baked or broiled halibut  steaks. Place a slice of the  cheese on each cooked steak before removing from the oven.  Slip under the broiler and broil  until the cheese melts and is  flecked with brown.  ONLY 19 LBS.  (less bar and chain)  CUVUi  WW&  iU^it^  On Thursday, April 28, Gibsons  Garden club met at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Austin Craven. Foi.  lowing a brief business meeting,  the members enjoyed color films  by courtesy of Ortho Products  arid shown by Mr. R. Burdock o?  Vancouver.  The films were colorful, interesting and educational, dealing  chiefly with garden pests and  pest control. They depicted the  beauty of gardens regularly  sprayed and fertilized compared  to the wilted, bedraggled condition of neglected foliage.  Mr. BurdOck, an able commen-'  tator, stressed the importance of  reading the instructions on each  container thoroughly, also to exercise caution when using the  various sprays and dusts. Each  insecticide has its own use, a dust  for roses would prove useless if  used on cabbages. The film also  showed, the new simple method of  rose feeding.;by liquid spray instead of the old hard dig-in method. Mr. Burdock then invited  questions. -'* ������-'"���  k Following a social half hour  with delicious refreshments, refreshments that chased away a'i  In 8th year  The Easter Seal drive has been  a ^little slower this year but further donations will be gratefully  received. ���..���'--  The Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  ciub has made the appeal on behalf of the Crippled Children Society, for the last eight, years.  The many services the society  renders besides suiririier ca&ip-  irig for the handicapped, make it  worthwhile for your donation of  any size.  ��� New 'Slim-Trim' design for  easier handling.  ��� New easily accessible controls.  ��� New smooth, free-breathing  operation for trouble-free  cutting....... '  ��� New low parts prices.  GET A FREE  DEMONSTRATION TODAY!  thoughts of dieting, a tour of the  hosts' large and lovely garden  was enjoyed.  The next meeting will be at  the home of Mrs. H. Mullett, on  Thursday, May 23 at 2 p.m. when  final arrangements for the group  outing into Vancouver will be  made. Members are asked lo  bring flowers to this meeting.  A NEW THREAD  A revolutionary new thread is  now available for the dressmaker called invisible thread. It  comes in two shades, one for  light and one for dark fabrics.  The two shades blend into and  Coast News,   May   9,  1963.       5  with the fabrics so that they are  not visible to the eye. This invisible thread can be used for  all materials: cottons, woollens  and nylon.  SEPTIC TANK  SESMICE  Pump Tank Truck  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  O.A.P.O.  GENERAL MEETING  Monday, May 13 - 2 p.m.  Kinsman Hall  All members please be present ��� Voting Re Senior Citizens  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  .   41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  '��� " > *^������m***+m*^���*m-m^^���^mmmmm���mi-m*���mm��**m���maa*mm*���am���mi^^^*~^^ma*^^aa��mm*mam^~mm*am~ ^��*���������^M*������������^^^��^^������i^m^^������n^i^i  Sunshine Coast Directory  ;    OPTOMETRIST  .:���_-���;   frank a. decker  'j  bal block, gibsons  .;;;!' every Wednesday  for appointments - 886-2166  STQGKWELL & SONS  .^,1*^,-,gfo^ ..^,xx X  Bojt'66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing, Backhoe arid front  end loader work. Screened cement, gravel, fill and road gravel.  Hill's Machine Shop  Cold Weld Process  /&;*���   Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  ���*���?       Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res, 886-9956  "'^^^tEtEVISION  SALES AND  SERVICE  "���        Dependable Service  Richter's Radio'^ TV  Fine -'Home Furnishings  Atajoi* Appliances  Record Bar  ;:'"��� Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON  "'''���       Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  ':   Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  ����������� Phone. 886-2048  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  THRIF'^EE,DRESS SHOP  "Personalized. Service"  7 'Agentsk'.',.'-'  Brown Bros.' Florists  Anne?s^Flower* Shop ^ ~-  Phone 886 9543  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating;  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO.- APPLIANCES  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534    ���  MOVING & STORAGE  / R&iW-Wy  ^"^fiLir  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.   '  SCOWS     ���     LOGS "  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing   Phone 885-4425  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders   ;  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt 885-2151  946���GAY PILLOW PETS ��� make them of felt, corduroy or sturdy  cotton in gay colors for playrooms, patio, porch. Transfer of two  7xl4-inch pillows; directions for making.  977���SMART AREA RUGS made in modern* Early American���braided, woven, appliqued, pieced. Use scraps for no-cost luxury. Directions; charts or making 9 rugs.  721���ROSE-LAVISHED APRON fakes just 1% yards 35-inch fabric.  Contrast rick-rack adds a smart, simple accent. Embroidery transfer; printed pattern for medium size.  792���LU7URY QUILTED PILLOWS are simple to make ��� join top,  batting, lining; stitchon reverse side by hand or machine. Use taf-  4*1 '   ���      r�� ��\       A. fetai* satin, cotton! Transfer; directions.  I 11.1111 \_11I7 I lOlllPI* THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pat-  UlltUH Ullff   ft/HUL". tern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  NEWEST RAGE���SMOCKED accessories plus 208 crating needle  craft designs in our new 1963 Needlecraft Catalog���just out! Fashions,  furnishings to crochet, knit, sew, weave, embroider, quilt. Plus free  pattern. Send 25c.  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  Charles English  Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  A DIVISION OF JACKSON  BROS. LOGGING LTD.  Wilson  Creek���Ph.  885-9521  7   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  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim. Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone   885-9713   FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES    Phone 885-9600   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   CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK, B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien,  Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-9521   I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS i  P.O.  Box 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  COLES IRON WORKS  ORNAMENTAL IRON  RAILINGS & POSTS  Fire screens & accessories  Custom Furniture,  Patios  Fib��eglass awnings  Phone 886-9842 .  Open evenings and  weekends  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, 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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191 CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  The Council Meeting normally to be held at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, May 21, 1963, has been put forward to 7 p.m. on Tuesday, May 14, 1963. ���    ���    ,  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk.  Tasella Shoppe  Swim suits are here  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  Remember ....  the sweetest girl in the world  with a   gift from  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  GIBSONS  Lovely Blouses, Hosiery, Lingerie  and Sweaters  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  BY-LAW  No.   6  A By-Law for the purpose of governing fees  for Connections  The, Trustees, of the South Pender Harbour Waterworks  District ENACT as follows:���  IT That in this by-law "Connection" will mean "Water with  a shut-off valve laid to the property line" as directed by  the Trustee or their agent.  2. That connections will be required by each separate private  dwelling, public dwelling, multiple dwelling, retail establishment and public establishment as directed by the Trustee. .,.-.._ ''-.  7    ., ._...,. .-....:.....; ' :,  31. That the fee for %" connection shall be Seventy Dollars.  (170.00).  4. That the fee for a 1" connection shall be One Hundred  Dollars. ($100.00).  That the fee for .^"connection shall be One Hundred  and Twenty-five Dollars. ($125.00).  That these fees apply until the "Mains" are laid and covered up to the connection site; after which they will be  increased by a minimum of Fifty Dollars. ($50.00).  7. That this fee shall be payable at the time of application  for water. By arrangement with Trustees payments may  be made over a 3 month period.  8. That this By-Law may be cited as the "Connection Fee  By-Law."  INTRODUCED AND GIVEN FIRST READING by the  Trustees on the 2nd day of April, 1963.  RECONSIDERED AND FINALLY PASSED by the Trustees on the 10th day of April, 1963.  R.  W.  SPICER,  Chairman of the Trustees *  G.  STUART JOHNSTONE,  Secretary of the Trustees.  I hereby certify under the seal of. South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District that this is a true copy of By-Law No. 6  of South Pender Harbour Waterworks District, passed by the  Trustees on the 10th day of April, 1963.  G.  STUART JOHNSTONE,  Secretary of the Trustees.  REGISTERED the 24th day of April, 1963.  A. F. PAGET,  COMTROLLER OF WATER RIGHTS.  5.  6  Coast   News,  May  9,  1963.  MRS. M. WICKSTROM A  The death of Mrs. Matilda^  Caroline Wickstrom *6f Courtenay, B.C. occurred April 23. She  had been in failing health for  some-years. Born in Sweden 83  years ago, Mrs. Wickstrom lived 7 at Campbell River for 37  years before moving to s Courtenay three years ago. She became a member of the Olid Age  Pensioners' Organization while  in Courtenay. ,  Mrs. Wickstrom leaves thi^ee  daughters: Mrs. D. (Evelyn)  Vanstone, Victoria; Mrs. J.  (Signe) Brown, Victoria; and.  . Mrs. W. (Elsie) Watson, Courtenay; two sons, Arnold, Kirkland,  Wash.; and Trevor, Vancouver;  a sister, Mrs. Nick Ofstad, and  a brother, Carl Nord; both residing iri". Minnesota; 24 grandchildren, 20 great-grandchildren,  and 13 great, great-grandchildren. She was predeceased ~by  her husband, Gustav, in 1948;  one son, Gus Blomgren, in 1962;  and a daughter, Ruth Foley, in  1947.  Rev, R. W. Fenn of the United church officiated at funeral  services in . ^Sutton's chapel,  Courtenay, Friday afternoon and  at the graveside in the civic  cemetery. Pallbearers were Bill  Watson, Bill Lowe, Eph Robinson, C. Fred Smith, Charles and  Doug Sutton.  Small crowd  Roberts Creek Legion Ladies  auxiliary werer disappointed oyer  the small Crowd at their bazaar  rnd tea but the result's of the  sale were encouraging.  The prize winners were: Door,  No.. 18096, Beverley Service; none  guessed what was in tliefmystery  box, so tickets were drawn and  Jimmy Naylor won with ticket  ljblanket, No. 901, Mrs. Bengough; grocery hampers, No.. 124,  Mrs. M. Woods, Secheit; 2nd,No.  23, Mrs. J. Cobbin; 3rd No. 349,  Mrs. Cope. ���": . k  The Ladies send out a.plea to  all those who have available cars  to help them gather up their  rummage on May 16 for the sale  on May 17, as they will miss Ron  Hughes their departed friend and  helper. -.-.-."���  :  If you can't use them  we can  three plays  Three plays presented on Fi-i-  day, April, 26 in Sechelt School  hall by the Sechelt Drama club  provided a thoughtfully planned  program with a wide variety of  good     entertainment.  The proceeds were donated to  the Sechelt auxiliary to the hospital whose members thank the  director Mrs. H. Critchell the  players, chairman Dr. W. Burt-  nick,. Lou Plumridge and her  accordion Band and all who  worked to make the evening  such    a    success.  Attending a program of three  one-act plays can be as exciting  or as devastating as taking dinner course by course in. different  restaurants. But there was the  mark of deft direction in the decor and stage presence which  prevented any jarring of the spec  tator's feelings.  The lengthy gap between plays  due no doubt to the awkwardness  cf the stage construction, were  pleasantly filled by the accordion  band of Lou Plumridge.  Bookworms Don't Have to Bite  is a kind of play, with its heavily  emphasized moral, that adults  seem to feel is good for the minds  of little children. The little actors, however, were so very  bright ��� the little girls so very  dainty, the pirates so full of gusto��� and everyone so well disciplined in stage conduct that the  audience warmed to their efforts.  For a play with a very trite  plot and stereotyped' characters.  Eldorado nevertheless provided  an excellent vehicle for the comedy skill of Ron Orchard and Sadie Boyle, both of whom played  with great assurance.  The Valiant, with its highly  dramatic setting of a prison at  the hour of an execution of a  man who steadfastly refuses to  reveal his true identity, - has won  so many festival, awards that it  has, in many areas, been excluded from further entry, offers a  stiff challenge to the competence  of any staff. Some very adroit  arrangements of wings; and stage .  props set the mood immediately  the curtain opened.  Henry Barendregt, playing a  very earnest and sincere warden,  readily established a mood of suspense.. Jack Fleming's condemn...  ed man brought. the play; '��� alive.  His very definite interpretation  dominated the scene complimented by the. wistful, demure characterization of the girl by Barbara Laakso. Their scene, poignant indeed, ably conveyed the  pathos of the circumstances, and  the prolonged applause confirmed the appreciation of the audience. ��� George Cooper.  Sechelt kinsmen (lnb   Magistrate's  court  -���'1  the evening of  JUNE 7  FREE DOOR PRIZES  ANYONE HAVING  ARTICLES  TO DONATE  PLEASE  PHONE  885r#S_L7 or 885-2192  Mother's Day  Remember Mother the  traditional way  Potted Plants - Cut Flowers  OUR SPECIAL! Carnations $3.95 doz.  (Madeira Park Store  MADEIRA PARK  ��wv<yww��   y    //      //*,'*  Place your orders at ... .  Eldrcd's Flower Shop  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-4455  Lloyd's Store  GARDEN BAY  "���   '/ r   /     /^  >   *<*�����!��   fp  Two youths appeared before  Magistrate Andrew Johnston  and were fined $25 each for being in possession of beer. One  stated he found the beer in a  ditch on the highway and the  other said a stranger, purchased  beer for him at the government  liquor store.  Scott Pollock? of Sechelt was*  fined $20 for failing to apply  emergency \ brakes on his parked vehicle Which rolled across  the street and went through a  plate glass window of the court  chambers in Sechelt. The magistrate had just left the court  when the incident occurred. Pollock was also fined a further  $25 for being intoxicated in a  public place.  Peter Dubois of Pender Harbour was fined $30 for creating  a disturbance at the Community  hall at Madeira Park.  Peter   Frank  Dragan  of   Gibsons   received   a, three months  suspended sentence for creating  , a disturbance, near Gibsons.  Bruce Donald Madison of Gibsons was remanded in custody  at Oakalla Prison Farm until  May 16 for sentence for contributing to juvenile delinquency.  Ronald Helmer Olson, of Gibsons was fined $25 for speeding  and an additional $20 for being  a minor in possession of beer.  - George Arnold Pollock of.Sechelt was fined $20 or iri default  10 days imprisonment for being  drunk at Sechelt. Pollock chose  io serve the 10 days in jail.  OPTOMETRIST CHANGE  Gibsons welcomed a new optometrist Wednesday, when Dr.  Frank E. Decker of North Vancouver took over the practice  conducted here by Dr. Roy  Scott..  Dr. Decker will practice every  Wednesday in the Bal Block. He  also has a practice in North  Vancouver. Dr. Decker is on the  board bf examiners for optometry in B.C., and was formerly  a council member of the B.C.  Optometric association.  We have the'selection  Cards, Jewelry, Toiletries, Potted Plants  HOWE Ml S10-151  Phone S86-0852  Remember  with a gift from  The Toggery sSKo|->  SECHELT, B.C.: ���    Ph. 8852063  62 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast k  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  ;f  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oi! Ranges;;;;>..:���.;���  MOFFAT WATER HEATERS UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  NEW STYLE HOT WATER HEATING  SPECIAL: 3 used oil furnaces .  GAS RANGE, 2W lb. GAS TANKS $HO  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY7  Free Seivice and Part$ ffnd Warranty  on all Installations  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Ph. 886-2208 if no answer Ph. 886-2133  Gibsons Family Slioe Store  Stew Arrivals In Summer Foohvear  tor all the FaBHly^^^^^^^^^^^^ 1  Fhttties  SMART NEW STYLES IN  WHITE, BONE  T Straps and Ties ��� Sizes 4 - 10, AA & B widths  $3-95 to $5-95  Women9s Dress Shoes  Styles include Stack Heels, Illusion & High Heel  White and Bone Pumps. Sizes 4 - 10, AA & B  $5.95 *> $��0.95  Men's Summer Casuals  Including popular Shaggy Pups, fawn, suede, brown and  black calf, lace and slipon styles  -   $7.95  SPECIAL! Children's Runners  Plaid only  99e  pair  NEW" ARRIVALS IN LADIES' HAND BAGS  Patents,-White and^Bone Calf and Brown Straw l$^j1.95  ea.  SPECIAL CLEARANCE 51 49  Ladies Flatties, Mules and Various styles J_L PAIR  The policy of this store will be as usual:  QUALITY, STYLE AT POPULAR  PRICES  Gibsons Family Shoe Store  Phone 886-OS33 SYD. EDWARDS, Prop.  We specialize in correct comfort fitting orthopedic  build-ups done to your requirements  OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE COMING EVENTS'  May 10. St. Bartholomew's W.A.  Bake Sale 7at Super-Valu, 2 p.m  (JNSHINE  May 10, Roberts Creek Legion,  Meeting, 8 p.m. k  May 10. The regular, general  meeting of Sechelt Branch 140,  Royal Canadian Legion will be  held Friday, 8 p.m. Al.'X';  May 11, The C.W.L. Western -Fin  Fair, School Hail, Gibsons,"2 p.m.  till 9 p.ni. Admission free.  May 13, Bingo! Bingo! Bingo!  8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  May 17, L.A. to Roberts Creek  Legion Rummage Sale, 2 pm. Tea  and Donuts'iSc  Nov. 15, Watch for Gibsons Unt-'  ted Church: Women's big Christ-f  mas Bazaar.  BIRTHS  CRAMER ��� Jim and Bobby Cramer are pleased to announce the  birth of their daughter,: Jeneane  Elizabeth> a new sister for Diane  and Glen. Born April 28 at Lions  Gate Hospital.  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. Adair J. Erickson,  Wilson Creek, B.C., announce tlr?  engagement of their: daughter  "V erna Lynne to Mr. Albert  George Sim, son of Mr. and Mrs.  A. A. Sim, of Selma Park, B.C.  The wedding will take place June  8, 1963, at 5:30 p.m. at St. John';;  United Church,; Wilson Creek.  Rev. Dr. R.R. Morrison officiating.       '" " 7k-" " " "'���'- ''���-'". ."'���  IN MEMORIAM  In loving memory of. officers and  men of the Royal Canadian Navy  We: will never forget ithem  Mom Mortimer.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins,  Landing.  ' HELP WANTEDy    -.���- A....}. AX'XX.  MAN WANTED, Who is; interested in taking over established food  and household products route in  Gibsons and Sechelt? Above aver,  age income. Car required. For Z  full information write Box 672,  Gibsons Coast News.  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  Plan your career now ������ by find,  ing out about the opportunities  for education" training and. ad-  vancement offered to young men  and womfeir Entering jmo^ROJ&r*  Canadian Navy. -7"f:k:/;-  MEN ��� General Entry  To enter the Navy as an ordinary  seamon a young* man must be 17-  25 years  of age,  have Grijde 8 ,.  education or better and be physically fit. ,-.'.. f    -���  TECHNICAL APPRENTICESHIP  Earn while you learn a skilled  technical trade. Candidates must  be  16 to 18 years of  age with  Grade 10 education or better.  BANDSMAN APPRENTICESHIP  Candidates must be 16 to 18 years  of age with Grade 8 education or  better.  WOMEN ��� 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 with Grade X  education  or better;    .  Visit your Naval Recruiting  Officer in    .  Pender Harbour  at  Pender Harbour Hotel  on .  Thursday, May 9, 1963 -..  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  WORK WANTED  Will do ironing for you for $1 per  hour. No white shirts please. Ph.  886-9379. ;      * k-:   .  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING :  PLOWING  MOWING��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Experienced carpenter, day or  contract. Phone 886-2134.  PERSONAL  TO ALL BRIDGE PLAYERS  IN GIBSONS AREA  Why not get together and form a  circle of 4 or 8 players. Phone  886-2294 for.particulars. k  Happy Mother's Day. Love to ail,  Nana. -���. -'.- r ... ��������� /:.-���-/_  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home, ���  private and semi?private accommodation. Couples accepted!. 24 ;  hour care,, hospital trained super- v  vision. Mrs. Mina Brbwrf, Matrohk,  Phone HU   5-4150. ^:  LOST __  REWARD X~~~  Man's bifocal, glasses, dark  frames, in brownish gray sort  case, in vicinity of Gibsons or  wharf, several weeks ago. Phone  886-2585, . k*  Vicinity   of   Peninsula   Hotel,   IS *  month   old   Black   Lab.   Finder  please contact 886-2146.  gibsons      ���:,-���/  Waterfront ��� For investors ���  One 3 bedroom AND one 2 bedroom house on large level lot  with beach. Both' in A-l condition  one rented. Good tenant available  for larger house. For full details  please contact Morton Mackay  (Res.) 886-7783.  Serviced View Lot ��� Approx.  100 feet frontage with lane at  side. Close to stores and post  office. Only $500 cash required  and low monthly payments. Full  price $1,100. Call Frank Lewis  (Res.). 886-9900.  3 bedroom ���-View home on  landscaped lot 80x200 feet. Large  living room with fireplace; Pembroke bath; auto-oil heating;  , wired for. range and drier; Full  price $9,500 ��� easy terms. Call  Lucille Holden (Res.) 886-7758. ���  Furnished ��� 1 bedroom house  with additional lot. View of Bay.  Full price $5,300, low down payments Call Lucille Holden (Res.)  886-7758..;  ROBERTS CREEK  7 Treed 10 acres ~- with 800 feet  on road, 5 minutes from Gibsons.  Full kprice $3,000. Terms. Call  Frank Lewis  (res.)  886^9900.  15 Acres ���. With creek. This  desirable, property has 800 feet  fronting oh highway in good location. Can be subdivided. An excellent investment. May. be pur- -,'  chased for as little as $1,000 down  Full price $6,000. - Call Morton  Mackay (Res.) 886-7783.  SELMA PARK  2 bedroom waterfront ��� home  oh landscaped lot. Large panelled living room with fireplace,  extra room could be third bedroom. Garage. Full price $10,750  terms. Call Frank Lewis (Res.)  886-9900.  Gibsons office  886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTDk  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  42 ft.  furnished house  trailer,;  J newf condition,  deluxe  model, 2;  bedroom, full bath. 2 entrance*.  Cost $7800. Full price now $5500 f  on easy terms.  Protected anchorage Halfmoon  Bay, over 100 ft waterfront. $5500.  1 acre waterfront lots, 80 x 809  ____treed,y^oodLibuihiing .site.   $4000 5  rfullyprice.,k:.  Porpoise Bay view. Nicely remodelled home. Ideal for retired  couple. Landscaped, good garden.  $6300 F.P.  . 80 x 500 beach lot, West Sechelt  Small summer cabin. $6600 F.P.  3 bedrm view home on 2 acres,  West Secheit. 3 rm. rental cabin.  Real/value.  $12,600 FP.  .15 acres, two houses, Wilson  Creek. Frontage on;'S.C. highway  and River. Real investment $8809  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.  "��� :\ kV*        * .'.���.-'���������  Wilson   Creek   wateWEriimt; f&RXf  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 property 62 ft. x 122. $1000 dn. $4500  FP.  Business site, Cowrie St., Sechelt. Zoned commercial. Ideal  apartment blk. location, 4 lots.  Priced to sell.  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565  H. O. DUFFY, AGENT  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT  REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES  . Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  PENDER HARBOUR  PROPERTIES  We have some choice selections of revenue and residential,  improved and unimproved in this  area.  For first hand information on  anything in this area contact  someone who knows.  Call Bob Donley at Aggett  Agencies Ltd., Residence phone  285-4470,   office 885-2065.  '   7:..  -���   A :-:.A:ZrAAX    ���-.-.-. A-.���'������>>'&  F6r information  on properties*'  frori^ Roberts Creek to Halfmoon  BayV-contact  Charlie I King,  residence  885-2063  Ed   Surtees,   residence   885-9303.  .x-.Xy;-*���>. or'  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  .    Phone  885-2065  We have two 2 bedroomed  nouses in Davis Bay and one  ihree rooms and bath in Selma  Park for rent. Phone 885-2065  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD  Sechelt, B.C.  Oyer 1 ac.yon the waterfront,  semi-furnished cottage. Power- in.  Only $6350. Term's. ��� k  Most attractive waterfront holiday spot. Cottage has lights and  plumbing. $5250;  Investment ; or   ��� development,  acreage with year round stream,  close in. High commercial potent  tial. The  price  is  right. Details  on request.  Better than 1 ac. view property  comfortable 4 room home. All  services. $6500 full price. $1,000  down, balance as rent.  K. BUTLER REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Cleared view lot, Gibsons, 75'  frontage; Lovely new homes on  each side. Full price $2,500. Mrs.  W. E. Baxter,  886-2496  Ideal small home for retired  couple. Carport, Workshop and  good gardens. Superb view. F.P.  $8,400. $5000 could handle  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  PENINSULA PROPERTIES  Homes ���. Waterfront - Acreage  Business   property  Building  contracts  Mortgages  Sub-division consultants  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE        INSURANCE  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  Highway frontage, prefer nr. Sechelt, with cottage and some outbuildings. Water essential. One  cr more acres. Pay cash if price  attractive. Send details to  Charles Steele, 1325 Kingsway,  Vancouver 10. 7  Private party interested. in purr  chasing view, highway or. water,  front acreage. Description including price to Box 671, Coast News.  PROPERTY FOR SALE k  Waterfront, 4 deluxe lots and  home, 14 acres, part or parcel.  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard,  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs, or  WA 2-8336.        7  3   bedroom  house; -auto^ oil,-inj  Gibsons. Down Payment open to  offers. Phone 886-9993.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply 3. E;  Parker,    Sechelt,  B.C. ,  BUILDING   MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  * -,   ������>" . ���  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,   Sechelt.  MISC. FOR  SALIS      ��� ~~  Mushroom (Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless" easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  Kitchen table and - 4 chairs in  good condition. $10. A. Dunlop,  Roberts Creek.  1957 Pathfinder Mobile Home, 37  x 8 ft., 2 bedroom, fully equipped.  Can be seen at Wilson.Creek Mobile Home Park.  Kay flat top Hawaiian-westerti  guitar. $15. G.E. all transistor  radio, $25. Phone 884-5325  MISC.,FOR SALE (Cont'd)  21" Enterprise cottage range, gas  or propane,,: excellent condition..  Phone 886-2585.* k"       y:  She's got it, he sees it ��� The  brightest floors in town. She uses  SIMONIZ WAX  from  Earl's, 886-9600 ,  Small 4 burner auto electric  range.  Reasonable. Ph. 886-2149.  fNow is the time to get your char,  coal cooker. See them at  Earl's, 886-9600  Hoover vacuum, $10; .12 gauge  single barrel shotgun, $15; Windsor rocker $10; bedside table $10;  1 roll-a-way bed 3'6, $25, as new;  3 pr. split bamboo drapes, $20.  Phone 886-2496.  Garnett Edmunds got his 44 lb.  spring "near Port Mellon, on the  Olympic rod he got from  "      Earl'si 886-9600  Kelvinator refrigerator, cross the  top freezer. $115. Phone 886-2133.  '   xxxxxxn  -..- xxxxxxxx  xxxxxxxxxxx  ���������;��       if  XX XX  XXXXXXXXXXX  XXXXXXXXXXX  NEED A NEW  STOVE OR'FRIDGE?  BITT EM WITH A  WWrCOST, MFE-INSURED  XXX   XXX   XXXX XXXX X    XXXX  xxx \     x    x    ��    x  5xx2  X   X X      X      X      xxx  XXX  xxx xxxx     xxxx  xxxx x        xxxx  xx     X  |xxx x        xxxx  x  xxx  x "       xxxx XXX        X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  2 used Propane ranges, Al shape.  3 used refrigerators, $35 and up.  1   used Leonard   electric range,  immaculate condition.  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  :5 Sechelt, B.C.  NOTICE TO HOME SEEKERS:  If you are undecided Where yoti  would like to;:settle down, thea  here is a. home you could move  with anywhere you wish to go.  1958 house trailer, 8x40 ft. long.  A#|pSnditio��^kFiiliy yf urnished  ?nd ready in live in or whatever  tbff^Slse-HBttay-.^^^ ?&   &W A xr -.r  AAr$ offer willkbe- considered  oWnerfi;leaving   P.R.   and  must  sell.  Phone HU 5-4498,     Powell River.  Zy. -     r .. . ��� .  Usedjfelectric- and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713, Sechelt.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  wr^te or call Ray Newman, R.R.  l.fGlbsansi Ph. 886-9678;  WANTED ~~~,  Private timber, large or small  acreage,' or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast NeWs.  4 string tenor banjo. Phone 886-  2025v k   7  Hanging type Aladdin kerosens  lamp with shade and chimney.  Phone 886-2413 or write Box 51,  Gibsons.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLE?  Phone the  Repair Man  886-2434  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  Used -furniture, or what have  ydji? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  GAMBOL AT GOWER  Clean  cottage  light - water  near beach  furniture  $2500  ;',.FP^-"*'-".  100' waterfront  cottage-furn  good water  full plmg  $4500  FP  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  GIBSONS  880-2191  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  R.  (  F. KENNETT  PUBLIC  NOTARY  )  SECHELT  885-2013  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  . For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, plus  workmanship, ph. 883-2382: Free  estimate.     '  ' ,   PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  evenings  Phone 885-9778  fOr  appointment.  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky Number  May 4��� 19273, Purple  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  ROBERTS CREEK ~  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  NELSON'S "  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9827  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.  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  Coast   News,   May 9,   1963.        7  CARS,  TRUCKS FOR SALE  1952 Chev, licensed and running.  Phone 886-9658.  1954 Hillman Minx, good condition, radio and. heater. What offers? Phone 886-9379.  1961 Renault Dauphine. Excellent  condition. 47-50 miles to gallon.  Older pickup truck in trade. Ph.  N. Harris, 886-9650 at Mrs. Hus-  by's.  1955 International }_ ton pickup  truck, $425. Wally Graham, Pratt  Road, Gibsons.  '55. Pontiac. Phone 886-9537.  '51 International f_ ton panel in  exceptional  condition.  886-9800.  '39 Dodge Royal, mint condition's. 886-9800.   ,  "Unfinished" '30 Ford Roadster  . with '55 Dodge V8 motor. Best  offer. Phone 886-2448,  BOATS FOR SALE  1 12 ft., boat, aluminumy $150; 5  hp. Outboard Johnson motor,  checked, $150. Call 10 a.m. to 3  p.m., 886-2609  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  17& ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  FUELS y;   :  ' ''    k-";..' "    '.  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  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  . WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stone-.  work:���Alterations  and repairs  Phone 886-7734  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging.   Phone   Gibsons.  886-7759 for free estimates.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI .. ���  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered:  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 ya ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS, North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere   on the  Peninsula. For prices phone  886-9902  PETS  y    ������     ' '.  Pekinese Pups.  Phone 886-9890.  Gburcb Serviced  y�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  i III I I  _JL   ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m.. Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  11 a.m., Sunday School  St. Mary's Church, Garden  Bay  11 a.m., Holy Communion  ~~ 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  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  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.  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 Yju, 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 Schoo'  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m.. Rally  TOUR   PRAIRIES  British Columbia cabinet ministers Earle C. Westwood and  Philip Gaglardi are heading the  B.C. government tourist promotion tour of Alberta this week.  Mr. Westwood, minister of re-  . creation and conservation, will  be the main speaker at a government-sponsored seafood dinner at Calgary, while Mr. Gaglardi, B.C. minister of highways,  will address a similar meeting  at Edmonton.  Royal (aniidian Legion 109  Cabaret postponed  until further notice Coast  News,   May   9,  1963.        9  St.Aidans tea  St. Aidan's church hall was a  gay place for the St. George's  Day tea. Roses, roses everywhere  en the tea tables and on people,  and everybody seemed happy and  welcomed the chance to greet old  friends from near and far.  The tea tables were gay, surrounded by smiling faces. The  home cooking stall had a great  variety to offer and did a brisk  business and the plant stall had  a wonderful display of plants  which were quickly sold.  Mrs. Nelson of Sechelt won the  door prize. Altogether it was a  successful affair, and part of.the;  proceeds go to the fund for the  Anglican College extension, which  is already well under way. .  colors on s  .a tne  FRANK   MUIR   AND   DILYS  POWELL (left) prepare to match  wits with their opponents,  Nancy Spain and Denis Norden  (right) on the radio program  My Word, which is back once  more on the CBC radio network  on Monday nights. This hilarious half-hour from Britain,  which starts off to be a quizz  show but ends up as a free-for-  all of spontaneous wit and comment, is now heard by listeners  in 40 countries.  Peninsula Motors  Ltd....  u"-;  Phone  DAYS"- 885-2111  NITES ������ 885-2155  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  8 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  This is the tale of one cat who  was  not   afraid  of Tracey   the  Sealyham introduced tof this col:.  limn recently. In fact Flags, so  dubbed   ior   her    many-colored  coat, held undisputed sway over  our ten acres, any  many times  routed Tracey from the premises.  She  adopted us during one of  her hunting trips, when she' discovered   that   there   was   fresh  warm milk put out twice a day.  We tolerated her only, in the beginning, and after she had presented us with numerous litters  of kittens we consulted with her  former owner  as to the advisability of having  her   destroyed.  By this time she was becoming  old,  some   eight or nine  years,  her owner wanted her back, so  away she went, fresh batch of kit.  tens and all.  Next morning as I went about  my work, I suddenly realized that  old Flags was fondly brushing  my legs; and scolded her-for deserting her young family. Imagine my surprise when I went to  make the baby's bed and found  cne small, leaf covered, bedraggled kitten shivering in the centre of the bed. That old rascal  had carried br dragged her baby  about half a mile through the  bush to the place she had chosen  for her- home.-- -.__._;.'.  Needless to say, we accepted  her and gave her a home for several more years until her death  two years ago. Because, after all,  she made no demands on us, just  asked for our affection and two  saucers of milk, fresh from the  cow every day, for which she  kept the immediate vicinity free  of rats, nuce and dogs.  ��� Gladys Coates  During 1962, oil producers spent  approximately $60million, dollars  m development "drilling programs'  and 179 new oil wells were placed on production as compared  with 57 in. 1961.  Ask  Dukes & Bradshaw  Ltd.  Phone YU 8-3443  WE'LL TELL YOU ABOUT THE MANY ADVANTAGES OF  OIL HEATING  EQUIPMENT  41 engineered  specifically  for your  heating  requirements  For a Wonderful  World of Warmth  CALL  YOUR (��SSO) HEATING  EQUIPMENT DEALER  convenient  budget terms  and  free life  insurance  up to 6 years  to pay  i  5% Down - Balance at 5*4%  simple int.  Always look to IMPERIAL for the best  DUKES & BRADSHAW Ltd.  SEE OR    I     1473 Pemberton Ave�� North Van- ��� YU 8-3443  phone    I    Dan Wheeler, Gibsons-886-9663  Ted Kurluk, Sechelt - 885-4455  4ftr b^lion cans a year  Last year, the average North  American consumed 150 cans of  food products and 60 cans of  beverages, and used 10 cans of  oil. 12 cans of pet food, and 28  cans of other products.  .In all, North Americans today  open 80.. million cans of food  every 24, hours and on a' yearly  basis the canning industry iii  Canada and the United States is  producing at the. rate of 40 billion cans annually, equal to 800  for each and every home in the  two countries.  The tin can, James A. Cameron, Manager of advertising  and sales promotion for Continental Can Company of Canada Limited, told the third; annual seminar and packaging  show in Vancouver, has become  the symbol of convenience, .variety,   and  mass  distribution  In Canada alone, he said, the  canning industry provides em*  ployment for 30,000 people, hot  counting those engaged in related fields like material manufacturing, * transportation ��� and  merchandising! In 1960, he said;  the industry provided a market  for 150,000,000 pounds of sugar,  25,000,000 pounds of salt, and  16,000,000 pounds of flour and  meal.  Almost   50   countries   produce'  metal containers  today,   a  fifth  "of them  in the underdeveloped  group, ' he said.: Pointing to the  growth pattern in North America,   where   over  the past  half-  century the  metal container industry has grown 16 times faster  than the population it supplies,  According   to   Mr.    Cemeron,  the tin can was born during the  Napoleonic   era   when   soldiers  died on the battlefields as much  from starvation and food poisoning as from enemy bullets. The  French Directory offered a 12,-  000-franc    prize    to   the person  who. could: develop an; effective  method of food preservation.1,:  The winner was Nicholas Ap-  pert, a confectionery chef, brewer,-pickle maker and vintner of  Paris, who suggested in 1810  that, food be packed in bottles  like wine. An Englishman, Peter  Durand, later substituted a cylindrical canister of tin plate for  the glass bottle, and the tin can  was born.  Today,   more  than 135  industries    utilize    metal   containers  and whole new fields and hundreds of different products hayey  been developed as a result.;'7.  The post office department has  released information on the new  two-cent and7 three-cent regular  issue Queen Elizabeth stamp  which went on sale May  2.  These new stamps, showing  a  portrait of Queen Elizabeth, executed by Ernst Roch, of Montreal are the last stamps in the  series of 1 o w denomination  stamps begun in October of last ,  year. Each bf the stamps bears,  in the upper left hand corner, a  symbol of a segment of the Canadian economy.  Portrayed on the new; two-cent  stamp is a tree, symbolic of. Can.  ada's forestry and forest products  HELP FOR RETARDED  To   mark   Retarded Childrens  Weeks which this, year are April  28 to May 12, the mentally re-. ���_.  tarded are  sending a .little gift,  of' flower fseeds'f to"[ mothers   in f  the- Vancouver, Richmond,  Burnaby and North Shore areas, as  well    as   some   communities in  the   Lower   Fraser  Valley: and  the ; East: and  West: Koptenays. :  Mailing   pieces   with   the  seeds  have gone or are going to approximately X 220,000 ; Koines^  industries. On the new three-cent  stamp, there is a' fish, representative of the fishing industry.  The new two-cent stamp will  be green in color' as is the present one, but the three-cent stamp  will be purple. The post office  department explained that the  change in" color was made necessary because of confusion that resulted from the closeness in col.  or of the present 4c and 5c  stamps; At the,same time as the  change in colprj the post office  deparment also endeavoured, to  have the colors made much deeper and to secure-inks in which the  tonal values can be easily: identified.  flik.f  Style Bar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B;C.  Ph. 885-9944  C- E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE   ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  IF YOU ARE BUILDING A NEW HOME OR  REMODELLING, WHY NOT l^Tk  Owansidc lirnitnre & Cabinet Shop  ADVICE YOU ON YOUR KITCHEN CABINETS  Our precision bumfunits; are of a fqual^ that cannot  be. duim^Hed;by:?oir4^  beprie-fiiiished-insidelaridfoiit prior to installation. Thus  inconvenience is cut;to a minimum. <  To see samples of exotic hardwoods and  plastic laminates call  R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  or drop into the shop on BEACH AVE., in ROBERTS CREEK  "gives your home  Beatify and Protection  ^HpJHHMHPIKia.m  ?!��#is  <**  Flows on in minutes with brush or rotter,  stays bright for years... that*s the story  on new Zenith Latex House Paint. Gives  your home years of beauty and protection.  Zenith Latex House Paint withstands  punishment that breaks down other paints  ... Dries in minutes... before dust, rain,  leaves, bugs or anything can mar its  surface* >  ^^^;.'^kk**r~  Ion these super specials  ���X*  Regular 69c  h  W w&�� I PWc Paint Pall I P/asfeft^"  nv.nt roller. 1 I       .  Paint roller  Ed. Anderson, Owner  SONS  . ||irr;.^kWho^Q^^  MARSHALL WELLS  8lR??^Jiyoo.OflOOOOOgfl-00  3003-P  Ph 886-2442 END DANCE SEASON  The last dance for the season  was held in the Hopkins Hall on  Sat., April 27, with five squares  in all, two squares from the Sechelt Promenadersl Callers for  the evening were Harry; Robertson, Jack Inglis, Bill Morrison,  and Morris Hemstreet. A Spot  Dance was the highlight: of the  evening. This dance, fa huge success was a good ending to the  season.  f.   WANT ADS ARE  REAL SALESMEN  atCamfiHai  K  MERCURY  OUTtfOARDS  SALES St SERVICE  New & Used Outboards  Gal v. Pipe & Fittings  V-belts & Pullieys  Auto-lite Sparkplugs  Marine Ways  Repairs & Welding  Boat Rentals, Campsites  Fishing Tackle  Live Bait, Dockage  Shell Marine Gas &  Outboard Motor Mix  HADDOCKS  at7 PENDER  f  Your Mercury Outboard  Sales, Service & Parts Dealer  Ph. 883-2248  On April 6, parents and friends  of Cubs and Scouts in Roberts  -Creek at Camp Earl Haig wit-'  nessed a going-up ceremony for  three cubs; Gary Flumerfelt,  Doug Gibb and Tom Godber.  The Gbing-Up ceremony is an  important event in a boy's Scouting career. This was stressed in  a talk by Cub Master E. Fossett.  Five cubs were awarded first  stars, Paul Beaman, Greg McKenzie, David Fossett, Michael  Green and Ricky Quigley. A  Leaping Wolf badge was presented to. Doug Gibb and a second class badge to Scout Steve  Macklam.  A talk by Commissioner Norman Rudolph, welcomed the new  scouts.. Scoutmaster Norman  Ball introduced Assistant Scoutmaster Len McDonald. Mr. A.  Harrold, a former cubmaster for ._  many years, gave a talk, warning cubmsisters of some of the  tricks they could expect cubs to  play, f f k.k.-"���'���  Short skits were given by both  cubs and scouts and stories told  by Steve Macklam, Tommy God- .  ber, ���"' Don Marshland Paul.' Beaman: Refreshments were provided by fthe Mothers auxilliary. ;  PULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler  Ph. 886-7764  *N H"       -f-r  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  FAIR, RELIABLE SERVICE TO ALL TV SETS, TAPE  RECORDERS, RECORD PLAYERS, TRANSISTORS AND  CAR RADIOS, BY B.C. GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED  TECHNICIAN WITH 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN-ELEC-  '. TRONICS.  Service calls between Wilson Creek and Port Mellon   :    ;;  SAVE MONEY - BRING YOUR SET IN  OPEN 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 9 p.iri.  Phone 886-9384 ��� GIBSONS  ��TH5UPPIRROOM,MASHVJU_.T_NJ��SS_i  Read Acts 8:4-8, 14-17.    y  When the apostles at Jerusalem  heard that iJamaria had. received]  the word  of  God, they  sent, ;tO:  them Peter and John. (Acts 8:14.  rsv.) ������.���;��������� '������;-��������� k-.  Our Bible reading today tells  cf missionary work done among  the , Samaritans by; "the early-  church. The decision of the apostles to send Peter and John to  Samaria was all the more significant because the Jews had "no  dealings With the Samaritans:"  The Holy Spirit taught the apbs-'  ties that the gospel was hot reserved for them but was to be  offered to all men everywhere.  John Wesley preached in the  fields to those who had been forgotten: to the miners, * to other  underprivileged groups, to the  despised "Samaritans" of his  day. The final outcome was a revival of religion credited with  saving England from a revolution such as that which swept  France. '  Let us remember that our own ���  ancestors were converted because  "the early church leaders had the  vision to realize that the*churcb  was for all men. ;    ",  PRAYER: May we never be  guilty, bur Father, of placing a  stumblingblock iii the way of any  who seek to worship-Thee* in spirit and in truth. Help us to keep  in mind always fthe -example of  the apostles; as they tarried out  Thy command to ''make disciples  of all nations." In Jesus' name.  Amen.       'A' .y."7  THOUGHT FOR THE DAY: In  Christ there is ho> East W> West.  Cameron F. MeRae,yPhysician  (Michigan)  Copyright ��� THE UPPER ROOM  8        Coast  News,   May  9,  1963.  CHAIRMAN of the 1963 Conquer  Cancer Campaign '���for British  Columbia and the Yukon is Mr.  It. A. (Bob) Sanderson, one of  British Columbia's leading insurance executives. Under his  direction, the Joint Campaign  . Comriiittee of the: British Columbia Cancer Foundation and the  E.C. and Yukon Division of the  Canadian Cancer Society seeks  to raise $355,000 during April to  fight cancer.    v  .  Research for  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Miss Jean Baba' was one f of ���;  the class participating in the  graduation ceremony of B.C.  Mental,;.Hospital of - Essondale.  Her. parents,, Mr^f and; Mrs.-T K.'  Baba, went ctowiiytoi attend /tlie  rites. y--\Z4 :Xr  ''kk ���        '':��� A  A.  Mr. Bedford, Gower Point,  visited the RobertfsCCreeTT school  to display his collection of shells  to the pupils.  7- -Mr. and Mrs. V. White, and  family, of Revelstoke, visited  relatives here while en route to  California.  Miss   Sheila   Smith   and   Miss  Anne   MacKechnie were   guests.  at the Newman home over the:  weekend.:" '",_  Mrs. Orla Moe has returned  to her home at Williams Lake  after visiting her mother, Mrs.  O. Blomgren.  HARVESTING METHODS  In ��� managing timber as a crop  for perpetual wood supply, harvesting methods are usually based on the life cycle and growing  habits of the species being cut.  Douglas fir trees grow in dense  stands on steep, fugged mouhr  tain slopes: In such forests, most  trees of this'species are-about  the same age and:size, growing  to maturity at about the same  time. In virgin forests there may  be found an occasional under-  story of smaller, more shade-  tolerant species, such as western  hemlock, western red cedar and  some of the true firs.  The Real Estate Institute of  British Columbia will establish  a $100,000 Education and Research Foundation for the expansion of academic work relating to estate management at  : the University of British Columbia. .  Income from the $100,000 trust  fund will   support   scholarships,  bursaries   and prizes  tof graduate and undergraduate students  in  the?' field  of estate management, y enable  UBC to purchase  additional library material, and  finance    research    projects    in  estate,, management.  Zx The capital sum will be vested in the Vancouver Foundation  .4>and the income of apprbximate-  ^ly $5,000 per year allocated by  : ^a'ygrants;,committee made....up., of  ,;six-7members. from the��institute  ;;ahd three past or present mein-  kbers of UBC's  faculty of cpm-  Ttaefceyand business administra-  jitionk; appointed ../. by    President  A John' f B.f Macdbnald. XX'  Colonel  Herbert R.  Fullerton,  fp*fOsident* oF the   institute said  -Chef, education     and    research  -foundation will provide, in perpetuity,  the   necessary   scholarship .funds to train and educate  future teachers  in  the  field of  ;:i;eal estate education; to develop  ���anew,;���' teaching    materials    and  ytekts, yand to provide opportunities for advanced study and re-  ;:search in .real  estate  for  Canadians at a Canadian university.  Professor  Philip White,   head  ;pf the division of estate management in UBC's commerce faculty, said foundation funds will allow   for   the   expansion  of research in Canadian mortgage policies and the more efficient use  of   mortgage   funds,  and begin  new   work on the   structure  of  real  estate  markets in Canada  and the function of private ownership of real property.  SECHELT NEWS  y Mrs. H. Page and family and  Mrs. Bertha Power visited their  mother Mrs. Jack Wood and sister, Mrs. N. L. Hansen recently.  A.Among recent visitors to Vancouver were Mr. and Mrs. T.  Ivan Smith and son Jimmy also  Mr. Lloyd Turner.  relaxing's as simple as  THE HOTTEST IDEA  IN HOME HEATING!  *���-���.-*   X- .    'X, T ���*��� . ���* ���; TT-.'.y    ,. _y,  , y  Now Esso pays for  alltliesem  pay for just the oil!  /  ���Now Esso pays for annual furnace  cleaning arid conditioning  -  *NowEsso pays for eriiergency No-  Heat Service? any time  You pay for just trie oil!  Now���with Esso Home Heat Service���you  Tgetfail 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 asfuel tank orcombustion chamber.  CALL  ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE  TODAT!  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  IMPERIAL   OIL   LIMITED  THE  CARLING  U-372  BREWERIE3(8.CJLTI>.  Jhis  advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 30      Coast News,   May   9,  1963.  E&M BOWLADROME  (By. ED CONNOR)  League Scores:  ..Teachers    Hi:    Goof ers    2823  (1022). P. Volen 262,  S. McKenzie 624, J. Larkman 660 (247), E.  Gill 721 (311), S. Rise 724 (253),  J. Lowden 655 (320), L. Campbell 614, L. Yablonski 650.  Gibsons B: Alley Cats 2740,  Esso 1017. L. Plourde 604, E.  Yablonski 673 (283), J. Lowden  628, 251)," M. Connor 625, P.  Hoops 663 (280).  Gibsons A: Whizzbangs 3180  (1229). H. Shadwell 603, D.  Hoops 658 (249, .250), E. Connor  692 (247, 244), K. Swallow 628  (277), J. Davies 738 (264, 301),  J.  Lowden  625   (271), H.   Thor-  burn 643 (251), J. Allan 624 (314)  J. Hall 621 (256), L. Pilling 602  Ike Mason 713 (281, 247),,  Teachers Hi: Hit' Urns 2930,  Sure Shots 1061. G. Cooper 273,  J. Preuss 666 (274), E. Yablonski 682 (267), S. Rise 692 (321)v,  H. Inglis 264, M. Volen 681 (270)  F. Hicks 609 (251), D. Porter  667 (242), M. Crosby 607, P. Mac  Donald 615 (269), J. Lowden -624  B. Reed 613   (250). ,  Commercials: Shell 2899 (1088)  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  GIBSONS - 886-2563  Smoked Picnic Hams   39c Ib.  G. Hunter 707 (247, 316), S. Wingrave 262, J. Davies 672 (274),  J. Lowden 610 (254), J. Jorgenson 633, D. Rusk 749. (363), E.  Shadwell 635 251),; J. Drummond  662 (247), W. Morrison '2571  ��� Gibsons B: TPin Falls 2775  (983).f M. Connor' 635 (244), E.  Connor ,656 249),yW.Palmery256,  M. . Carmichael 610,; J. Lowden  667 (261), T. Vanderhorn 276, D.  Doran 613 (253)^ A. Holden 683  (272), P. Hoops :634.(277).  '��� PLAYOFFS     .'������'  Coffee League: IstkEarly Birds  2683, 2nd, Try Hards 2553.  Ladies League: 1st, Tartans,  2854, 2nd, Gibson Girls 2416.  Port Mellon: 1st, Scatterbugs  2905, 2nd, Robbed 2766.  Merchants: 1st, Jim's TV 3124  2nd Gutterballs 2965.  Ball & Chain: 5 games,'1st,  B.C. Lions,.2nd Spitfires.  Mens: 6 games, 1st, Blowers  6504,  2nd Strikers  5998.  S.C.L.: 1st, Smoky Stovers  2633, 2nd, Goof Offs 2535,  to the  Satiirdq^^M  Reduced Rales v  Bus leaves in the morning for Vancouver, picks up passengers  in the. evening at Chapman Bowling Alley for the return trip.  For particulars phone Mrs. Irene Jewitt 886-2561 or  E  & M  Bowladrome 886-2086  Loin Pork  69c Ib  Lean Pork Butt Roasts 49c Ib.  Delnor 2 lb. Mixed Vegetables 49c ea.  Turkey T.V, Dinners 59c ea.  York Meat Pies 4 *<��$__  Carnation Milk^.���^^^^���.^^^^.        y  Nalley's Tang            . s2 oz ~  LIDDy S    If GUSH        HOT DOG ��� HAMBURG ��� SWEET ��� CORN     TT FOR ^ X  ������������������������������(������������MltltHtlt>*l��lll��>���� ���Hm��tlfMt��HM��llM��>����ill��H��m��<t ������������������������������������������������������������������������������Itll ��������������� MlllttlMMI,��ltl IMIIIM** rtHiHIHMtt.M^mUHM"*"1  New Potatoes 10.b.w  Sunday shortly after noon the  motor ship Yukon Star out of  Vancouver swept towards Gibsons harbor and turned back to  the channel to Port Mellon and  Squamish. It was on a sightsee-.  ing trip with members of tourist  associations from the United  States.  Don MacLean of 'Cemetery road  is chief engineer on this vessel  which makes eight day trips to  Ketchikan from Vancouver on the  Alaska Cruise Line schedule.  Shell Fuel iancl  Stove Oil Customers  For your added convenience you  may also pay your bills at Kruse  Drug Store, Gibsons.  Budd Kiewitz ���SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Fresh Pender Harbour Oysters  Motk  ers Day  fashions from  Coats, %-length Coats, Car Coats, Dresses, Suits  Skirts, Blouses, Cardigans  Millinery and lovely accessories to compliment your outfit  H. Bishop I^adi^ Millinery  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885^00a  QlBSONS gUNNYCREST gHOPPJNG pi_AZA  PARK WITH EASE - SHOP AS YOU PLEASE - PUBLIC TELEPHONES7RESTROOMS/UNDER|oyERWiK6  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  DOUGLAS PAINT AND  VARIETY STORE  Phone 886-2615  ROGERS CO. LTD.  Furniture ��� Appliances -���Linens  Sales an.d Service   X  Phone 886-9333  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  SUPER-VALU  Phone 886-2424  COIN   DRYCLEANING  Phone 886-9918  and  PHONE ANSWERING SERVICE  Phone 886-2231  LARKMAN'S TV AND RADIO  Repairs and Service  Phone 886-2538 or 886-9333  CHAS. ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate and Insurance  Phone 886-2481  DON'S SHOE STORE  Mens ��� Ladies ��� Childrens  Phone 886-2624  DAYS  out  for

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0174068/manifest

Comment

Related Items