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Coast News May 30, 1963

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Array Victoria,   B.   C.  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE ���'���&" MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.  6.G.      Volume 17, Number 22, May 30,   19.63.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE*  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  Marine   Men's  Wear  Ltd.   '     .  Ph. 886-2116 ���  Gibsons, B.C.  draws out protest  ��� Hopkins Landing'���'. residents on.  visiting;1 their store last Thursday:  were surprised to find on the np-  flce board particulars of an application to be made' by theiSal4-,  va^od/Army to close that part ^of  Burns Road which divides, its- upper and lower fields arid ends at  the bridge over Langdale Creek  justkip: from the ferry ticket of-  fice.k,k '-������.���..-������-������-��� --������-������������ '���-  Enquiry at the Court House  found that the basis of the application was that this portion was  a dead-end road, arid too narrow  for two cars; As -this.'is af registered public highway^ and a\ safe  short-cut for pedestrians going to  and coming from the ferries > to  Hopkins Landing, it is: distirictly  not a dead-end road.  As to it being narrow,, the  width on the plan shows 39 feet,  but the width between the Arriiy's  fences on either side; of the road  is about 24 feet. Steps are being  taken to oppose this applicatiori,  and to have the road opened to  its full width.  250 Scouts at Camp  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Byjigf Camp,   frorii   Friday   to -  . Sunday', echoed tlie  sounds  and  voices .of some 250 active young  scouts^and'their leaders.  Thef Scoutorama was engineer- .  ed by the Dunbar and Point Grey .  groups;and the local troops were,:  invited-to attend;  ; ^  Each ���patrol had;its own camp  spotjkthe   Roberts   Creek   boys  choosing one near the beach. To  attest to the high spirits of their  hosts' their -tent was de-peggju.  duringfthe night.,To attest to���the  sleeping qualities'"of thelocal;lads  they^toew iipthing of thef raiding,;  party  until  morning when   theyy  wakened   to   complete   darkness  ard ;af certain stuffiness and foundfp  theriiselVes to be cbzily covered^  by-their fallen tent.  During   the   days  the  leaders  put the boys throughr their paces  andCtested them iri their various  f.relds of .scouting knowledge and-  accomplishments.     At   night    a f  huge fire on the beach wa& the k  focal point-for. entertainment. such ���  as 1 singijrig:^ story-telling and   sd  cnk: 1":'AA: AZAAA.. A A... ���'���*k; k ���  TOe lQ2rid;Tfpop.won;the-shield  ;  for which the city boys were contending and: a shield  foikpoints  ff.or local patrols went to Gibsons.  .Each patrol had its own 'cooks.  In the case of Roberts Creek  they were; Jim Naylor andfDoug  /Gibb.  Mike MacDoriald was  the  patrol 'leader.   ScoutmastersA'N.  Ball and L. MacDonald looked in.  occasionallybut were not present  for the whole session.  g��Sf.  Piano recital  ..:   Mrs. Betty Allen's piano recital  Man Wednesday, June 12 in Elphinstone f^pq^aiy ksclwol fauditorium will feature the playing of  Karen\Stockwell. (Jensen) a: former fstudent now studying in Van-  'couyer and Lynn Vernon of Gower, Point whbr has been majoring  in ypie^fat U.B.C: CA :  This program winch will start  atf 8 p.ni. wiUfhaye somef of the  youthful pianists of the area displaying their technique in an ;eye- v  :rting of nnisic^which has been a  hi^light) eiach^ year. Mrs. Allen  ;4nyher kseetioi*of thef program  '. will 'j3a^fcCiid_^--;worlci'f xX��x /:.  4<i  Threat of a lawsuit ^ involving  a piece of ground adjacent to. the  present recreation field ' behind  Elphinstone Secondary School  was .placed before Sechelt;District School Board fat 'it's Monday  night meeting. -       "  The property owned by Ernie  Reitz borders the school area and  when it became necessary to po:,  tain ;a piece of land 100 byf 15(1  feet from Mr. fReitze,a siim of  $2,000 was riientioned which the  board accepted. -  Monday night's- meeting heard  a letter read from a legar firm  \vhich maintained the board 'has  been trespassing on ilr. Reitze's  property and Ms asked for $2,CO0  to cover the land'value and $1,000  as 'recompense to cover the trespass. The board has turned the  letter over to their lawyer in the  case maintaining that there is  no ^trespass. The $2,000 plus survey fee is still offered. "'  winnerf  Winners in the Canadian Forestry association annual school  Fire Prevention Poster' contest;  as announced by W. McMahon,  president, contained the name yof  Jacqueline Riceylli in;grade six,  Langdale Elementary schojl,  Hopkins Landing. She came first  in tlie elementary classes. Other  classes  were  senior and junior'  A sister, Lynn, now in grade,  seven at Port Mellon,- came third  in last year's. eleriientary cla��*s  in this annual contest.  STORY; HOUR HOLIDAY  The Saturday niorning children's Story Hour will be discontinued for the suirimer, the last  Story Hour was held on May ,25,  and will re-open on. Saturday  morning at 10:30 a.m. on Oct.? 5,  for the whiter season.  Sechelt's Public Library association will serve tea and cookies Thursday, May 30 from 10:30  a.m: to 1 p.m. and 2 p.m. to 4  p.m. on Saturday, June 1, in the  library There will be a' silver collection.  Duplicate copies of books will  be on sale at 25 cents each and  the staff is prepared to' serve the  early customers the pick of the  books available so if you have a  choice,  get there early.  ' CAR" WASH. -  Job's Daughters will hold car  washes at Walt's Centre Service  in Gibsons and the Standard Station in Sechelt on Saturday, June  1, from. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The  price  is only   99c.  JR.  SQUARE DANCE  - . A square dance party for  youngsters who have, been regular members will be held in the  Christian Education Hall, Unitel  Church on June 7. at 7:30 p.m.  There will be a 35c admission  charge.  Crown Pender Harbor Queen  prizes were presented and the  Elementary, school performed  May Pole dances.  Volunteer helpers erected refreshment stands on the grounds  to sell hot dogs, pop, ice cream  and coffee. Peter MacKay organ.  ' ized the sports with the assistance of willing volunteers. A  baseball game was called by Mr.  Dennis Gamble. The Recreation  Committee erected a raffle booth  to raise money for swim classes  this.year._ _,  .,,    ;  ..;  ;  Tlie Queen and her party, escorted by Scouts, then retired to  the Pender Harbour Hotel for dinner. Canon and Mrs. Greene, and  Mrs. Hately, mother of the Queen  also attended. Arnold Tjorhom  was master of ceremonies at tlie  Junior Dance.  Canon. Alan S. Greene was master of ceremonies at the crowning of Wendy Hately as May  Queen of Pender Harbour on  Monday, May 20 in Madeira Park  Elementary School grounds.  Her attendants were: Peggy  Mills, Vicki Hunter, Maureen ;  Gardiner, Shirley Helmer. Retiring Queen was Cheryl Clay. The  Flower Girls were: Lee Anne  Flatcly, Mary Anne Smith, Kathy  Klein, Debbie Clayton, Sharon  Doyle, Cindy Harris; Page Boy,  Harry Kammerle.  The queen and her attendants  were escorted by Cubs, Scouts  and a decorated parade to a beau  t.'fully adorned stand. They rode  in four convertibles kindly loaned for the occasion. Following  the crowning, poster an:l parade  June 2 to 8 is National Water  Safety' Week, sponsored by the  Canadian Red . Cross, Society.  Since water recreation is .the  number -orie family recreation,  this week has been set aside to  remind children and parents of  water safety > rules, as well as  the means of artificial respiration. ���>��� ' - v.: ������������  - In 1961 there were 153 deaths  by drowning in British Columbia  and this figure, has dropped by  33 to 120 drownings in 1962. A  more general spread of water  safety knowledge through Red  Cross Safety programs has been  expanded throughout the province, with concentration in  those areas of maximum participation in water recreation.  The Canadian Red Cross Water Service is the recognized  authority on Water Safety in  Canada, and for those in British  Columbia who wish more information on the subject write  or telephone Red *Cross House,  1235 West Pender St., Vancouver.  MRS. WILSON DIES  Mrs. Wilson, wife of Harold  Wilson of the former Totem  Realty in Gibsons, died Tuesday.  The funeral will be held Friday,  May 31 at 3 p.m. at the Harold  Edwards Funeral Home, 705 West  Broadway, Vancouver.  ��i��nunui��uHwunuuu;av.iuuiMunii��iuMniffiiMi��rani��  CAMP   CEREMONY  Salvation Army officials and  members of Vancouver Rotary  will visit the Langdale Salvation  Army Camp Thursday afternoon  for a ceremony during which the  new dining hall built by funds  from the Rotary club will be  turned over to Army officials.  nuuuumnutm'.umniuuuHUunmumnumuuumununwnmniUT  SOIfg  Woodfibre's new dial telephone  "exchange system arrived in the  Howe Sound community this  week ��� on wheels.  Banks of automatic switches  arid other telephone equipment  necessary f for providing Wood-  fibre's 125 potential subscribers  with coriimunity dialing service  in mid-June were installed inside  a wiridpwless, portable exchange'  building at the B.C. Telephone  Company's workshops in Burnaby; /AAA'"' ���  After a 60-mile tow'by truck  and a 30-minute piggy-back ride.  on the: regular ferry across Howe  Sound, the 12-fqot-long .trailer's  wheels were removed arid the  threeton unit placed on a foundation of wood beams arid concrete piers at.its Woodfibre site.  Advantage* of placing a portable  type building in Woodfibre, points  out the,- telephone company's  North r.Sliore' District manager, E.  R. Boyce,. is. that when the coriik  munity -outgrows it, both trailer  andf foundations can be picked  '.-up and a larger building erected  in its place. y  Woodfibre's new portable building wasmade windowless to nelp  prevent dust from entering and  reducing the efficiency of the  switches and other delicate co:.i- 1  porients of the automatic system. ���  As a further precaution against  dust, its single door has a rubber  seal.'' ,.y'7-  Because dampness and temperature extremes can also affect  the efficiency .of telephone switching equipment, air entering the  trailer through filtered louvrtd  veiits isf kept circulating by anA  electric fan. The desired temper-/;  ature is maintained by building  insulationfand^a fan-type, electric  ���fheatef.!.. ZAXyXXZ XXX/l. A . ;k.-,. Zy.  panyJspecifications, the .trailer  has ari interiort.lining of quarter:  in ch fir plywood and an.. outer  skin of aluminum sheeting,-  crimped for greater strength. The  floor has a loading strength of 125  pounds per, square foot; which is  required; to support the. approximately two tons of telephone  equipment inside.  In the event of a commercial  power failure, a propane; gas-  driven; power generator inside >.ne  trailer', cuts into . service automatically.. , Should the generator  fail, batteries will keep Wood-  fibre's;!^ telephones working for  at least 10 hours.        ;  . Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  at Monday: night's  dinner  meeting   at   Danny's   Dining   Room  stressed the heed for a later ferry than the present schedule allows  and also urged   that when  loads    pile   up   and    one   ferry  breaks   down,   the   other   ferry  abandon   a  fixed   schedule   and  clear traffic as quickly as it can.  -A letter will  be  written to the  ferry authority to this effect.  ���'������:' As regards establishing a ferry  -crossing at Furry Creek, landing  ���.somewhere north of Port Mellori,  fmembers of the chamber of com-  ���Jlnerce did not see sufficient merit  in this idea to warrant fits sup-  yport. ���'..*.  Chamber members did however  support tlie building of a gu:|. 1  rail at the sharp turn at Soames  Creek bridge. It is at this point  iaat most accidents occur. The  department of highways" will ba  rpproached regarding this. It will  also suggest that a.foot path bs  Health Centre  near  The Kinsmen-Kiwanis committee advise that the ;ftinal working  drawings for the Health Centre-  are now nearing completion.  Funds on hand so far are as  follows:  ;. Provincial Gov't Grant $10,367  Federal Gov't Grant 10,367  . Village of Gibsons Grant      5,0LC  B.C. TB Society Grant  (estimate) , 3,000  B.C. Cancer, Society Grant  (estimate) 2,471  Money raised locally 3,300  . ,������ .34,505  Money Still needed . 700  ,  Total Cost      . $35,205  :   Dr. Benson of the department  rr :pf health,  in  a Tetter to   archi-  ;.' tects Smith and McCvilloch, has  yadvised that he could sise rib rea-  added on one side as there is not  sufficient space on the present  icadway for a walk.  William Kerr, town planner of  Richmond, who arrived. by helicopter spoke on town planning  problems and offered the suggestion that increased population  was not the sole answer jto area  problems. Increasing the size of  the community must be justified  on   the   basis   of   economics.  A  large residential population creating expensive <- school problems  without sufficient taxation base  to take care of it would not be  wise.  Members, were informed that  on June 13 a party of editors  from prominent United States  publications will be taken on a  tour of the Sunshine Coast. This  is an annual event continued since  the days of Black Ball Ferries.  New type homes are springing up not Pnly in Gibsons but all  along the Sunshine Coast Here is a sample home in Gibsons. It is  situated on Abbs road and was constructed for Gus Schneider. Real  estate operators report-that older homes are becoming slower to  move because of:.the increase in the. number of new homes in the  area. A) "     :       '" A''Z . :  Local ball team  in two thrillers  Peninsula Hotel gained a share  of first place in the North Shore  Senior B Softball league on Sunday with two thrilling one run  victories at Norgate Park^.  Ron Godfrey's scorching single  through the middle broke a 4-4  deaidlock to give.the locals a.5-4  decision over previously unbeaten Avalon Hotel in the afternoon  game, Godfrey also  had a  solo  -son for any delay ipcallirigffor    h^^^Wftl^sta^S- ^    6:00..\ ,  tendersX   X~-~'   -      .^  /   The  Health   Centre  committed    complete   game,":- allowing   only  will be meeting with the architect    twJ? hlt.s*     . , x "    ��� .  On  the; nightcap,- some   great  clutch hitting in the final inning  turned defeat irito victory at-  Peninsula Hotel dealt Deep Cove  their fourth defeat in as many  starts,  6-5.  With two out in the seventh inning, first baseman Dick Gaines  rifled a double to left field scor  ing McLaren from second and tie;  ing the game 5-5. Godfrey then  hit the next pitch over second  base to score Gaines and win the  ball game. Rightfielder Bill  Wells had a first inning home  run for the winner?., if ��� ������  Peninsula Hotel will host Engineering and Plumbing this Sunday in a doubleheader at Port  Mellon.: Game times are 2:30 and  6:00.  as soon as the final plans are fin.  ished to arrange for .the calling  of tenders. ;  CONNIE MA:ck GAMfiS "'"'  Hackett Park, Friday,, 6:30 p.m.  Gibsons vs. Pender Harbour.  Hackett Park, Sunday, 1:30 and  3:30 p.m., Gibsons Kiwanis vs.  North Vancouver   Connie Mack,  United Church  first anniversary  On Monday, June 10, Gibsons  United Church will celebrate its  first anniversary with a family  turkey dinner. Members 'voi the  UCW are now preparing for this  event.  In was on Sunday, June 10 last  year the church was formally dedicated. The morning service of  June 9 this year will also be a  part of the first anniversary celebration.  The turkey dinner is set to.start  at 6 p.m. in the Christian Education hall which,now houses every Sunday a growing Sunday  school.  FOOTNOTES  Think nothing of it-I have  holes in both of mine.''  Teenage dance  well attended  Seventy-five enthusiastic young  people enjoyed every minute of  dancing to good music supplied.  bj Gordori Broach's orchestra,  Saturday, May 25 in the Royal  Canadian Legion Hall, Sechelt.  The dance sponsored by Legion  branch 140 was in. aid of the  Junior Olympics i Training Plan.  Maurice Hemstreet was master  of ceremonies and his Sechelt  Promenaders in colorful costume  gave several demonstrations of  square dancing.  The ladies auxiliary of the  branch provided refreshments  aird helped make the evening an.  enjoyable one for the young folk.  Legion officials are quite happy  over the exemplary behaviour of  the teenagers and have expressed the feeling that Sechelt should  be proud of these youn��|':ers who  gave their whole-hearted support  in assisting in supplying the  means of obtaining necessary  equipment for spouts training,  physical well-being and healthy  amusement.  BABE RUTH LEAGUE        -,,  Wed.,f May 29, Sechelt vs Pender Harbour,, at Sechelt 6 p.m.  Sundiay, June ; 2, Sechelt vs  Gibsons, at Sechelt 6 p.m.  On Wed., May 22 the game between Sechelt and Gibsons was  won by Sechelt 12. to 6 and on  Sunday, May 26, it was Gibsons  9 Pender 3.  Standings  P      L  Sechelt 4      0  Gibsons 4      3  Pender Hhr. 4      3  W Pts  4      8  2  2  5th place for Elphinstone  Water rate set  The annual meefing of the  Hopkins Landing Water Users'  Community was held May 18.  The inanager, David Fyles, secretary, Mrs. Gloria Fyles and the  committee comprised of Mr. S.  Bracewell, Mr. J. Lord, Mr. E.  Thomson and Mr. T.' Fyles were  all re-elected.  The water rates for the ensuing year were set at $20. The  committee has undertaken to install a Hydropure water sterilizer for the community as M.\  Fyles had received very good re.  ports on the use of this equipment.  Members were pleased with tne  secretary's financial statement  and also with the excellent work  done by the manager and committee.  On May 11, Elphinstone Secondary School participated in  the Howe Sound Track and Field  meet. Elphinstone came in fifth  out of eight schools. The following students from our school  participated in some events and  placed first, second, third, or  fourth in these events.  Jr. girls discus, Eloise Delong, fourth; Sr., Helen Bezdeck,  second.  Jr. girls shotput, Eloise Delong, first; Sr., Helen Bezdeck,  first  Jr. girls broad jump, Laurel  Posthlewaite, fourth; Sr., Helen  Bezdeck, second.  Jr. boys broad jump, Dave  Macleod, third.  Sr. boys shotput, Ross Gust,  third.  Sr.   boys   mile,   John  Burritt,  fourth.  Sr. boys 440, Fred Blakeman,  third.  During the past years students  from Elphinstone Secondary  School have set records in the  Howe Sound Track and Field  meet which have not been broken yet. In 1957 Leanna Moscrip  set a record of 16' iy2" in the  jr. girls broad jump and in 1962  Helen Bezdeck set a record of  14.1 seconds in the sr. girls 80  metre hurdles. This year two of  our students set new records in  the shotput event. Eloise Delong  set a new record of 28' 51/." in  the jr. girls shotput while Helen  Bezdeck set the new record of  34' 101/." in the sr. girls shotput.  On behalf of the students of  Elphinstone Secondary School  we extend our congratulations to  these students. ��� Nancy Leslie.  CHIMNEY FIRE  Monday night's fire alarm  shortly before nine o'clock was  for a chimney fire at the Trant  home on Trant Ave., Soames  Point.  HOSPITAL TENDERS  Attention of local merchants  and others is drawn to the request for tenders en the equipment and furnishings for the proposed 35-bed hospital to be built  at Sechelt. Equipment lists and.  the closing date for tenders may  he obtained fror.i tho construction  committee secretary. F. H. Norminton, at Sechelt. The- notice is  published on page seven of this  issue.  uuiuuuimmuiHiumiiituuu!itiutuiw��ut��uiHHiiuuunumiuwi. Ihe Unaeen Audience  A W-B9H_t CLASSIC  <&\w Moasi Metus  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.  A more reasonable attitude  A pamphlet bearing the title Don't Judge a Man's Worth by His  Date of Birth has been issued by the federal department of labor in  Ottawa. Added to the title is the.phrase Let's Eliminate Age Barriers  in Hiring.  This is a switch from the earlier attitude that a man over 40 should  not be hired. The pamphlet explains this change of attitude by pointing  out that because of low birth rates in the 1930s the age group, 30 to 40  will become proportionately smaller on the labor market.  This means, the pamphlet continues, employers will have to draw  a large part of their manpower requirements from the older and  younger age groups but will be forced. to depend in large. measure  on the mature group for skills and experience required.  The pamphlet also records that the turnover among older workers is low and absenteeism is also on the low side for the older worker. Other points in the pamphlet reveal that hiring on the basis of  ability, not age, can bring about a proper balance for efficient operation. .  The department also found *iat pension plans were not the main  factor against hiring people over 40. A study roff 117;. pension plans  showed 69 had no age limits for entry. Only six plans specified age  limits under 50.  So perhaps we may be hearing less about the 40 year age limit  regarding jobs. There are some men at 40 not worth hiring and others  at 60 with experience galore who should be utilized as long as they  are capable of doing their job. Age should not be a factor.  Monstrous affectation!  At the turn of the century there must have been a form of decadence in art on which one prominent Spanish critic, Armando Palacio-  Valdes had this to say:  'Art seems to me like an acute attack of nerves, the artists sometimes like madmen, sometimes like charlatans, who hide their want  of power under monstrous affectations, and cleverly profit by the  general perversion of taste, whilst the public, depraved by them and  the prevailing utilitarianism, is without a criterion to distingush between the beautiful and the wholesome, the ugly and the absurd." :  Those words were written more than 60 years ago. They could  have been written a few days ago after Vancouver's. Art Gallery exhibited the works of some individuals. Judging from the first and second prize winners, the minds of the judges could be referred to as  "charlatans who hide their want of power under monstrous affectations."  Apparently originality rates higher than does beauty and when  originality displaces beauty there is no end to the monstrosities inflicted on a public which deserves better.  Palacio-Valdes recalls an epigram of Goethe's on originals which  goes like this: "I do not belong to any school, there exists no living  master from whom I could take lessons, and as to the dead I have  never learned anything from them," which if I am not mistaken  means "I am a fool on my own account."  Today's abberrations called works of art are just as much a  racket as the popular song mill which grinds out today's hit parade  numbers with the same cold calculation as a loan shark counting up  the collected interest. We hear songs which are plugged without  shame for cash. We see alleged works of art which are also plugged  without shame and for cash. There appears to be no beauty in the  present. It is all in the past. Some day beauty will become the rage  when it reaches the hit parade of the arts.  Rocking chair exercise  Exercise is something people think will atone for eating too much.  A century ago when most men got a living with an axe, rifle, and hoe  they didn't worry about expanding waist lines. Suspenders and belts  served a utilitarian purpose instead of an ornamental one.  Naturally a society that's smart enough to invent atomic bombs  and lawn mowers that operate by their own power has been able to  develop many forms of exercise. A man can whack a little white ball  and then chase it into ravines and woods. That stirs up his feelings  as well as his muscles. He can work himself into a lather over the  political situation.  He can raise vegetables that won't cost much more than he could  buy them for. He can sit on the porch steps and sprinkle the lawn;  that's good for the arms and wrists. Many men have discovered that  reading the paper is excellent exercise. After all, mind is superior  to matter, and mental exercise, if taken in a rocking chair on the  porch, is comfortable and pleasant.  Fresh water  Coast News, May  30,  1963.  Prepared by the Re'searth Stpff of  -"CYCtOPIDl*   CANADIANA  Which  is  the largest  animal in  the deer family?  The moose, grotesque giant of  a graceful clan. Adult bulls  weigh up to 1800 pounds arid  their fighting antlers may span  over six feet. The ungainly  creature is a gourmet of the  wilds, feeding on water-lily tubers and other aquatic plants in  the summertime and on hardwood twigs and shoots of hazel  and honeysuckle in the winter.  What happened to Canada's  first Moravian mission?  Nobody knows. In May 1752  the Moravian Brethren, a pro-  testant church founded in the  15lb century, sent four missionaries from London, England to  Labrador to start mission work  among the Eskimo. They went  ashore in Labrador ��� and were  never heard of again.  Who's B.C. job covered road  building to postage stamp  design?  His name was Richard Clement Moody. A military engineer,  he acted as commissioner of  lands and public works in the  colony of British Columbia, back  in 1859. During five tireless  years, Moody supervised exploration , mapping, surveying;  road buildirigf��� including the  Cariboo wagon road, an epic,, in  itself ��� the-printing of ��� government documents and the designing of schools, churches and  even postage stamps.  Which Canadian fish has a  particularly toothy  smile?  The mooneye. These freshwater 12-inchers have a great  many teeth located in their jaws  and on the tongue itself. The  species is found in the lakes arid  rivers of Manitoba, northern Alberta and northern Ontario.  How long was Howie Morenz  in big league hockey?  Fourteen years ��� from 1923  to 1936. This star of the Montreal Canadians, won the Hart  Trophy, as the National Hockey  League's most valuable player,  three times. In his 14 seasons in  the League he scored a total of  270 goals. His daughter married  Bernard "Boom-Boom" Geof-  -ffion.  .> -      -  Who were the first native born  Canadian Priest and Nun?  Germain Morin, born 1662,  was the first Canadian ordained  in Canada tp the t Roman Catholic priesthood. His sister, Marie,  born 1649, was. the first native-  born Canadian nun.  Who was Canada's most  popular postmaster?  Probably James Morris. He  became Canada's postmaster  general in 1851 and reduced the  letter rate from 16c or thereabouts to a flat 5c.  What Canadian became a top  British diplomat?  Which is the oldest church  in Montreal?  Notre Dame de Bonsecours, a  small church facing the harbor  beside the old open-air market.  It was built in 1657, later destroyed by fire and rebuilt in 1771.  Notre Dame Church, nearby, is  one of the largest churches in  North America. It has one.great  bell that weighs 27,780 pounds  and is rung only on special occasions.  Who was Canada's first  monopolist?  Pierre, Sieur de Monts, goyer-.  nor of Acadia and first colonizer  of  Canada.   He  secured  a mo-'  nopoly    of    the    Canadian    fur  trade in 1603, during the French  regime.   . It    was he who sent  Cham plain  to build the fort of |  Quebec. '  Gems of Thought  POETRY  Poetry is the journal of a sea  animal living on land, wanting  to fly the air. ��� Carl Sandburg  A poet is, before anything else,  a person who is passionately in  love with language. ��� W. H.  Auden  Mind is not necessarily dependent upon educational processes. It possesses of itself all  beauty and poetry, and the  power of expressing them. ���  Mary Baker Eddy  Poetry lifts the veil from the  hidden beauty of the world. ���  Shelly  People are exasperated by  poetry which they do not understand and contemptuous of  poetry which they understand  without effort. ��� T. S. Eliot  Poetry    is    the    spontaneous  overflow of powerful feelings: it  takes   its   origin   from   emotion  recollected    in   tranquillity.    ���  Wordsworth  Two fisheries scientists at the  University of British Columbia  have succeeded in maturing two  varieties of commercial salmon, -  pinks and chums, in fresh water.  "I've been writing for ten  years or more that .pinks and  chums could riot survive indefinitely in. fresh water," says Dr.  William Hoar, professor of zool-'  ogy and fisheries. "Now I have  to eat my own words."'  Not only have the pink salmon  completed their normal life cycle  in fresh water but half of them  have spawned' and a second generation of pinks is now on its  way to maturity.  Dr. Hoar and PhD student'  John Mclnerney began the ex-  . periment in the fait of 1960 when  pink salmon eggs were obtained  from the Skeena river system  and chum eggs from Cultus lake.  The tiny fish, when hatched,  were fed a special diet of commercial trout food three times  a day in open pools beside the  biological sciences building.  The special diet and the near  ' natural surroundings are proba-  by  the  t\vo factors which kept  the   fish alive,   says   Dr.   Hoar.  There are notable  differences  between   the   captive  pink  and  chum  salmon   as   compared   to  those.existing in the wild state.  The captive pinks, for instance,  average a pound in weight arid  -��� a foot in length, whereas a wild  pink    averages   three , ��� to ( four  pounds and usually grows to two  and a half feet in length.  The same applies to thekchum.  Wild chum average "nine to 11  pounds and grow to more than  three feet in length. UBC's fresh .  water variety to date weigh less  than a pound and are about a  foot in length. No attempt has  been made as yet to realize their  full growth potential in.captivity.  The pinks, which have a yery^  precise two-year life cycle, were  closely watched last fall when  the spawning period approached.  To the scientists's surprise half  of them spawned, and Dr. Hoar-  hopes the balance will do the  same this coming fall.  "In any case we have three-  year-old pinks swimming around  in our tanks," he says, "and  that means we have a pretty  rare animal on our hands."  Dr. Hoar and ^ Mr. Mclnerney  are more concerned with an understanding of the., biology of. the  species than; the possible commercial applications of their research. They thought their rearing methods might have some  applications in the trout farming industry. The value to sports  fishing can not be overlooked,  either.  "The most important thing for  us," says Mr. Mclnerney, "is  the fact that we can take the  fish through its entire life cycle  in captivity. And that makes it  an invaluable aid to research in  airfields of fish science."  �� THE UPPOLtOOM. NASHVULL TBWESJtt  Read Acts 5:1-11  Unto whomsoever much is given, of him shall be much required. (Luke 12:48.)  The above verse,.speaks to. us  of our accountability to God. We  have beenr and always are, recipients of God's love and blessings. Unfortunately, we do not  give Him back the best and the  most that we have. We tend to  become like Ananias and. Sapphi.  ra; we try to hide from Him  what we can give and ought lo  give to advance His cause.  It is very easy to sing: "Had I  a thousand hearts to give, Lord,  they should all be Thine."  Yet we find it very hard to  give Him the best that we have in  life ��� talent, time, strength, service, money. Often we give Him  only our scraps.  In consideration of all God is  ever doing for us, we need to  recognise our accountability to  i Him and think what it means. If  every Christian would be willing to give himself and his al.'  in advancement of God's kingdom, what a different world th's  would be!  PRAYER: Our heavenly Father, help us to be aware that  Thou art the giver of every good  and perfect gift. Thou hast continued to bless our lives, though  we do not deserve Thy diviw  blessing. Forgive us of our selfishness and self-centeredness.  Grant that we may give our best  and do our best for Thee. In Jesus' name. Amen.  THOUGHT FOR THE DAY:  God continuously gives us blessings day by day. What do we give  Him in return? ��� Dorinda Umen.  gan-Guillermo, Student (Philippines).  NOTICE  FRANK  E.   DECKER, D.o.s.  OPTOMETRIST  wishes to announce that he has taken over the Gibsons'  practice from.-Roy Scott, and will be in his office fin the  Bal Block.every Wednesday. A complete Optometric service will be given.  HOT WEATHER  AFFECTS YOlJR SKIN     j  \    The coming warm weather months will mean i  jthat many  of you  will  experience  skin irrita-  ��� tions. Athletes Feet, chafing, Prickly Heat, sun- '  burn   and   heat rash are common to summer  weather.  ! Naturally, the best health advice is to exer-  i cise caution and.avoid the need for treatment of  ; these conditions. But, should they occur consult  ! your physician if it is serious. If it is minor, we"  I have   many   salves,    ointments,    powders    and  washes  used  specifically  for relief of summer  skin irritations.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine.  We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field   f  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to of- ;  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services. '  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse '* ��� '���  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2i34  y Pharmaceutical Chemists and' Druggists  NEW  ONE-HAND OPERATED ESSO  PISTOL MATIC  GREASE GUN  yHigffquaIity}6n6-hand a  .operated gun. Lo,w Esso ^j  retail price���$8.25. t  Yours now for only..:....  with a carton of 60 Esso  MP Grease Cartridges  ���& saving of $5.25.  AV a.  NEW  CHAINSAW  The first and only dual  purpose chainsaw oil in  the Canadian market.  Does both jobs in your  chainsaw. Field-tested t  and approved by chain-  saw manufacturers. 80  oz. blue poly container.  ���sso  TRACTO  FUELS  Esso Gasoline and Esso  Diesel Fuel are designed to  provide maximum efficiency  atminimum cost. Esso Tractor Fuels have proven over  and over again to give more  power, more workper dollar.  YOUR ESSO AGENT IS RIGHT WITH THE TIMES  IMPERIAL    OIL    LIMITED  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663 THE CEDAR'  * At the SPCA branch executive  meeting on .Friday evening,  May 17, in the Webb home on  Reid' roacU several Interesting  reports were presented^/ The  President Mr. Bert Cope reported .that he :has  been kept  ex*/  '     . - -���        >: :<--/��� 4   '���  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Mien* s  Wear  '-f;!k:rk;-f:LTii;kfff;;;:,'>;!,;^'f.  ��� Ph. 886-2116: ���-Gibsons  ceptionally busy with phone  calls which totalled 121 in April  and to May 17. A number of  these calls were from people  complaining of dogs straying into th eir gardens and causing  damage.  . It has been pointed out that  SPCA stands for Prevention of  Cruelty to Animals but that  where trouble to humans is involved then that is a matter for  the RCMP. A committee was  appointed to go ahead with the  necessary work involved to establish junior work, a phase for  wh-.ch great need, is felt. There  have been a number of replies  to ; letters sent out w)th educational booklets to those engaged  in youth work and requests have  been made for further supplies.  The Branch is happy to oblige  in this regard., Homes have been  found for four dogs tlrs month  and the Inspector, Mr. Len  Wray, has answered calls to Sechelt, Hopkins and; Irvine's  Landing. The Treasurer, Mrs.  T. G. Smith, is on a month's  holiday with friends 'in Vaheou-  vei and during her absence Mrs.  Bert Cope has undertaken her  duties after having been duly  appointed a Committee Member.  '��� r;> .-m-.j'JBRSWfflRi^ttk;  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� ilandsca^ingr ��� Rbtovating  Driveways,  etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUM US TOP SOIL  Ed, Fiedlsr  Ph. S86-7764  'S SHOES  for all the family  \\% ���___ '?���:��� *    -  ���  SECHELT -A Ph. 885^*9519  Come in and see  our Table Specials  Vz Price o#Less  ����_^<-��^^^<^^^**^  ��^^^0%��^*^^^*��*N*%^^*��^N^^^*N^��N**^^*****N*��^*��*^^0��^%>N^��*��W y  ��� <���  ���  the saw with LIVE power!  Here is a practical working tool for the  f man who cuts trees for a living. It's a  no-nonsenso design that puts all the  controls right where you want them, at  your fingertips. It makes all the on-  the-job adjustments easy, without stripping down. It makes maintenance  simple, without special tools. It's the  CANADIEN 270 ... built in B.C. by  men who know the business .. .tested  under punishing conditions in all parts  of Canada. If you want a saw that will  do a real honest day's work, easily, this  isforyoul  !_te>k.;  cnnnDien  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  [jSee it ��� try it yourself at'  CHAIN SAW CENTiE  A division of:  Jackson Brothers Logging Co., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9521  FOR LIMBING  PLAN 'NO. = 11049   pas.  AREA =   1049.25 SO.,  FT.  FRONTAGE = 52'-0"   .  CARPORT  To meet the demand for something different and practical,  here is another in the series of "Agency'' houses created by the  Building Centre Design Department. Featuring the new; trend in post  and beam diesighing with split entry, and open planning ... the living room runs the full depth of the house with large picture windows  at each end . .. creating a new space concept for the limited area  allowed under the N.H.A. agency loan which limits three bedroom  homes to 1050 square feet.  This practical and economical home should appeal to even the  most discriminatory of,, house owners, constructed as it is from our  own native woods, and would look well in any setting . . .town or  country. ":        ;    *  Its split entry makes it particularly desirable, lending itself  to open planning npt only on the main floor, but throughout the  basement area, with plenty of space for extra bedrooms, recreation  fooni, laundry facilities, etc. Even though the area is limited to the  1050 square feet allowed under the Agency Loan, through careful  designing, the rooms are large and spacious, with a < good sized kit-,  chen-famiiy-dining room opening off the large living room, nice bedrooms and a sun deck accessable from dining or family room.  Working drawings of this lovely family home; are available  from the Building Centre Design Department. To obtain a copy of  our free plan booklet, "Select Home Designs" send 50c in coin to  cover cost of mailing and handling, to 96 Kingsway,.Vancouver 10,  Salmon are tagged  -H convention  The 32nd annual meeting of  the Canadian Council on 4-H  Clubs, recently at the Royal  Alexandra Hotel in Winnipeg,  was recorded as one of the, most  important in the history of 4-H  in Canada. As well as deliberating on the present and future,  council members reflected 50  years of progress.  The four-day meetings commenced with special ceremonies  at. Roland, Manitoba, on Sun,  day, May 12. The first official  4-H Club in Canada has been  traced to Roland and its active  agricultural community. A cairn  commemorating the event was  unveiled by Carol Preston and  Ross Pritchard, 4-H members  from Roland. Speakers at the  ceremonies were the Hon. Duff  Roblin .premier of Manitoba,  and Reeve A. E. Wakely. J. R.  Racine, president of the Canadian Council on 4-H Clubs, was  official   chairman  Coast News,  May 30,  1963.        3  NEW APPOINTMENT  The appointment of Kenneth C.  Lucas, P.Eng., to the post of assistant director, Pacific area,  Deparment of Fisheries of Canada, is announced by the director of fisheries for Pacific area,  W. A. Hourston. Mr. Lucas was  selected in a promotional competition approved by the Civil Service commission of Canada.  M  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  AM 6-7111    BR 7-6497  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 ELECTRONICS.    : " . . "  '-���'���  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.m.  Phone 886-9384 .��� GIBSONS  A salmon tagging program  aimed at finding out new information on the movements of  coho and spring salmon in the  Gulf of Georgia and the Strait  of Juan -de Fuca has been  launched by the Department of  Fisheries of Canada.  In announcing the program,  W. R. Hourston, director of fisheries for Pacific area, said tagging '.operations would cover a  wide:'.; area extending from ���Victoria^ Campbell River. "There  are increasing demands upon  4he coho and spring salmon  stocks in this region and the Department intends to compile information to define the movements of these stocks as they  relate to fishing pressures," he  said.  The department has assigned  an ; experienced biologist to the  tagging program which probably will continue for a number  of years. This year,- the commercial seiner Naughty Lady  has been chartered to catch fish  which will be released after tag  ging. Tagging started in mid-  May and will continue until  early July.  Mr. Hourston stressed that the  success   of the  whole  program  depends , entirely   upon  the   co-  , operation   the   Department   receives    from    commercial   and  sports   fishermen'  in   returning  tags recovered in their catches.  The  department. needs iriforma-  . tion on where fish. move  from  ��� the    tagging    areas   and  under  what   circumstances ;they   were  taken.,'., ,y , ���-'������'/, 1  As is customary in tagging  programs of this nature, a nominal reward ofyfifty-cents is paid  by the department for the. return  of the tags. In addition, those  who qualify for the rewards will  receive a report on the. results  of the tagging operations at the  end of the season.  Tags recovered may be returned to any Fishery Officer,  posted marinas, or to the Area  Director of Fisheries, Department of Fisheries, 1155 Robson  Street,  Vancouver 4,  B.C.  62 Insta-lations inininfe months on  the Sunshine Coast'  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THANOTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycle* Oil Ranges  MOFFAT WATER HEATERS! UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  NEW STYLE HOT WATER HEATING  .SPECIAL: 3 used oil furnaces  GAS RANGE, 200 Ib. GAS TANKS $110  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� 5 YEARS TO PAY  Free Service and Parts and Warranty  on all Installations  Darcy & Roger Aylen  Ph. 886-2208 if no answer Ph. 886 2133  ��� .*-���.  two B.C. brews win WORLD AWARDS  r..      Distinguished international recognition was awarded  to two B.C. brews at the MONDE SELECTION  Olympiades Mondiales De La Biere, held in Cologne  Germany. The 1963 competition compared brews  from all over the world. Judged for taste,  technical excellence, and presentation, Carling Pilsener  and Old Country Ale received medal awards . ..the  only winners from British Columbia and the highest  award winners of any Canadian entrant.  AWARDED  OLD COUNTRY ALE  Medailled'Or  MEDAL 1963  $^Sx^  AWARDED  CARLING PILSENER  Prix d'excellenco  v   MEDAL 1963  M Cttujjs mwits &&Mk^i  CARLING PI LSENER  One of British Columbia's favourite beers for  almost half a century, Carling Pilsener enjoys  popularity from the Peace Arch to the Peace  River. Say Carling Pilsener... you'll enjoy it too.  Traditionally a premium Ale, Old Country is a  favourite of those who prefer full bodied Ale  enjoyment with a smooth satisfying flavour . . .  for an outstanding Ale . . . ask for Old Country.  THE   CARLING   BREWERIES   (B.C.)   LTD.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Magistrate's  court  Appearing before Magistrate  Andrew Johnston, William Kerrie  Peterson of Gibsons was fined  $25 for being a minor in possession of liquor and an additional  $25 for exceeding the speed limit.  Lawrence Jackson of Sechelt  was fined $10 for being intoxicated on the Sechelt Indian Reserve.  George Wilson Robinson of  Clowhom Falls was fined $150 for  impaired driving. , ���-'���  . Michael Kelly from Wilson  Creek was fined $30 and ordered  to pay damages of $70 for using  a bulldozer without the owner's  consent.  John Boyd Higginson of Selma  Park was fined $150 and costs for  driving while his ability was im.  paired.  Edwin Martin Joe was sentenced to 14 days imprisonment for  creating a disturbance *  Helge Sundbackin of Vancouver had his sentence suspended  30 days when found guilty of" driving without due care and attention. His driver's license was suspended.  Bruce Donald Matheson of Gibsons    was    sentenced    to    nine  months definite and three months  indefinite   imprisonment    on    a^.  charge   of  contributing   towards  two juvenile  girls becoming  de*  linquent.  Mary Martha Joe and Helen  Paull both of Sechelt were charged with theft of over $50. Mrs.  Joe was given a six month suspended sentence. The case  against Mrs. Helen Paull was dismissed.  John Lawrence Speck of Gibsons was fined $20 and costs for  having an illegal type muffler on  his motor vehicle. Speck had  ���been previously warned and the  latest offence took place at 2  a.m.  Six juveniles were placed on  probation for offences ranging  from shop lifting, breaking and  entering and theft. Two girls  were committed to the Girls'. Industrial School and one boy to  Brannan Lake School for boys.  . Fourteen speeders paid $25  each. '  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  MRS. A.  B.  DUNMORE  Mrs. Alma Bernadine Dunmore,  88, a member of one of the oldest families who lived in the  Granthams area, died May 20 at  Granthams. The family had been  coming to the Granthams ��� area  for the last 53 years. She was  buried from the Hamilton Mortuary in Vancouver, May 22 in  Mountain V3jew Cemejtery. She  leaves one son, .five daughters,  seven grandchildren and eight  great-grandchildren. She was the  widow of W. H. Dunmore.  Tenders, marked "Painting," will be received until 5 p.m. on,  June 10, 1963, for painting the exterior of the Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  The bidder, may submit tenders on labor only, or labor and materials. Specifications are available at the School Board Office,  Gibsons, B.C. ���.-���:' .        "     H-y X   ;'   "A; Xy  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  The Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46,  Sechelt.  OPENING SATURDAY  JUNE 1  1 p.m. tot 9 p.m.  TINY TIM GOLF COURSE  North Rd. and Cemetery Rd. ��� Gibsons  (Parking off Cemetery Road)  PUTTERS AND BALLS SUPPLIED  OPEN ALL WEEK  will be  CLOSED  Mon., Tues.. Wed., June 3, 4, 5  PRODUCTION WILL BE LIMITED ON SAT., JUNE 1  SO ORDER IN ADVANCE TO AVOID DISAPPOINTMENT  WE CAN NOT GUARANTEE TO FILL ORDERS  GIVEN LATER THAN 12 NOON FRI.,  MAY 31  ADVERTISEMENT  No Fairy Godmother  Need Apply for Job  Everyone has his own special dream ��� a place in the  country, a trip back home, college for the boy. But, for many  people it's just plain hopeless.  But there's no magic involved to make your particular  dream come true. You don't need a fairy godmother to do it ���  just a little determination.  Simply plan to set aside part of your income in a Bank of  Montreal savings account. Do it regularly, and watch the balance  grow. Watch the B of M's three percent interest help swell the  amount too.  Regularity is the secret, as hundreds of thousands of the  B of M's more than three million customers know. They save as  much as they can spare each pay-day, and their dreams are  turning into reality.  Ask Keith Baker, accountant at the Gibsons branch or  D. V. Den Hoed at the Sechelt branch of the Bank of Montreal  about it. They'll show you how easy it is ��� and how profitable  to open a savings account. See them soon!  (By PAT WELSH)    k  The first large red spring to  be caught around here this season, a beauty weighing 31. lbs,  was caught by a proud young lad,  Bobby Sexton, age 11. Bobby,  whose parents have a summer  cottage here, went fishing with  his Dad early on Sunday morning off South Thormanby,. the  Point by local standards, and  hooked into his first big fish-and  successfully netted it.  Halfmoon Bay Improvement  Association met at Rutherford's.  Monday, May 13 at 8 p.m. and  saw Canon Greene's beautiful colored slides of his recent trip to  England,  also local scenes-.  A meeting followed with-,Mr. J.  Graves in the chair. The secretary, Mrs. M. Meuse, read the  minutes of the last meeting and  further business was discussed  Next and last meeting for the  season will be held June 10 and  ail members are urged to be present. >:  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary members met at Rutherfords  Tuesday, May 14 at 2 p.m. with  Mrs. Ruby Warne, vice-president  While in Kelowna the Frank  in the chair. Results _ of the recent spring tea and raffle were,  declared a success financially.  The last-meeting for the season  will be held Tuesday, June 11 at  Ole's Cove where members and  friends will enjoy dinner at this  delightful spot. A brief business  meeting will be held before1 dink  ner.     . y '  Pupils of Halfmoon Bay School  attended Sports Day at Madeira!  Park May 24.. Run-offs will be  held at Secheit, June 1 when we  expect quite a few winners.  Cliff. Connor of Welcome Beach,  president of the Sechelt Board of  Trade attended the friyo-day con-:  vention of the B.C. Chamber of  Commerce at Hotel Georgia, May  27 and 28.  Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Connor and  daughter Mary and a friend enjoyed a weekend at Sheridan  Lake up in the Cariboo country  recently. In spite of the heat  daughter Mary enjoyed every  minute of it.  Lionel Cook of Welcome Beach  had his boat sideswiped by a  passing tug during the blow last  Tuesday evening. Doug Foley sa-v  the mishap and went to the rescue. The boat suffered ftp dam-,  age.   :  At Irishman's Cove over ths  long weekend, at the Frank Lycn-.  home were Mr. and Mrs. Jacs  Scanlon, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon  Laird, Lisa, Christopher and Robin. They expect' their daughter  Mrs. R. Russell and three children   from Montreal  next week  At their summer homes were  Mr. and Mrs. Lome Ryan, Michael, Bob and David; the Stuart  Lefeauxs with son Peter and  guests Mr. and Mrs. Plummer,  Hamish, Leslie and Hugh. Mrs  W. Chestnut was the guest of the  Chuck Chestnuts.  Mr. and Mrs. Frank Claydon  have returned from Kelowna  where they were the guests of  the Ray Claydons. They enjoyed  motoring and report granddaughter Sally will graduate this month  Their guests over the holiday  weekend were Mr. and Mrs.  George Claydon, Linda and  Frank. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Heselton and Mr. George Nairn were  at their home next door.  *     *     �� ������'  Claydons visited Mr. Tait who resided at Halfmoon Bay some  years ago. He was recovering  from recent surgery.  At their summer homes recently were Dr. and Mrs. H. H. Caple, Bruce and Christopher; Mr.  and Mrs. Chris.Dalton, John and  Jeremy; Mr., and Mrs. H. Hunt,  the p. Hunts and family and H.  Hunt sr.; the J. Cunliffs and Donald; the Johnny Simpsons, Lynn,  Bonnie and George, Julie Pearson and guests, the Chris Taylors; Mr. and Mrs. H. Merilees  and the T. Campbells.  At Welcome Beach were_ Mrs.  Walker, the Deanes with guests,  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School'  St. Aidan's, Roberts. Creek  11 a.m.,  Sunday   School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  9:30 a.m., Matins  11 a.m., Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  Gibsons  tl 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  lkt, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  ST. VINCENT'S  . Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  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.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church   :  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,'  1:30 p.m. every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL      ~~  Gibsons i  11 a.m., Devotional y  10 a.m., Sunday School       y-  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People -..  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  /  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  4   . ��� Coast News. May 30, 1963  Mr. and Mrs. Rod English and  family, the Nobby Clarkes and  Mr. and Mrs. Burdett.  The Rev. Heber Greene of Vancouver was, the guest of Canon  and Mrs. A. Greene this past  week.  ,   Mrs.  E.   Pearce  has  returned  home after attending the graduating  of  her   granddaughter- in  Vancouver.  Mr. and' Mrs. W. Thomson,  Charles and guests enjoyed the  holiday weekend at their cottage  here'.. ������ "A  . m  Blanket House of Canada  NEW  BLANKETS  ~   FOR YOUR OLD  fe   WOOLLENS  Musical weekend  Guides, Land, Sea and Air  Rangers ' from North Vancouver  gathered, recently at the Wilson  Creek camp for a musical weekend under the leadership of Mrs.  Hunter, Mrs. Ruegg and Mrs.  Skurjat. Roberts Creek Guide  Company was invited to join them  on Saturday afternoon and participated in two hours of singing,  learning rounds, part songs, nonsense rhymes and folk songs from  other countries. Roberts Creek  Guides then went down to the  beach for a swim and cook-out  before returning home.  ''���FREE BONUS PREMIUMS  ��� EARN COMMISSIONS UP TO 20%  as a group shipper by canvassing your  neighbours, church and social groups.  Lovely, warm woollen or blend blankets can  be bought at much reduced prides with our  Trade-In Plan. Just turn in your old woollens  or cottons in part trade and save an additional  '���^^^yXZ'X'yryy/^y-yX  Send coupon below for free colour catalogue  listing our many household items.  F^^LftllKCTliouT_rS^i!NADA"l  I 489 EagltSLIi,Preston, Ont Dipt, ht-io j  t ���Send Free Foil-Colour Catalogue. I  I r*j Please send me full particulars oa bow I can I  I'���'fcecome a Group Shipper. |  I ' v'        ���������  I Nan]9.��at��**ta*��*��t��*��*M*i*aM��*t��tt****.��   !  ���If   /������_���        :..._y.  yy. ���  THE BLANKET HOUSE OF CANADA is now dp.  erating the Mail Order business formerly owned by  Fairfield & Sons Limited of this address.  THE BLANKET HOUSE OF CANADA has no distributors or Agents. All correspondence and shipments must be sent to:  THE BLANKET HOUSE OF CANADA, 498 Eagle  Street N��� Preston, Ontario.  Tlie Pender Harbour May Day Committee wishes to express sincere thanks  to ad persons, and organizations who  contributed in any way to May Day;  G  H  0  U  S  E  SALE ENDS JUNE 15  TERRIFIC REDUCTIONS ON NEW  BRAND NAME MERCHANDISE  e_ h  G  R  U  N  D  I  G  T  Y  N  A  N  REFRIGERATORS  WESTINGHOUSE 10 cu. ft. deluxe .Reg. $259 ��� SALE $199  .WESTINGHOUSE 12 cu. ft. auto. comb. Reg. $469���SALE $339 plus trade  GENERAL ELECTRIC 13 cu. ft. auto. comb. Reg. $529 ��� SALE $389  TELEVISION  FLEETWOOD 23" Deluxe Console*   ...Reg; $419 ��� SALE $289  GENERAL ELECTRIC 23" Lowboy, Reg. $289 ��� SALE $219) plus trade  GENERAL ELECTRIC 23" Console, Reg. $299 ��� SALE $229 plus trade  GE 23" Deluxe Danish (oiled finish) Reg. $419 ��� SALE $289 plus trade  GENERAL ELECTRIC 23" Top Line, Reg. $449 ��� SALE $329 plus trade  GE 19" Portable TV, Reg. $259���SALE $219 with brassfstand on coasters  WESTINGHOUSE 19" Portable TV, Reg. $229 ��� SALE $189 plus trade  ft  TV-STEREO  WESTINGHOUSE Top Line  WESTINGHOUSE Deluxe    .....  AM  FM   COMBINATIONS  ..... Reg. $849 ��� SALE $569 plus trade  ��... Reg: $579 ��� SALE $429 plus trade  STEREOS  WESTINGHOUSE AM FM oiled walnut ........ Reg. $329 ��� SALE $259  kPLUS $50 ��� Records k  GRUNDIG AM FM High Gloss Finish   ..I...:.   Reg. $419 ��� SALE $289  GRUNDIG Big Set, AM FM High Polish ........ Reg. $649 ��� SALE $459  LIVING  ROOM   FURNITURE  TYNANS 2 pc. Bedchesterfield ;......    Reg, $209 ��� SALE $169  TYNANS No Sag 2 pc. 4 Seater Airfoam, Zippert, Reg. $339���SALE? $239  TYNANS Deluxe Full Airfoam Rocker,���'  Reg. $129 ��� SALE $89  k Golden Cover;.  COLEMAN 7 pc. Danish Modern Dinette Suite including Buffett & Hutch  '._��� Reg. $329 ^ SALE $249  MISCELLANEOUS        <  6 Trans. Radios $19.95 ��� Records, Lamps, Tables, Tape recorders,  Philco Dryer $159, etc. ��� 1 Used Oil Range, excellent condition $50  E  L  E  C  T  R  I  C  NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY  AND>SAVE Mx -z:AAx-  MOOTER'S TV  SECHELT, B.C - Ph. 885-9777  RECONDITIONED TV's $40 AND UP  W  0  D Coast News, May 30,   1963.       5  COMING EVENTS  May 31, Roberts Creek Legion,  Whist 8 p.m. ',  May 31st, St. Bartholomews  Anglican W.A. Rummage Sale,  School Hall, 10 a.m. Home Baking. ' 'XX"  June 5, Free 'to Public, Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary Thank You  Tea, 2 p.m., Gibsons Legion Hall  June 7, Square Dance Party for  regular members at Christian  Education Centre, 7:30 p.m., Admission 35c. ;  June 10, Monday, 7 p.m., Port  Mellon Rod and Gun Club general meeting,  Church basement.  July 5, O.E.S. Summer Garden  Tea at R. Cumming home, Beach  Ave.,  Roberts  Creek.  July 31, Christmas in July at the  W.I. "PINNY SALE."  Bingo! Bingo! Bingo! Monday,  8 p.m., Legion Hall, Gibsons.  BIRTHS  VERNON ��� To Mr. and Mrs.  Dick Vernon (nee Heather Brace-  well) on May 15, at Terrace, B.C.  "a girl, 6 lb. 10 oz. Both doing  well.. ��� * k  WEDDINGS  Mr. and Mrs. Ed Connor, Gibsons, announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter .Gwendoline to Garnett Edmonds, son  of Mr. andf Mrs. A. Edmonds,  Port MellSrik on Sat., June 22,  1963 at St! Bartholomew's Anglican;Church,! G|bsons, B;C.  -DEATHS;:' ..'_'.  BUTCHER ��� Passed away May  23, Edmund Marsden Butcher, of  Selma   Park,  B.C.   Funeral ser-   .  vfce Thurs., May 30 at 11:30 a.m.  froni thef Harvey; Funeral Home,  Gibsons, B.C., Revv Denis F. Harris officiating. Cremation.  HAR-,<  VEY FUtiERAL HOME,) Gibsons;'  ��� B.C., directors, f ,      H ������ ,/"-'.  FLORISTS A4-',.;.; ��� ���::  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345," Hopkins  Landing.  PERSONAL  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home,  private and semi-private accommodation." Couples accepted: 24  hour care, hospital trained supervision. Mrs; Mina Browri^:Matron.  -Phone. HU   5.-4150:       ./&��#��1^X��  WORK WANTED  Will give children  das'-  care'i in   ;  my home. Phone 883-2691.  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING     k  MOWING ��� field or lawn  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING        kf  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Carpehtry work . of any land,  roofing and chimney, basement  water proofing.   Ph. 886-9349.  PETS ~"~      ���  Sechelt Realty &  Insurance Agencies  PHONE 885-2161   .  ii-...     .  .:.?f.-.;'t--i  .���.,. *-:  &&$  WATERFRONT RANCH STYLE MODERN HOME  A few steps onthe level front yard to safe pebbly beach.  Two bedrooms with deluxe accommodation year round  from carport in rear to patio in front. Very private. Priced for quick sale.  : Rental in Gibsons area required for client.  Three bedrooms if possible.  DAVIS BAY  MODERN  RANCH  STYLE  3-BEDROOM  OCEANVIEW  ��� Large Landscaped Property A  Suitable for 5 lot subdivision. Roads on two sides. Priced  to sell, or owner will trade for 3-bedroom: home. Burquit-  lam area. '  NOW. is the time to review your boat insurance. A telephone call will bring us to your door to provide adequate  protection for the boating season.  PRICED REDUCED  36% ,.':.-,'  Owners want  action on this  water front country estate..  Five buildings. High enough for view, with easy access to  bay, *,which is included fin over 1200 feet of waterfront. 15  minutes driving time, to village; Ideal property for group  of individuals or organization.  WATERFRONT LOTS  We have a good selection: in all areas at various prices  SALESMEN:   JACK ANDERSON  ��� 885-9565  Z        ,kk ;kJOHN J3JQQBWIN   - ^885-4461  BOB KENT        -^885-4401  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Free to good homes, 3 cute toy  terrier puppies. Also free 1 pure  bred beautiful gentle police dog.  Apply A. R. Simpkins, Bricklayer, across from Davis Bay school.  885-2132.  BOATS, MARINE  9'6" cartop boat, takes up to 10  hp. outboard, 1 yr. old, all newly painted. Snap for cash.  Earl's, 886-9600  16' boat, hull all fibreglass over  plywood, cabin moulded fibre-  glass. 35 hp. Mercury motor. Ph.  886-7770;  uy2 ft. cartop boat, 52" beam. Ph.  886-2185.  1960 18 hp. Johnson outboard,  used about 40 hours. $200. Phone  885-2094.       .  38 ft. cabin boat, flying bridge,  35 hp. Johnson, trailer included.  $900. Phone 886-2098.  10 ft. clinker built dinghy, $60.  Phone 886-9526.  18* clinker built Turner boat, %  cabin,. 7f_ hp. Wisconsin engine  fully equipped, good condition,  5500. H. A. Hill, 885-9764.  14' clinker built boat with 2 hp.  Easthope engine. Apply Sat. or  Sun., Morrison, next door to  Coast News, Gibsons.  ,'55 25 horse Johnson, good order,  $80. J. Adams, ^_ mile north of  Wood Bay.  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boat,  $235. Marshall Wells Store;, Sechelt. Phone 885-2171.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  FOR RENT  Fully furnished waterfront home  for July and August. P.O. Box 77,  Gibsons.  Phone 886-9981.  40 acres, level, good highway  frontage, easy clearing, year  round stream, suitable for many  uses and very attractively priced.  Call in or phone for particulars.  $7800 is the full price for 2  acres with cozy 3 room home,  full plumbing, base., flowing  spring well* under pressure assures ample water for home and  garden.  Roberts Creek ��� 1% ac. view,  close to store, and beach. $1100  en easy terms.  Immaculate small home on lev.  el landscaped lot. Sechelt area,  full price  only $6350.  Ultra modern 2 bedroom home  on well located level lot, close to  shopping and beach. This won't  last long at the realistic price of  $11,500.  Terms available.  Handyman's special, 600 square  ft. unfinished house situated on  y2 ac. $2500 full price with $1000  down.  Redroofs ��� Attractive 2 bedroom home, full plumbing, step  off the sundeck right onto a clean  pebble beach. Suitable for year  round living. $12,650  on terms.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  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  Country estate, 5 acres, lots of,  water.  No reasonable   offer , refused.  Mrs. .W.  E.   Baxter,  886-  .2496. .;��� ��� '.  ' ;  $14,000 with low down pavxrient  buys   modern   waterfront   home.  EWART McMYNN  REAL  ESTATE &  INSURANCE  Marine   Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2160,   Res.    886-2500  Several good and choicer waterfront properties from Davis  Bay to Halfmoon Bay.  Other-semi-waterfront and view  properties in Wilson Creek, Selma Park and Sechelt areas.  Forty acres and dwelling and  several other acreages at bargain  prices.  Some   choice   waiterfront   properties  in   the   Pender Harbour  area.  Call   '  AGGETT AGENCIES  Ltd!  885:2065  Eves.: E. Surtees 885-9303  C. E. King, 885-2066  R. Donley, 885-4470  PROPERTY FOR SALE  3 bedroom house, fireplace, automatic oil, nice size lot. Phone  886-9993.  SACRIFICE t  My $5000 equity in $8900 large  revenue home, easy rentals, near  vocation and public schools, for  waterfrontage. Mrs. C. Bains,  -3933 E. Pender, N. Burnaby.  BJdg lot, partly cleared, fully  serviced, Hopkins area. $875.  Owner. Phone 886-9891.  3 bedroom, view, semi waterfront home, Davis Bay, Ph. 885-  9734.  REAL ESTATE  HOPKINS LANDING  2 BEDROOM, FULL BSMT. ���  Modern, fully serviced view home  on choice, landscaped lot close  to store and'wharf and just minutes from Langdale ferry. 2 extra  rooms in basement, red brick fire  place, auto-oil furnace, Pembroke  plumbing,' separate garage. Full  price $13,500 terms.-    ,  GIBSONS  . 3 BEDROOM ��� Family home  on 2.8 acres close to schools and  shopping. Large living room with  heatilator fireplace, vanity bathroom, arborite cabinet kitchen  with utility room, auto-heating.  Full price $8,750 Terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  WATERFRONT   COTTAGE   ���  Fully furnished cottage on secluded, treed lot with frontage on  safe beach. Ideal summer or retirement. home. Full price $6,800.  WATERFRONT  LOTS   ���   For  i the discriminating buyer ��� These  ���>< lots, level from road to fine beach  offer seclusion, shade trees,  excellent soil and an opportunity to  : enjoy summer and retirement liv-  ���z ing at their best. Full price $4450  each.  SELMA  PARK  WATERFRONT ��� Fully modern 2 bedroom home on % acre  treed lot with fabulous view and  ' frontage   on fine   gravel  beach.  ' Panelled living room 16 x 26 with  rock' heatiltor   fireplace.  Vanity  1 bathroom, extra room off sun-  porch. Separate garage. Full  price  $10,750 terms.  WATERFRONT -r Large, view  lot with 50 feet fronting on safe,  pebble beach. Property includes  large, older type 2 bedroom home  Ideal for the handy man. Choice  second building location at beach  level. Full price $5,250 with easy  terms. '/'  REDROOFS  WATERFRONT LOTS ��� 75 x  250, feet, sloping gently to beach.  Sheltered moorage,- ideal summer home location. Full price  $4,000 each, terms.  WATERFRONT ��� Fully furnished,- two bedroom bungalow  nestling \in private, sheltered bay  with magnificent sandy beach  and boat house. Property beautifully ��� landscaped f with year  round  creek. Full  price $11,900.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 86-9900 (24 hrs.) for Morton  Mackay,   Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  dlBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  FUELS  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per load delivered. Terms  cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Alder, Maple, $7  load  Fir $9 a load,  delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  BUILDING  MATERIALS  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple, $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir, $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 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  JOHN DE KLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,   Sechelt.  MISC. FOR   SALlS  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE   CENTS  AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  .886-9600   &   886-9303  Come in and see our large  selection  of  life   jackets,   anchors,  rope and mooring buoys. Special  No. 2 oars,. $5.25 pair.  WALT NYGREN SALES Ltd.  Phone 886-9303  New sports fishing tackle. Dyna-  glass   rods,  reels,   etc.   arriving  all the time. Earl has the stock  with prices to suit you.  886-9600  Wet suit, skin diving equipment.  Phone 886-9344.  Twin 39" Hollywood beds, $40  each or 2 for $80. Like new condition. Phone 886-2467.  Ray Newman, Plumbing, Ph.  886-9678. 1963 Beatty pumps  and water systems. $50 trade  in on your old pump.  Gendron baby carriage, good condition.. $15. Phone 886-9697.  Arborite kitchen table and chairs,'  single spring mattress and stand.  No. 4 Ritz Motel, Gibsons.  Older model Gibson ref rig., good  condition. $50 or what offers. Ph.  886-9379.  40 x 40 Rollaway Radiant movie  screen.   $8.   Ph.  886-2455  One sack mix cement mixer, re-,  built motor. Price $250. Write K.  Anderson, 3341 Marine Ave., Pow-  ���  ell River.   ..��� y_  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil    .  Weedless, odorless;  easy to han-.  die, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for .lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits,11 vege,  tables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  2 used Propane ranges, Al shape.  3 used refrigerators, $35 and up.  1  used Leonard   electric range,  immaculate condition.  MARSHALL WELLS STORES  Sechelt, B.C.  With oysters, you may. forget the  old tale about months without 'R'.  Enjoy them the year around as  produced from registered beds by  certified growers. Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S / Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,   Sechelt.  WANTED  Ham amateur transmitter and  receiver. Phone 888-9878.  Farm wagon wheels. Phone 885-  2292.  Private timber,   large   or small -  acreage, or private lots. Will pay *  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast News.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Lawnmowers   and   other garden  tools. Leave at Benner Bros, store  Sechelt.  Ervin Benner, 885*-2292  PENINSULA     PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly'Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon"���Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky   Number  ���  May 25 ��� 25843, Blue  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 885-9627   ���  or    in   Roberts   Creek,    Gibsons*  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water vfiltering 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. In--  sured work from Port Mellon  to    Pender    Harbour.    Phone  886-9946, Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179 or write Box 588, Coast  News.  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. ; Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  1950 Hillman, good condition,  spare tire unused, economical!  transportation.   Ph.   886-9686.  1958 Volkswagen deluxe, radio, in  good condition. $800. Ph. 886-2446.  ���   ���  WANT TO BE A  HAPPIER DRIVER?   BUT A NEW CAR NOW  WITH A JJOW-COST UFE.XNSUIIED  XX XXXX XXXXX   XXXV  2   x    2   x Sxx|  xxx    2    x X   S  xxxx .X XX  $xxx��   x��     X  LOAN  THE BANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  TOUR WISH IS OUR C0MMMD"  IN  REAL  ESTATE  &  CONVEYANCING  IN  GENERAL  INSURANCE  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  GTBSONR  886 2191  r  F. KENNETT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  )  SECHELT  885-2013  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.  Bell,   1975  PendreU  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLE?  Phone the Repair Man  886-2434  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  L'yed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  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.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  '51 International y2 ton parie*rfiit>  exceptional condition.  886j��80tepf:  '39 Dodge Royal, mint condition  ��85. 886-9800.  WANT AD RATES  Phone 886-2622  Condensed style 15 words 55  cents, 3 cents word over 15,  minimum 55 cents. Figures in  groups of five or less, initials,  etc., count as one word. Additional insertions at half rate.  Minimum 30c.  Cards of Thanks, Engagements, In Memoriams, Deaths  and Births up to 40 words $1  per insertion, 3c per word over  40.  Box numbers 25c extra.  Tuesday 5 p.m. deadline for  classified advertisements.  Legals ��� 17 cents per count  line for first insertion then 13c  per count line for consecutive  insertions.  AGREEMENT  It is agreed by any advertiser  requesting space that liability of  the Coast News in event of  failure to publish an advertisement or in event that errors occur in publishing of an advertisement shall be limited to the  amount paid by the advertiser  for that portion of the advertising space occupied by the incorrect item only, and that there  shall be no liability in any event  beyond amount paid for such advertisement. No responsibility is  accepted by the newspaper when  copy is not submitted in writing  or verified in writing. FOR GOODNESS SAKES!  Garter snakes, rattle snakes  and water snakes bear living  ���young, that is to say, they are  viviparous instead of oviparous.  In fact, it is estimated that about  30 percent of all snake species  are live bearers. The rubber  boa, frequently found in the  Okanagan constricts its prey in  the same manner as the giant  members   of   the   same   family.  DRAW POSTPONED  The Job's Daughters Raffle of  an electric clock radio and handmade afghan has been postponed  until the Public Installation on  June 29.  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt  Write C. R. Gregory  Sechelt Inn, Sechelt  echelt Hews  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  Rebekah Lodge 82 paraded to  St. John's United Church, Davis  Bay where Rev. R. R. Morrison  welcomed the Rebekahs and Odd  Fellows to a service commemorating the 144th year of the founding of the order. He delivered a  stirring address in keeping with  the works of Odd Fellowship.  A chartered bus of senior citizens from Vancouver on a tour  of the area admired the beautiful  fiower arrangements of Eldred'r-  Ficwer Shop. All were presented  with a corsage by the Eldreds.  They wi.il romem'ber Sechelt and  said they will be back.  Edwin Walker is back home  from Shaughnessy Hospital. Mrs.  J. McCrea is also home from  hospital. J. Gibson and Frank  French are still at Shaughnessy  Hospital.  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  TIMELY   HINTS  The evaporation of water  from ice cubes is the cause of  large quantities of frost collecting in a refrigerator. To avoid  this, try wrapping ice cube  trays with polythene film immediately after the water has  frozen.  Save the polythene bags you  receive vegetables in and use  them to store a reserve of ice  cubes the next time you entertain on the grand scale.  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to oil stoves,  heaters and furnaces  New installations of warm air or hot water heating,  tailored to your needs  Your,choice of financing plans  P.O. BOX 417 Phone:885-9636  SECHELT, B.C  or 885-9332  C v'l :    v      *  Sechelt Area  MODERN 3 BAY  FOR LEASE  Approximately $4500 required for stock and equipment for  which owner will accept 40% down if necessary. Requires  fuUy experienced mechanic. Apply Don Martin, 555 Burrard  Street, Vancouver, B.C. MU 5-9131.  ���*       v/w//�� i ��.  A  $108,000 down the drain!  Do you realize that if you make $5,400 a year you will  earn $108,000 in the next twenty years? Yes, you will  earn it ��� but how much will you keep? The Man from  Investors can help you keep your fair share of this earnings fortune. Simply by saving small amounts regularly,  you can have an extra $5,000 in 15 years, or $7,500 in  20 years ��� plus additional credits. Your investment?  Only $24 a month! See the Man from Investors today.  Just write or call.  I nvesto rs  ��V tfT) (a] D ��<_0 1_��  OF       CANADA.      I  I  M  I t  ��  D  D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2481  Head Offices Winnipeg ��� Offices in Principal Cities  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  L.  TO��   MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY-   D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-2481  Nam�� ....",��..   Address   City Prov.   World problem  Arthritis is a world-wide problem and is one of the most serious of all the disabling chronic  diseases. More than a million'  Canadians are affected in varying degrees. It is responsible for  more than nine million days' lost  annually.  Since C.A.R.S. first came into  being, its objective has been to  wipe out arthritis. This can only  be done with the aid of an aggressive medical research program. The conquest of arthritis  in our time is something which  v/ill benefit all Canadians. For  further information write to: The  Canadian Arthritis arid Rheumatism Society, B.C. Division, 645  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  6       Coast News, May 30,  1963.  ''MEETINGS .  ���Of:      ���'������'  JEHOVAH'S  WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt  and Madeira Park, Tues. 8 p.m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Kingdom Hall, Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 7 p.m.  Watchtower  Study  Kingdom Hall, Sun., 8 p.m.  The   Kingdom Hall  is   at  Selma Park  No  Collections  kcc(feV  650���TULIP GARDEN QUILT ��� fresh, fanciful in print, plaid, polka  dot scraps. Two applique patches with stems of binding or embroidery. Charts; patch patterns; directions.  561���'JAMA BAG CLOWN teaches toddlers the tidiness habit. Jo-Jo  is easy to make of circus-gay scraps, and he zips up back. Pattern  pieces; face transfer; directions.  554���PARTY-PRETTY SUN PINAFORE with embroidered bird pocket, eyelet ruffles. Bow cinches waist ��� no fitting problems. Transfer; pattern, sizes 2, 4, 6, 8 included.  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern 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 exciting 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. '    . .S ���  MICKEY COE  Bus. AM. 6-7111  Res. BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  k  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  a  Riding & Guest Ran|r  PENDER HARBOUR  2��/_ MILES PAST MADEIRA PARK  Morning 10  ami   &  Evening  7  p.m.  Rides Daily  *  -       '���/������' " ��� ������-     ��������� '   ���  igil  It was an ideal weekend to  hop the ferry and close up the  summer cottage. How quiet and  peaceful everything was. No' excited shouts from the raft, no  roar of outboard motors ��� just  the squawk of gulls and the rus-  sle of fallen leaves. The beach  that had been a clean stretch of  sand when we left on Labor  Day, was now littered witlr debris' and huge chunks of beach  bark.  Getting into old work clothes,  Ted ��� that* is not his real name,  but we'll call him that��� first  tackled the long promised .repair job on the back porch, next  lie sawed off the large branch  of the gnarled old apple tree.  He then raked and burned garden debris. By this time, a man-  sized meal sort "of appealed to  him, but first he would gather  a load of bark from the beach.  His eye spotted a large galvanized wash-tub at the back door ���  just the thing to gather bark  in.  Stacking the tub high with the  bark he hauled it into the corner  by the fireplace. Soon the crackling of a cheery fire in the large  stone fireplace mingled with the  sound of sizzling bacon coming  from the kitchen. Crisp bacon  and eggs. Beans and new bread  and strong coffee. A meal fit  for a king. Feeling drowsy with  the day's work outside and the  heat from the fire, he soon fell  } asleep.  He awakened to the sound of  crackling.. Crackling meant fire.  Where? The red embers in the  fireplace looked harmless  enough. He dashed outside with  visions of the roof blazing. Nothing there. With the aid of a  flashlight, he peered into every  nook and corner, and crawled  on all fours under the porch  wondering if a cigarete stub  might have dropped during his  repair job. All's well. With a  feeling of relief he turned back  to the house. Strange; still no  sign of fire. There was no doubt  about the crackling, that was  very real.  It must be in the woodwork.  Carrying the small oil lamp, he  made closer inspection, there he  found it.  Not fire ��� but fleas ��� A tub-  ���  ful  of  hopping  fleas.   Big  ones,   ;  medium ones, small ones. Hundreds   of   them   all   jumping  as  madly   as    jolly  little jumping  beans.   Round   and  around.   Up  and   down.   Bashing   their hard  little   bodies  with  a   resounding  crackle   against   the  galvanized :  tub.  The quiet of the night was  shattered with the sound of the  galvanized tub rolling toward ������  the beach, and Ted sat down to -���'���.  a hearty laugh to think of the  ��� swarms of sand fleas resting  dormant on the bark, all set for  a long winter. Those that escaped the fate of roasting had been  revived by the heat of the fire  and were really having themselves a ball. Not even the July  sun could have stirred them to  such activity.���P. M. H.  GIBSONS   ROOFING  Pli.  886-9880  TAR & GRAVEL  also  v DUROID ROOFING  r TELEVISION  SALES AND SERVICE  Dependable Service    ���  Richter; s Radio..-. TV  Fin^X iHJMfce, Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  k Phone 885-9777  0 NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  ��� Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  . Phone 886-2200  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  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to'clean your-watch  and jewelry  CHRIS'  JEWELERS  . Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  . *** Corp.  apply  Charles English   Ltd.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  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  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Anne's Flower Shop  Phone 886 9543  SCOWS;    ���     LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Eqiipmettt Moving ���__���  & Log Towing  Phone 885^425  Home and Industrial Wiring  Electrical Heating  Radios, Appliances,  TV Service  Hoover Vacuum';.Cleaners  Gibsons Electric  Authorized GE Dealer  Phone 886-9325  STOCKWELL & SONS  ���'"'���'��� "A-x XX; LTD.  Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for  Bulldozing,   Backhoe   arid   front  end   loader  work.  Screened  ce-  ment gravel, fill and road gravel.  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK A. DECKER  BAL BLOCK,  GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS .-. 886-2166  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  .-.���..��������� .  at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-  LAND  SURVEYING  SURVEYS  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  Fibweglass awnings  Phone 886-9842     '  Open evenings and weekends  FLOOR TILE  PLASTIC  WALL TILE  Quality paint by Bapco  Plywood cuttings in Stock  SECHELT BLDG. SUPPLIES  Phone 885-9600  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  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  .Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS       Ph. 886-2562, ,  MOVING & STORAGE  REID'S  WORLD WDDE MOVING  Long distance moving anywhere  in B.C., Canada & U.S.A.  A Complete Service  886-2192 MU 3-1393  Gibsons Vancouver  992 Powell St.    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.   88G-982C  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SHERIDAN TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  SEWING  MACHINE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph.  885-2058 ��� Res. 885-9534  I & S TRANSPORT  LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS   VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  Hill's Machine Shop  -   Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res.  886-9956 Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  Tues. to Sat.  COLD WAVING ��� COLORING  "  Scouts at P R Camporee  GIBSONS  niiiiiiri!ii in  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  Evening appointments  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Marine: Drive, near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-0843  Scouter Hank Barendregt, who  after a forced absence of nearly  a year, has rejoined his old  troop and took the Falcon Patrol  of 1st Gibsons Scouts to the Powell River Camporee on May 17,  18 and 19.  This yaririual event, in which  Gibsons participated for the  fourth consecutive time, was held  at the site of an old farm, magnificently located , between high"  mountains ion the shore of the  Gordon Pasha Lake near Lang  Bay. Once again D.C. Art Ross  proved to be a wise and capable  camp chief.  The theme of the camp was  S.O.S. 48 days, and all activities  in the field were based on last  winter's heroic struggle of Miss  Helen Klaben arid Rey.- Flores  in the Canadian North.:  A total of 12 patrols, including  one from Burnaby Stride and one  from Britannia, battled for high  honors, which went to Beaverf Patrol of the 3rd Powell River  Troop.  Gibsons boys finished with a  high B-rating of 593 points out of  a possible 800, a remarkable score  considering that three members  were still Cubs five months ago.  In charge of Falcon Patrol was  P.L.  Wayne Swanson, with Sec-':  ond Geoff Oram and Scouts David Kennett, Trevor Johnson and  Richard Gibb. .  AFptyoecwMs  cr %." TO1CK  2"*4-"snFFENEflS  SO**  Coast  News, May  30,  1963.        7  platform a couple of coats of  good exterior house paint, making sure the edge grain of the  plywood and lumber is well  sealed.  (���:i  JWWMI8WTO |K~  ���UIT TRUCK OCCK *P  2*4" FRAMING  4-"*4-' POSTS  A CANADIAN FIRST  A Canadian dry cleaner was  the first on; the North American,  continent to_juse polythene garment bags. That was in 1956.  Today, the use of plastic bags  by dry cleaners and launderers  is widespread in both Canada  and the United States. In fact,  3.000,000 pounds of polythene go  into their production each year,  in Canada alone.  Simple loading platform  y < -.  Doris  Style Bar  y  The Davis Ottawa Diary  When you need an  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  find him fast in the  YELLOW PAGES of your  Telephone Directory.  LEGAL  LAND  ACT  NOTICE  OF   INTENTION TO  APPLY TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording ^District of  Vancouver and��� situate* west 61  Sechelt Inlets* :-'   XXX. -  TAKE NOTICE that Maurice  E. Hemstreet of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation Warehouseman, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands :���r.:Z.X:..  Commencing at a post planted  20 chains east from the S/W  corner of lot 6715 New Westminster District; thence 120 chains  east; thence 5 chains south;  thence 20 chains' west; thence 5  chains north and containing 10  acres, more or less, i  The purpose for which the  land is required is homesite.  Maurice Earl Hemstreet  Dated May 12, 1963.  DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC  WORKS, CANADA  ' TENDERS  SEALED TENDERS ADDRESSED TO the Office Manager,  Dept. of Public Works, Canada,  Room 708, 1110 W. Georgia St.,  Vancouver 5, B.C. and endorsed  "TENDER FOR WHARF REPAIRS AT GIBSONS will be received until 2:30 P.M. (P.D.S.  T.), June" 17, 1963.  Plans, specifications and forms  of tender can be seen, or can  be obtained through the above  DPW Vancouver Office.  To be considered each tender  must be made on the printed  forms supplied by the Department and in accordance with the  conditions  set  forth   therein.  The lowest or any tender not  necessarily accepted.  D. A. MUIR,  Office Manager.  ST. MARY'S  HOSPITAL  SOCIETY  Garden Bay, B.C.  REQUEST FOR TENDER  Proposed new 35-bed hospital  to be constructed at Sechelt,  B.C.  Sealed tenders are requested  on the following equipment and  furnishings for the above project:  _. List "A"���Ward furnishings.  2. List "B"���Office equipment  and furnishings.  3. List "C"���-Laboratory equipment.  4. List "D"���-General furnishings.  5. List "E"���-Surgical and nursing equipment.  (3. List "F"���-Nurses' residence  furnishings.  Equipment lists and specifications showing closing date of  tender may be obtained from  Mr. F. N. Norminton, Secretary,  Construction Committee, St.  Mary's Hospital Society, P.O.  Box 159,   Sechelt,  B.C.  Suppliers may quote on all  equipment included on the above  lists or on any single or group  of lists.  F.  N. NORMINTON,  Secretary.  Construction   Committee.  By JACK DAVIS. M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency . f  The first vote in the 1. House of  Commons was of unusual interest. It took place over the nu-.  clear issue,- perhaps the only issue tiiat might have brought  about the defeat of the government so .early in the session.  That defeat was possible may  y-be seen-in the closeness of the  vote, 124 to 113. The three opposi-  t'on partiesopposed the new Liberal government with the exception of a few of their members. It was these exceptions that  ��� saved the day. k,**k - f  The four western members of  the , Social   Credit   party f voted ���  against  the   non-confidence   motion;   so  did two Conservatives,  including Mr. Harkness, the former minister of national defence.  Eleven   Conservatives,   eight Li-��  berals   arid  one   Social Crediter *  were absent.'  If   the   li Conservatives   had  been present, and had voted with  their   party, there  would   have  * been a tie. '-     -  Yet this does hot mean the government is in a weak position. On  Ihe contrary, its position is strong  Ior there is no other problem in  sight that is likely to cause the  three opposition parties to combine;. The Liberals are in the for-  turi^^"pbsitiori--oryknowing that,  aithoughk their .minority position  means they could be defeated,  their Opposition does not want  tb defeat theni. The two small  parties certainly know that the  electorate would deal harshly  with them if they precipitated another election 'at this time.  The Liberal; government can,  therefore, act during the present  session as if it had a majority.  It can bring in the legislation to  which it has committed itself,  and can otherwise carry out the  task of administration, without  fearing that every day may be  its last. But it must make every  effort to govern well. Hence the  Liberals are not likely to give  way to inertia, or highhandedness  or any of those other effects that  sometimes accompany a government with a secure, overall majority.  The present parliament is finely balanced, as Tuesday's vote  showed. Yet a fine balance is not  necessarily flimsy or frail. It  may mark a real strength and  soundness. To be strong if sound  seems to be the. opportunity'presented to the Liberal government.  It is a combination from which  the country may hope toi benefit.  The new Liberal government  plans to set "up an Economic  Council of Canada to help steer  the nation to the highest possible levels of employment^ ��� efficient production and economic  growth.  Legislation to establish the economic council was promised in  the Speech from the Throne read  at the opening of parliament. It  should be established and in operation by mid-summe.r.  By bringing together government and the public ��� management, labor, farmers, small businessmen and others ��� the council  would act as a powerful brains  trust to devise economic goals  and propose means of reaching  them.  It is understood that the government plans to put some top  men on the council on a full-time  basis and to provide for a high-  powered research staff to draft  the economic targets.  Their job will be to see one  step ahead of the economy at all  times, and to keep the government and the public informed on  where the nation seems to he  heading.  Emphasis will be on consultation apparently in terms of selecting the members of the council as well as in permitting th*"  council to receive the best available advice in every field.  The Liberal government is ex  pected to give its economic council a larger role in the planning  function on a long-term basis  than the previous Conservative  government envisaged for its National Economic Development  council.  The plan for the Conservative  council, ;unveiled during the last .  session of. parliament, but not  passed before dissolution for the  election, was .criticized because"  its members were to be part-time  and because it did not seem to .  have independent research facilities. Machinery which would ensure continuous and effective liaison with industry was also iack-  ing.       ������"'������/A-' -'''-k;  :"_  Since you can't get the back  of a truck down to ground level,  the next best thing is to get  ground level up to the back of  trie truck.  A simple loading platform  such as the one shown here will  go a long way toward making  life ' more bearable for your  back. Heavy material, such as  milk and other produce, sacks  of seed or cement, can be transferred horizontally to or from a  -truck ^r other conveyance. Carrying it up or down is done in  two easy steps, instead of one  spine-cracking hoist. -  A little more than half a sheet  of three-quarter-inch fir plywood, some two by three lumber and four by four posts are  all the -materials needed to build  the platform.  Assemble the frame as shown  in the diagram, nail on the plywood for the platform and step  and there is a loading platform.  It won't be so heavy that two  men can't move it to where-  ever it is needed.  Since it will be used outdoors,  be sure fthe. ply wood you use is  the    type /manufactured    with  completely  waterproof   glue.   It  has a brand on the edge of every  panel:   "PMBC Exterior."  To assure long  life,   give  the  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9944  I  SECHELT THEATRE  Fri;, Sat., Mori.  TROY DONAHUE  May 31, June 1 & 3  ANGIE DICKINSON  ROME ADVENTURE  (Technicolor)  Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 p.m.  VvV/ ..  't   r "    w,  i'JL  >���   ��� -���   ��  SAVE TAX DOLLARS  You can deduct from your taxable income payments made on  any of these Registered Retirement Savings Plans distributed  by Investors Syndicate: '-.. ���*���'���. .���-'.-,-���  Retirement Savings Certificates���-Fixed-interest, guaxan*  : teed plans tailored to your individual needs.  Equity Retirement Plan���(1) Investors Mutual of Canada  Ltd., a balanced investment for stability arid income, or (2)  Investors Growth Fund of Canada Ltd.���an investment in  equity securities for capital growth.  Combined Payment Plans���A selection of plans which  _ combine shares of either mutual fund with Investors Retirement Certificates. ���   .'.../���iilAi'  E  LIFE  Investors  OrC A N ADA,    II M ITIO  Head Officet Winnipeg ��� OfficestoPrincipal Giles  Diesel and fheavy-dutyigasoline engines get maximum  protection with RPM DELO Lubricating Oils. Special  compounds prevent piston and ring deposits, hold down  crankcase sludge. Arid parts don't wear out as fast because of RPM DELO's anti-friction additives.  RPM DELO HEAVY DUTY...SUPER RPM DELO SPECIAL  ... or RPM DELO SUPERCHARGED-3. One  of these oils is just right for your equipment and operating conditions.  D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre -  Phone 886-2481  Gibsons  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  'imw.m.vmim'rmm  RPM  ..ww^rr^  you'll like this beer  And no wonder! It's the Canadian beer that's winning  new friends all over the ^world.  say "MABEL, BLACK LABEL/'  .-.'���"���>  B9450-3       This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ��. BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  May 13-16:  Ladies: Pansies 2438 (914). L.  Hughes 558, H. Connor 520, G.  Hostland 538 (243), E. Johnson  521, J. Hart 554, J. Whieldon 511,  J. McDonald 518, D. Skerry 582  (240), F. Robertson 536, L. McKay 574, M. Holland 516..  Tues: Alley Cats 2944 (1122).  A. Holden 721 (292), D. Skerry  255, J. Larkman 609, M. Marleau  327.  Wed.: The Jokers 2684 (990).  J. Hall 709 (267), R Godfrey 261,  G. DeMarco 623 (271), A. Holden  650 (280).  All Star: Hopefuls 2608 (982).  M. Connor 728 (284), G. Connor  635 (276), S. Rise 703 (287), E.  Connor 631, J. Whyte 707 (278),  L. Campbell 612 (258).  8   "   Coast News,  May  30, 19G3.  May 20 - 23:  Tues: Alley Cats 2771 (941). B.  fMcGivern 684 (248), G. DeMarco  649, V. Wilson 623 (253), F. Robertson 250, V. Metcalfe 273, J.  Larkman 639. .  Wed.: Maybees 2833, Canaries  1061. E. Yablonski 658 (268), A.  Holden 682 (271), R. Godfrey 649  (264), R. Wiren 660, J. Davies  630, H. Thorburn 673 (282), G.  DeMarco  270.  All Star: Hopefuls 2420, Supers  872. G. Connor 730 (287, 273), K.  Bromley 683 (260), A. Robertson  651, E. Connor 787 (330), L. Camp  bell 627 (269), L. Hume 625 (254)  J. Davies 658 (274), E. Yablonski 663  (260, 243).  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE -- DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  Pump Tank Truck  . Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  International soccer will be on  hand on Saturday evening, June  15 at Empire Stadium, Vancouver when Wolverhampton Wanderers of the English 1st Division  display their many varied talents - against the scientific South  American soccer approach of the  Bangu F.C. of the Brazilian Premier division, Wolves vs. Bangu.  This game would draw up to 60,-  000 spectators at the very lea^:  al Molineaux or Rio.  We hope to fill our three buses  which   are- leaving   Gibsons   at  5:30 p.m. and  returning  at  approximately 12 midnight the same,  night. There are still seats left,  rot too many, 'on this special ex-  ��� cursion trip so hurry and let us  have your order. The fare is $6  for adults and $3 for juveniles.  Orders  can   be filled at  any of  the following:  T.  Conner, 886-2572.  D. McKay, 886-9382.  W. Sneddon, 886-9398.  The price of a ticket is all inclusive, bus transportation to the  Stadium, ferry fares   and game  ticket. You can't beat that money wise, says Scotty Sneddon, so  come along and enjoy the fun.  3600  EAST HASTINGS  VANCOUVER  6  Mail your enquiries  for our prices on  | PLYWOOD M ROOFING  .DOORS  i INSULATION  ,, NEW INDUSTRY  A new industry has sprung up  in Gibsons and it is that of sign  painting. Jerry Ridgewell from  Medicine Hat, where he was employed by a big sign painting  firm, has opened up shop in Gib-  Sons on Sechelt Highway opposite  the new drive-in. Before taking  up sign painting he passed a commercial arts course at Washington State university. His parents,  Mr. *. and Mrs. J. W.; Ridgewell  live at Roberts Creek.  CORPORATION OF VILLAGE MUNICIPALITY  OF GIBSONS LANDING  Under authority of Float Regulations By-law No 38 as amended by Float Regulation By-Law No 76, 1949, no person shall  store any boat of any kind on Municipal Floats and Approaches  thereto.  Any boat presently on Municpial Floats must be removed  forthwith.  JULES A. MAINIL,  Clerk.  S0LNIKS  Service Station  Sechelt Highway  Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS tl VOLKSWAGEN  and all irJakes of  OUTBOARD MOTORS  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC & ACETYLENE  j��� X"'xX'f'-,'''   ";,' X/"A, X *  'A   Z"     '���'  % OFF  on all  MERCHANDISE  duringJune  NO  DOWN   PAYMENT  J. J. Roqers Co. Ltd.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA ��� Ph. 886-9333  CUBS AT Y CAMP  The Fourth Burnaby Stride Cub  pack spent last weekend at the  YMCA Camp; covering nature  trails, swimming and other- outside events. Mrs. Kathy Weston  was their leader. There were in  all some 60 lads at the camp.   ,  BIRTHDAY PARTY  A surprise birthday party for  Mrs. Jean Wyngaert was held at  the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. Stroshein, Wilson Creek on May .27.  A decorated birthday cake centred the smorgasbord table.  . Twenty-one guests were present.  BON VOYAGE TED  Mrs. B. Rutherford, Beach  Ave. W. gave, an afternoon tea  , May -23 for they ladies"; of the  W.A. United Church and honoring Mrs. Clara Graham and  Mrs. Jock ; MacLean who are  leaving shortly for extended  visits to Europe.  C. E. SICOTTE  BULLDOZING  SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  fk" FREE   ESTIMATES  Phorie 886-2357  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor  - -v.     ���   .    :   '' - -. " "    .    - " --..-.  a'a:ia:":$'"   ' ���'. :���"��� '���". k .���.:- ..    ���:������ _;-;-��� ���������;  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia  ..'������'       '.'���-.        Vlfc  *      ���     ��� ���     >      . ���'-.���..'���'.���-.' ' -        :.���-.-������������ ........  has put  WEAR  STOCK  (12, 14,16 &18)  start  this New Dept for every  you will be given $ 1  This offer good until Saturday, June 1st

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