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Coast News May 16, 1963

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Array Victoria*' B.   C,  MV^  GOLDEN   CUP AWARD  COFFEE  :    at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  tms  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published  in Gibsons.   B.C.      Volume 17, Number 20, May 16,   19C3.  7c per copy  A COMPLETE LINE  OF MEN'S CLOTHING  ���   ' ** *    . ��� ���        .  Marine  Men's  Wear  Ltd.  Ph. 886-2116 ���- Gibsons, B.C.  taaidboard  Sechelt District School Board  at its Tuesday morning meeting  approved a suggestion that a lay  committee be formed composed  of members from the general pub.  lie who will be at the call of the  district superintendent, G. E  Johnson to discuss school board  affairs when necessary.  It is hoped that through such a  committee the-board* will be able  to open a two-way channel ��� to  and from the public, thereby giving representative members of  the public the views of the board  and receiving in return opinions  of the "public.  This committee .when formed  will cover the whole school' board  area and would hold meetings at  convenient times and places.  There may be other committees  of this type in the province but  none are known.  A letter from St. Bartholomew's  Anglican": church officials- replying to one from the board seeking the continued use of the parish hall as a classroom, amount:  ed to a polite refusal in the request that it was hoped the school  board will s��ek new school space  as soon as possible. Church officials felt the use of the hall  should   benefit parishioners  Rebekahs'  official visit  Mrs. Pearl Betts, assembly  president paid an official visit to  the? Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82  recently. She was accompanied  by? assembly officers Mrs. Evelyn  Shaw PP; Mrs. Hazel Van Buren,  vicerpresident; Mrs. Agnes Hampton PP and assembly secretary.  From Powell River 'came -Mr. a  and Mrs. :W. Schad, district deputy president;1?":)Ars'. ? L? Hatt,  Mrs. E? Boniface, Mrs? A. Beech-  am? Mrs. B.* Johnson arid^st*as-%  sembly treasurer Mrs. Bernice  Hopkins.    ???'?? ;:������������/ --*.?���??v  From Gibsons Arbutus Lodge  came Mrs: Vida Burt, DDP; Mrs.  Ada Osborne? NG; Mrs. C. Ritchey, PNG, and Mesdames J.  Duncan, E. Peterson, E; Herrin,  N? Whiteside, W. Keen, M.Clarke  and A. Rees. From Green Valley .  district, Jean King? deputy pre**-  ; ident and from Golden Link, Vancouver, Mrs. H. Larsfen. ??  The evening opened with a potluck supper when about 50 guests  sat at tables decorated in the colors ol the order with place cards  representing every lodge in B.C.  Several presentations were made  and the/noble grand? Mrs. ?Eileen  Smith, Vas complimented on the  way this new lodge has carried  on its work.  300 at show  About 300 persons enjoyed Variety Night at Elphinstone: Secondary School in Gibsons on May 10  when the highlight of the ?even-  ing was a judo display by members of the Pender Harbour Judo  club with David Morgan as director. This is the first tiirie Gib-  sens has had a worthwhile -judo  display.  Mrs. H. Evans was director of  the entertainment. Proceeds will  be placed in a school fund and  used when the need arises. There  were 17 presentations on the. program which included instrumental and vocal music with special  dance numbers and theatricals.  Pupils of Mrs. V. Lowe of Pender Harbour provided various  native dances.  POLLUTION  MEETING  A,meeting of the Gibsons and  Area Pollution board has been  called for 8 p.m. Thursday in the  Public Health office in Gi*bsons.  *      *  *  fee bands expected for annual parade  Sechelt's May Day parade  Monday will feature three bands,  Lonsdale Sea Cadets from North  Vancouver, a bugle band from  Sechelt Reserve school and Elphinstone Secondary school  band. With the sea cadets will  be  a drill  team and Wrenettes.  The parade will feature commercial, private and organization floats along with children's  decorated-, wagons and bicycles  as well as walking characters,  comical or otherwise. Judges  Mill be Mr? W: Scott, Mr. and  Mrs. H. Barendregt and Mrs. C.  Jackson.  ' Preceding the parade will be  a cenotaph ceremony by the  sea cadets and band starting at  1 p.m. The parade will move off  Softball followers on the Peninsula .will .have the opportunity of  seeing one, of the finest softbail  teams "in "tlie province this weekend when the Peninsula Hotel  club of the North Shore senior Bf  league will play host to the Realtors of Vancouvers Major Men's  I league in a three game exhibition sreies. . . -���?���'''���������������?  .. All games will be played at  P-rirt Mellon with a single gam*.;  Saturday night at 6:30 and a  doubleheader on Sunday at 2 and  '.6 p.rii.?. ? ". -:'??:"  Realtors are in first place "n  their league Jiaving yet tb taste  defeat? The team contains some  of the top players in the city,  two of ^which?are pitchers ?Gordic  II!artlpy)?arid? KenGrunerud? ?y  ���^. v. Three-hit .pitching, by - Terry  McLaren" was'''the' feature^ of 'the  North* Shore Senior Mens league  doubleheader at Port Mellon  Sunday. '-'   '  .Peninsula Hotel, behind Mc-  Laran and a tight "defence, defeated the, Squamish Loggers in  the opener 6-1.  . McLaren struck out eight and  walked two in fashioning the  win. The young pitcher contributed' to his own cause /with a  sjblp -home -run in the fourth inning. ' ; '??���?'?'-'  Peninsula left fielder Rande  Wiren chipped in with two time-  l3T hits... while center fielder  Lowell Pearl had a double as  well as some great plays in the  ; field.  In the second game the locals  jumped : on Squamish starter  Bailey for three runs in the first  inning but were throttled thereafter as the Loggers came from  behind to win 6-4.  The Hotelmen threatened mildly in the final inning but the  tiring Bailey was. replaced by  Tom Rivett who retired the next  two hitters for the win.  Gibsons Kiwanis and Woodlam  Products of North Vancouver  split a doubleheader Sunday at  Hackett Park, Sechelt. Woodlam  took the first 7-6 and Kiwanis  the second 5-4.  .Fine ball was offered by these  teams to a small crowd. The  next games will be played Friday at 6:30 p.m. with Gibsons  Kiwanis meeting the Pender  Harbour team.  In last Sunday's game George  Gibb was ^ pitcher?^ ior the first  Kiwanis game andtJohn Lowden  with relief froni'Rick Marsh in  the second. Bill Richardson  smacked out/ a single for Gibsons in the first game and Rick  Marshy broke up the second  game? with a standup double in  the? seventh..  Five for convention  Lieutenant Governor George R.  Pearkes will open the 26th bien:  ' rial convention of Pacific command of the Royal Canadian Legion, at Kamloops High school  auditorium, 9 p.m., May 19.  Legion members attending from  this area include L. A. Jones,  Bob Carruthers and A. M. Croive  from Gibsons; Curly Lucken,  president at Sechelt and Ron,  Haig, zone commander and mem.  ber of the provincial executive  council.        -  Legion    headquarters    reports  the largest ever registration with  over 350 official delegates who  will confer on 114 resolutions affecting veterans. With vthe .100  fraternals and 75 wives, this will  be the biggest provincial conven.  "*t;on yet. .  Among the many to be welcomed by Pacific command's  two term president, Jack Pothe-  cary will be Dominion Command  President Judge C. C. Sparling  from Winnipeg, and R. Kohaly,  third Dominion vice px-esident  from Estevan.  Special coaches will leave Van.  couver   on   Saturday  with   dele  gates .from the lower mainland.  from Porpoise -Bay road, along  the main street and up to Hackett Park where May Day ceremonies will take place.  Mrs.  Christine Johnson, chairman    of    Sechelt's   council   will  **r; - *��gtf$*r y >f  i   " > ' *���*-*��� ^4  "<S ���>'&. '& VS-    ~ �����*���*���*"���%  i fr***LJf*fS(fct&S(��M*f, i  MAY QUI.EN SUSAN  open the  ceremonies with   May  Queens, past and present taking  part.  The incoming May  Queen  will    be    Susan    Thorold    with  ������Beverly-Walker' and Rita Ono as  ���^attendants. Flower girls will include  Eleanor Lonneberg, Lynn  . Oike, Karen  Spear?  Phyllis  and  , Bettyy Humphrey, ; Anita    Zral,  '^Su-ran?.Jorgensen and Kathy Cur-  Vie, 'Gift bearer  will be  Lennie  Beck:   Presentation of gifts will  ibe performed by Mrs. Betty Williams, commissioner for the Sunshine    Coast    Girl   Guides   and  ,-Brovynies.  'I Members of Sechelt's Legion  .will be in charge of the parade  ?with Bruce Redman as parade  'marshal. In Hackett park ceremonies the retiring queen who  ���has moved away, Sandra Clarke  will be represented by Jo Anne  E. Robilliard, Mr. John Toynbee  will be the escort for the in-  'comirig queen. Maurice Hemstreet will be master of ceremonies.,  ? Following the afternoon celebration there will be a May  Queen's banquet at Sechelt Inn  followed by a ..May Queen ball  .from 7 to 9 p.m.  Wed 55years  Mr. and Mrs. Ole Kelvin better known to their host of friends'  as Ole arid Grace will leave Sunday, May 19 for Vancouver Island to celebrate their 55th wedding anniversary*'���'* with their  three daughters, Mrs. Dorothy  Nichol of Rocky Point, V.I.,-  Mrs. Alice Amskold, Victoria  and Mrs. Evelyn ?D'Anjio of  Campbell River, on May 22.   .  They have nine grandchildren  and eleven great-grandchildren.  They moved to the coast in 1916  and lived in Doriston, Sechelt  Inlet until 1929, then they moved, up to Pender Harbour settling in Madeira Park.  Principal suggests PTA  review its  A fresh approach to the functions of a PTA wais proposed by  George Cooper, principal of Sechelt Elementary school in a report made to the PTA- Mr. Cooper ventured the opinion that-?a*  clear re-assessment of the parr  PTA is to play in Sechelt is urgently required. Here is the complete report as: presented by Mr.  Cooper: ? ".??'?* ���'??,.?'��� '������'"'.���-��� ??"'?  . During the past seasoa the pro-  ?%rarirs~t>fthe??PTft Hav6?iriciiidi3d  the physical education report by  Mr. Dennison of UBC and a primary arithmetic demonstration  by Miss Chritoff of Madeira Park  which offered outstanding interest to the teachers and parents  alike?  On other occasions, two elementary school teachers, Mrs. Lan*?  and Mrs. Seymour presented  demonstrations of methods an J  materials used iri teaching the  primary and intermediate grades.  Other speakers have opened new  prbspectives of related educational activities.  In the way of direct school assistance, the PTA has given cash  grants to the school to purchase  filmstrips and additions to the  special class library, a�� well as  ten $1 cash prizes for the Family  Nite poster contest. The preschool dental program was organized by the PTA and successfully .administered by them.  School insurance was considered  but not undertaken by the PTA.  Assistance from individual members in carrying pupils from Sechelt to Elphinstone to 'stage a  play was, cheerfully forthcoming.  The attendance at the annual  Family Night Concert provided  a glum outlet for individual and  group skills.  At the present moment the PTA  has under discussion the assis-  tingin the Sports Day with lunches and providing money for prizes for the outstanding students  in the intermediate grades.  While all these activities are  quite in keeping with the general  objects of the PTA and with  school auxiliary functions of th_  local organization, unfortunately  attendance of teachers and parents has been so small in numbers as to give cause to reflect  the need of a local PTA. Opinions expressed among the staff,  including my own, range from  a sincere doubt that the PTA Is.  performing any successful function in the area of a parent-  teacher relationship to the feelings of weariness at the continuous repetition of the same old  cycle of program year after year  The* fact that parents and  teachers remain away from  the  TOYNBEE AS DIRECTOR  John Toynbee of Sechelt attended the recent annual meeting  in Vancouver of the British Columbia Tourist association. Mr.  Toynbee represented the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association. Ralph  Baker, president of Standard Oil  of British Columbia was named  preside:-.*; and Mr. Toynbee, director.  meetings would seem to confirm  these opinions. It must be emphasized here ythat the staff havu  faith in the potential value ol  JPTA as a co-ordinator of teacher and parent views?  I It .is my opinion that a? com  pleteiy fresh approach yto the  functions of this PTA niust ba  taken, if this organization is. to  ...; be. successful or looking ; on the  i&poiriyyside, even^toiexist.?Per-  yytiaWm^bnbWmWot^^  jects* such as a play festival for  elementary pupils, the supply of  experimental teaching devices/  may add new life.  If   the   community  has   to   do  without a PTA executive until a  meeting of at  least   60   persons  gathered  to nominate  and elect  officers and hereby indicate some  interest  in  the   organization.   It  would seem  a kind of stateness  has crept over the organization.  It is my opinion that a clear  re-assessment of the part PTA 's  to play in this community is urgently   required   and   should  be  the main business of this meeting urifil it is resolved and then,  and only then, should the usual  business  of  an  annual   meeting  be attended to. ��� George Cooper  principal.  plan aired  Representatives- of Sunshine  Coast Recreation commissions  met on April 29 with Tom Ruben,  recreation consultant and James  Panton, director of community  programs branch, Victoria, to  discuss local recreation needs.  Port Mellon's Recreation commission was represented . by  Frank West and F. J. Willis;  Gibsons by E. Yablonski, Councillor Sam Fladager) and Les Peterson; Roberts Creek by Mr? and  Mrs. F. McSavaney and Pender  Harbour by Mrs. Francis Fleming. Mrs. Muriel Ball of Roberts  Creek attended for Sechelt School  District No.?46.  Discussion centred on the possibility of obtaining services of _  recreation director for the area  from Port Mellon to Pender Har.  bour. While; no arrangements  could be completed a plan by  which the director might be acquired at a future date was set  in motion.   ������*-'  Shed removal  draws protest  A protest covering the placing  of a former storage shed 16 x 20  on Franklin Rd. property occupied by Ross Roth came before  Gibsons council Tuesday night.  After discussion the matter was  turned over to the chairman of  the building committee for advice  Two building permits were issued. Orie was for a $1,000 improvement to the living quarters  of G...W. Dixon, barber. Another  was for a $300 garage for A. G.  Clarke.  The first .provincial recreation  leadership  school  will  be   held  'l next summer ?ih? Kelowna It was  i;announcedyiNlayyA.?in ^Courtenay.*,  Hon. Leslie Peterson.  ? Mr. Peterson Vtnade the announcement during the closing  ression of the 6th annual British  Columbia Recreation Association  convention. -  Councillor Sam Fladager, recreation chairman of Gibsons village council and J. R. Graves, of  Halfmoon ? Bay' Recreation committee attended from this area.  The leadership school will b">  held July 8 to 13 with a limited  registration.      -  Delegates, delved into recreation planning for small communi-  t:es with discussion led by Goi'-  ���don Squires, Burnaby, superintendent of recreation. Layout and designs of parks was discussed with  Mr. Berger, West Vancouver superintendent of parks and recreation.  Alderman Williams of Courtenay handled the session on how to  raise funds. Courtenay has the  largest and most successful rec-_  reation facilities for towns in the  province with a large hall containing four'meeting and activity rooms, a large swimming and  wading pool with a football and  baseball field which the Vancouver Lions club uses for training  purposes.  LOST FROM  TUG  Believed to have fallen from  the tug David A. Evans off Sechelt Monday, before noon, Allen-  son Whiteford, father of five children who joined the tug the night  previous, was found dead later  entangled "in the boom under tow.  He had been seen aboard the tug  at 9:30 a.m. and was missed a;  about, 11:30 a.m. His body was  found shortly after noon. An inquiry will be held into the cause  ci death.  120 TAKE TOUR  About 120 members of the.Travelers club of Vancouver boarded three SMT buses in Vancouver  Sunday morning and after a fer.  ry ride motored along the Sunshine Coast as far as Earl's Cove.  The visitors who travelled on buses now marked with the slogan  Serving the Sunshine Coast, wers  reported to be enthralled with  what.they saw.  for Gibsons  Charles Mandelkau, last year's  chairman of the July 1 Celebration committee for Gibsons announced at a meeting Sunday  'afternoon he will take on the  chairmanship again this year.  The meeting was called to lay  the groundwork for future meetings of the committee. One of  the major points under consideration this year, is a fishing  derby, details of which are to  be worked out.  There will be the usual parade, sports events for the  younger fry also bingo and concessions at Kinsmen Park where  the annual frolic is held. Organizations expected to take part include the Royal Canadian Legion, and auxiliary, the Kiwanis  club, Kinsmen and Kinettes, the  Old Age Pensioners organization and others.  Chambers of Commerce at Sechelt and Pender Harbour will  be informed that their area's  participation will be welcomed  along with that of the, Port Mellon Community association,  Canadian Forest Products arid  any other organization anywhere ori the Sunshine Coast.  /A determined effort will be  made to have as wide as possible representation of floats in  the parade. Queens from the  areas where such? have been  chosen 'will be invited.  It is too early to outline in  more , specific detail yvhat - will  occur yon July 1, except that  there is" the possibilty of at least  two bands available along with  at least two drill teams of school  students. Next meeting will take  place? next Sunday afternoon at  2 o'clock in Kinsmen Hall, Kins-  ment ?Park.?*5  j?s^.ji ^^i^^f.^*jyry #,*.*. --'5 ,..���*."���' -V :.."���*=���*'  The minister of health services,  Hon. Eric Martin, has been asked to proceed with the formation  of a Health Unit to include the  Sechelt, Powell River and Howe  Sound school districts.  Recommendation  for this unit  came from   a  joint  meeting on  May   8,   attended   by  municipal,  school board  and other officials*-  at  Squamish. This  meeting was'-  the folCow-up  of a meeting  held:  in Gibsons April 4 which explored  the   possibility  of   a   Health-;  Unit.  This unit would be establishetf  in the proposed Health Centre  sponsored by Gibsons Kinsmen  and Kiwanis clubs. It will cost in  the region of $40,000 with provincial and federal grants added to  funds raised locally.  Following keen discussion the  headquarters for the unit was left  in abeyance. Powell River was  mooted as headquarters but other  areas were not too sold on the  idea.  SHOPPING BUS EXTENDS  A Sechelt shopping bus from  Wilson Creek to Sechelt on Thurs-  oays will start on May 23 to take  in Roberts Creek. It will go down  Hall road to arrive at the Post  Office at 9:45 then move along to  Beach Ave., to Elphinstone Road  and back to the highway.  Fire warning!  / The Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Brigade has encountered difficulties recently and seeks cooperation of residents in solving  them.  When an alarm is turned in,  the name of the house-owner is  usually given and the area in  which the house is located such  as Wilson Creek or West Sechelt. However not being gifted  with second sight they do not  know the exact location of the  house. It will be appreciated  therefore if, when an alarm is  turned in, someone is sent outside the house or to the nearest  cross roads to direct the Fire  Brigade and thus save a great  deal of time in reaching the fire.  ANGLERS' PERMITS  If your resident anglers' license was set to expire on April  30 you had better get a new one  because any permits bearing that  date even if purchased after Jan.  1 have expired. The new permits  are dated starting May 1.  April was unsettled  Rain Fall  Days with Rain  Day Degrees  Days with Frost  Highest Temperature  Lowest Temperature  Mean Temperature  By R. F. KENNETT  April '63        April Normal  3.78"  17  550  2  62   (April 28)  29   (April   1)  46  4.12"  15  545  4  64  30  46 (42 ('54)  (49 ('56)  April Ex.  6.20 ('62)  17 ('63)  568 ('61)  10 ('54)  73 ('57)  26 ('54)  A BOTTLE DRIVE  Gibsons Scouts will hold a bottle drive on Saturday, May 25 and  householders are urged to have  the bottles cartoned where possible for easy handling by Scouts  It is announced that there will be  r.o paper pickup as this type of  material cannot be handled economically by Scouts here. life's Darkest Moment  AVESSTOt CLASSIC  The Davas Ottawa Diary  Wat Coast Kjeuis  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.  f  Bait for fishermen!  The picture of the 44-pound salmon caught 50 feet off Port Mel-  Ion's dock in last week's issue left many mouths watering and just as  many minds mentally fishing; for one just as big, somewhere along  the Sunshine Coast.  Spreading knowledge that salmon can be caught in Howe Sound  is not as productive of action as is a nice picture of a giant-sized  fish. This does lure the fishermen to get out and try and.land one o?  those beauties. However, like all good things, such an event is not a  daily occurence, but is one worth striving for, even if one does hook  an unwanted dogfish.      . *'  This is one, area where keeping up with the Joneses is quite legitimate. Who would not like to be able to come home and plant on the  kitchen table a salmon from 20 lbs? to ���- well, the limit is what ypu  can get on your line..The trouble is you get a whopper just at the  time the lady of the house is riot too inclined to get busy with canning.  However such a state of affairs does not keep the ardent fisherman from musteririg hist tackle and j ousting. with whatever Howe  Sound MighV'hbVi ffi  put a fish story in your next letter to some fishing friend in a.part  of the country which produces other things besides fish.  Beauty for all to enjoy!  May is not living up to expectations, besides being cold, windy  and wet, we have had thunder, lightning, hail and up in the hills  snow, when we should be having warm, sunny days. .  However, gardens haven't suffered too much, most rockeries  are a blaze of color, tulips flaunt their beauty boldly, pale mauve  and white lilacs spread perfume with every breeze, gold and white  broom buds are unfolding.  But the most beautiful of all sights as one drives along the  roads are the dogwoods? suclr a profusion of star like white blooms  against lettuce green leaves shown up the more vividly by the back  .ground of dark firs, the pink of flowering cherry and blossoms of  , fruit trees ��� beauty for all to enjoy.  The Julyl celebration  Gibsons July 1 committee is busy concentrating on what kind of  July 1 it can produce. The July 1 celebration, including a parade and  sports events for children is a celebration like Sechelt's May Day  festival.  Both events are stellar attractions made possible through intensive work by a few people in the two committees. Given fine weather  Jboth attractions add to each community's well-being.  Considerable planning goes into these events and some funds are  ���required to help make them worthwhile. There is a growing feeling  <of responsibility among organizations in this area and it speaks well  for the interest taken by them in both Sechelt and Gibsons.  Here's hoping the July 1 committee will have the continued support of the organizations which have given it their blessing in past  years. The area is growing and the celebrations should grow with  the pace of the community. This year's theme for the Gibsons July i  celebration will be "Progress." Let's dig in and, exemplify this theme  with definite action.  A break-point coming  Municipal councils of Sechelt and Gibsons are striving to keep  their mill rate for taxation at or near the level of the previous year.  The question is how long can this procedure continue.  One must not confuse school taxes with the municipal taxes. The  school tax has been going up during the last few years. Rising school  ���costs also lead to rising municipal costs.  More families moving into this delightful territory means increased municipal services and these cannot be financed without money.  This money comes from the taxpayer, so those people who desire to  avoid higher taxes should start looking now for a community where  municipal responsibilities are not so heavy.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt have been fortunate in keeping.the. municipal taxation level at about 10 mills but the problems of the future  are not wrapped up in a 10 mill rate on assessments. If people want  water, sewers, roads, street lights, sidewalks, garbage collection and  other municipal aids, they will have to be paid for.  There is no Santa Claus at any municipal hall ready to hand out.  funds when needed. So when you receive your tax notice, think of  each municipal council as it strives to pare the budget so the mill  rate can be kept low. It isn't easy and requires considerable practice.  By  JACK DAVIS.  M.P.     ;  The Pearson government's now  famous 60 Days of Decision may  have started life as a vote-catching election cry, but the results  are now being felt throughout the  nation's capital.  Activity is at a peak in three  main areas: Drafting of legislation for announcement in the May  16 Throne Speech; preparation Of  tlie mid-June budget; preparation  of Canada's official position for  the Commonwealth and GATP  trade conferences later this  month.  *      *  *  The Liberal long term financial program calls for a balanced budget. Yet some of the current measures could push govern,  ment spending skyward. These  include:  1. A bill to establish a Municipal Development and Loan Fund.  This fund will lend money to  municipalities at a reduced interest rate for public works projects. It will cover a wide range,  including new roads, improved  transit facilities, schools, parks  and hospitals. The government  sees this program as an immediate step to boost the economy  and cut down unemployment. It  will almost certainly be one of  the first bills to be brought before  parliament this session.  2. A bill t.b establish a National Development Corporation. Its  job, as explained during the election campaign, is to supply capi.  tal both to create new, vital industries judged to be essential  to the nation, and.to arrest the  drift of crucial industries into for.  eign hands. The corporation will,  in effect, manage a giant invest  ment fund. The greater part of? :i  capital is expected to come from  the public through? the sale of  bonds or debentures.  3. Draft legislation to establish  a portable, contributory pension  plan.  *������*������    *y  If the provinces. agree, the plan  will cover all Canadians with an  employee-employer relationship.  Room will also be made for seif-  employed persons who wish to  join.  Contributions will be on a slid,  ing scale depending on income tip  to total earnings of $6,000 a year.  People with higher income than  that continue to pay at the $6,000  rate.  On retirement, monthly payments are received from the fund  running from a minimum of;. $75  a month up to a maximum of just  under $300;  * -.   *   ��� *'-'?.  It is expected that this scheme  will be superimposed on the existing pension program. Thus, the  first $65 will come from present  sources and the remainder from  contributions. The scheme is expected to become fully effective  in 10 years.  4. Legislation to establish the  National Economic  Council.  The new Council will be told tc  carry out detailed medium and  long range economic studies,  working further ahead than other  government economic planning.  A typical study could be the  economic outlook for Canada in  1970. The council might work on  a number of theoretical growth  rates and report back what would  have to be done to assure an an.  nual increase of 4%, 4^% or 5%.  Reports would then  be  avail ���  Just before the morning news  on one radio station listeners  who   have   tuned in early are  forced to listen to a short dramatic sketch, in which a wife  gushes with surprise and happiness over her husband's gift  of a new diamond ring, which  he has bought to replace the engagement ring with a small  f stone that was all he could afford when the*j*; first decided on  marriage. He explains that the  credit; jewellers from whomJie  *:-:bought it have^ia^^Md^in arrangement whereby any diamond ring they have sold will  be credited at full purchase  price when a ring with a larger  stone is bought.  Apart from the fact that  many wives' first reaction on  being presented with a diamond  at eight in the morning would  be to wonder what their husband had on his conscience, the  radio drama, even on the first  hearing, does not seem true to  life. The jewellers may be trusting enough to extend credit to a  customer, but surely they would  insist on haying the old ring  handed in before they parted  with the new one. In that event  how can one account for the  wife's surprise, which she goes  on simulating morning after  morning? Perhaps she thought,  when he borrowed the first ring  from  her,   that  he  intended  to  pawn it.  There are other commercial  dramas, both aural and visual,  that are less dramatic than their  talented authors and sponsors  intended. One ? merely dislikes  the radio guest with the boorish  manners who casts scorn on his  host's choice of instant coffee,  only to be quickly converted to  it, but after exposure to the  same scene for several everiings  in succession, the viewer may  develop   an  abiding;, hatred  for  ' the   advertised   prtfduct'f or relieve his  feelings  by getting  a  I bottle of beer from the refrigerator...    . '."'*''..  One television addict has for  months been hopefully watching  a scene staged in Grand Central  Station, New York, when a  morning commuter is induced  to shave with an electric shaver  an hour or so after he has performed the same rite at home.  The demonstrator then takes the  device apart and shows the victim how much beard his own  shaver failed to cut. The viewer  has been hopefully waiting for  a victim to say that the shaver  he used at home is the same  brand as the one being demonstrated, but after long suspense  has decided that this is not going to happen, or that if it does  the film will be censored. ���  Printed Word.  SS   -  ^W  -ssg    i  HALT ENGINE WEAR!  There's a remarkable new ashless detergent in RPM  deposit-free Motor Oils. It keeps combustion chambers  clean and engine parts so free of sludge you can get  thousands of extra miles from the engines in your farm  equipment. You'll find exactly what you need with  "RPM"��� the only complete line of deposit-free motor  oils. ,     ���,  RPM Supreme ��� an all-season, multigrade motor oil  that can save up to 15% in gas.  RPM Special���the only single grade,  deposit-free motor oil available.  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  Wilson Creek ��� 885-9332  able not only to the government  ���but?to business and labor to allow the different sectors "to gauge  what: would -be expected from  them, arid what they could look  forward to in return.  5. Legislation to establish a Department of Industry.  The thinking behind this move  is to give manufacturing and ser.  vice industries the same special,  attention now reserved for mining, fishing, forestry, etc. As the  big job producers, manufacturing  and service industries will be giv.  en a louder voice in the making  of  government   policy.  ���Coast News, May 16,  1963.  GIBSONS  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  886-9843  ��� SALiSMENS ClUB   ^'  MICKEY COE  Bus.  Res.  AM. 6-7111  BR.   7-6497  Brown Brothers Motors  41st & Granville  Vancouver 13, B.C.  CHILDREN AND PRISONS     i  tyON'T MIX  Curiosity is both a blessing and a danger to  young children. A blessing because it Is a search  for knowledge, . but a danger; because it can ?<  sometimes lead to an accidental poisoning.  When you have very young children a special  effort mast be made to keep anything that might'  be harmful safely out of reach.  When children are old enough to understand,  they should be strongly cautioned about harmful substances.  Should an accidental poisoning ',  occur, or if you should even suspect one, sum- ?  mon your physician at once, if an emergency,  call us and we will help you locate a -physician  quickly.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep ?|  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at -all tltnes to ��� be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse>  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  5 H R'" FOR AND ABOUT TEENAGERS  By C. D. Smith  Should She Make The First Move Again?  THE WEEK'S LETTER: I went  steads with a boy for? about a  month. We liked each other very  much! Then he said he had met  another girl and thought he liked  her. Be said he didn't want; to  date her whenw-p were still going  steady so I gave him ids ring?%e  broke up with the Ja^reemerit^that  we would still be good friends and  _f it didn't work out between them  we would go back together again.  Only now, he won't: even look at  me, let-alone talk to me. He can't  look me in the eye. We see each  other often? because we belong to  the same Club. He doesn't talk but  every once in a while I catch him  staring at me. Can it be that he is  .^shamed and doesn't know., what  [wdo? Should I just give up? I  don't want to do that because I  like him a,lot and don't want to  lose him. I hope he still likes me.  We are bo��h 17. Should I make  the first move again?.  OUR REPLY: Do you think this  young lad would have been understanding and agreeable had  you told him you found someone  you thought you liked better, but  since you were not completely  sure, you wanted a "vacation"  from going steady, with the right  to come back if you discovered  you had made a mistake? Our  bet is that he would have refused  to play second fiddle and would  never have sat on the sidelines  watching you make a trial run  with someone else.  It might well be true that the  boy is ashamed, or embarrassed.  Before getting him back, don't  you think you should consider the  possibility of the same thing happening in a week or two���when  he sees another girl that he "just  might happen to like" better?.  How many times would you continue to be such a good sport  about the whole thing?  If yc-a fa*-** m t.��n��_-e praMeaa ��������  Wmmi*. llHMi,*ita ���b��*��-����tl��n  ����� ackt.aiirtfi y����r loiter ��������  SftBLlAjrP .AfifiJl*  TB��!NAOK18__,  FULLER BRUSH  Phone 885-2017, Sechelt \ ?  Write C R. Gregory  - Sechelt Inn, Sechelt    -.";  Hassans Store  Complete stock of;.  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph? 883-2415  *  ^  J  & >  oris  Style Bar  HAIRDRESSING  Sechelt, B.C.  Ph. 885-9944  s*5 ,       ���fs^*--*>yi*>i*;.'? .����y> *;sVs-s>  MEETINGS  of  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Congregation Bible Study  Gibsons, Sechelt, West Sechelt.  and Madeira Park; Tues, 8 p .m.  Ministry School  Kingdom Hall, * Fri;  7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  ���  Kingdom, Hall, Fri? 8:30 pjn.  Public Talk  Kingdom Hall, Sun. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study  Kingdom, Hall, Sun., 4p.m.  The Kingdom Hall is at  Selma Park  ...-���..., No Collections  BINGO  MAYBE YOU'LL  BE THE WINNER  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  Bigger-hall draws crowd  To accommodate all the family of the v many expected to attend, members of Sechelt's PTA  held this year's Family?yNight  Concert in- the Roberts??Crieek  Community HalL The charige?ivas  justified to judge by the?,large  audience of parents ahd?children.  Pupils of" Sechelt ^Elementary  contributed songs under; the? direction of George Cooper, 'principal, and folk dances directed? by  Mrs. E. Seymour. Pupils of Mrs.  Lowe, Pender Harbour; entertained with dances, the Hawaiian  hula.,by 'three charming misses,  Vicki Fearnley, Eleanor Lbnnen-  berg, Zennie Mortman; a sword  dance by Marilyn Mackenzie; tap  by Sharryl Clay, Claire Donnely  and Terry Cameron. Mrs*.. Crit-  chell's pupils, Ricky and Marilyn Simpkins, rendered amusing  recitations about school problems.  David Taylor, Craig Jones and  LETTERS  Bryan   Swanson   entertained   on  their   accordions   and   the > Girl  Guides withers. Stockwell presented   their    tuneful    campfire  singsong   and - three  Scouts pre-  :������������������- sentcsd ;va;. wet performance of  Honey Bee; what have you got for  me?  ?..??y;-*.y, ? -.?'''??y:??  Sechelt?* '.Promenaders with  Maurice Hemstreet caller, danc-  c d a gajr set of squares and to  c?ose the evening a hilarious skit  by PTA members sent the audience into gales of laughter. Ron  Orchard, Mrs. Beck, Gary Billingsley and Lawralei Sheridan  starred in this playlet. Mrs. Tom  Lamb was program convenor.  The PTA thanks all who assisted in the production, also the  accompanist Mrs. Lou Plumridge.  The PTA also draw to the atter-  t:on of parents that the final  meeting of the year will be held  Wednesday May 8 in the Sechelt  school, and the agenda will chiefly be a discussion of questions  vital to continuing work of PTA.  to editor  Editor: Section 217 of the school  law provides for emergency bor.  rowing funds for a school district.  The Annex of the Gibsons Elementary school-was designed so  it could be enlarged by two more  classrooms.    _  In a telephone conversation  with the school board office I  was told that there is no emergency because:?  1. There is an empty classroom  at Sechelt.  '*��� 2. Langdale   and   Port   Mellon  aren't * filled to capacity.  3. If a new classroom is built  on the Roberts Creek Elementary  School it will not be filled.  So with all these empty or partially empty; classrpoins in the  district there. is no emergency.  In view of thisit;feef the school  board should be thankful that the  past referendum was turned down  as there is no need for more  classrooms. The taxpayers have  saved themselves $108,000.  CELIA FISHER  Crude oil production in the pro.  vince increased more than 800  percent, from 1,015,568 barrels in  1961 to 8,914,220 barrels last year.  BEST QUALITY DRESS  AND WORK SHOES  Marine  Men's  Wear  LTD.  Ph. 886-2116 ��� Gibsons  Coast News, May 16, 1963.        5  Certificates  presented  MacLean Method Writing certificates have been awarded to  these pupils:  ? Roberts     Creek     Elenier.tary  school:  Grade 3, Diana . Jack and  Corinne Paquette.  Grade 4, Ingrid Blomgren,  Paul Cavalier, Greg Mackenzie,  Bob Gibson, Phyllis Thatcher,  Debra Marsh and Dennis Blatchford.  -' Grade   5,   Bonnie   Macfarlane\.  Jim Gibson,  Don  Marsh, Linda  Gouvin,   Ken   Bland  and   Craig,  Jones.  ���Vancouver , Bay    Elementary  school:  .-.*��� Grade 6, Tom MacKay,  ?   Grade 2, Maurie Anderson.  Grade  1,  Debbie MacKay.    ,  ���;,, Madeira Park Elementary  ���school:  '".</ Grade    5,    Brett   Clay,-April  Walker,   B a r b a r a   Cameron,  Heather   Duncan   and   Lorraine  Gooldrup.  y Grade 6, Calvin Widman, Wen-'  ?dy Hately, Jackie Griffith, Martin Donley, George Gibson, Ted  Jeffries, Tove, Hansen, Maureen  Gardiner and Mary Brown. -  B.C. FORESTS TOP  WESTERN STATES  Within her boundaries the  Province of British Columbia  contain. !*a"'total commercial for-'  est area?of 18 -million acres car-  rjing an estimated 1,836 billion  board , feet of sound wood volume'in triees-10 inches in diameter or, oyer.  This is approximately one  million acres and 372 billion  board feet more than the combined holdings: of the eight  Rocky Mountain States, western  South Dakota,, Washington, Oregon and California.  MICKEY COE  Member  Professional Salesmen's  Club  Falcon  Fairlane  Galaxie  Trucks  Thunderbird  Brown Bros. Motors  41st and Granville, Van., B.C.  Bus. Telephone Res.  \M 6-7111    BR 7-6497  Dieter's TV & HI-FI Service  tfipl ipiABLE SERVICE TO ALL TV SETS, TAPE  RECORDERS, RECORD PLAYERS, TRANSISTORS AND  CARyRADIOS/ BY B.C. GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED  TECHNICIAN WITH 12 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN ELECTRONICS.  'v.* *.    ..  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  .-'��� ���':   i ��� ' .r-  of the  CHARLIE ALWAYS REMEMBERS  Depend on Charlie never to forget, even when  his firm suddenly makes him fly up to Prince George on the very weekend we're celebrating a birthday..  And sure enough, it was the long distance call he made that eventually got the party mood going.  Charlie is always the life and soul of a party-and how he hates to miss one! As long as he can reach  a telephone, bless him, he very rarely does.  Birthdzy  After 6p.m. each evening (and all day Sunday) long distance '*.  rates drop Jy about one quarter. Vancouver to Kamloops,'  for example, can cost as little as $1.05. ^7-'  Why -don't YOU phone somebody near or dear  tonight-, when long distance colls are cheapest*?  B.C.TEL&  BRfflSH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  239C-2-ELD  ^-tss%  S*  -^ *���   1   r.    v\  -i *    ^ &-ife'>������>,* *: ���*  �� ^"w  #*&���ov-<&&���:-*-&.  same full  measure  same full pleasure  "a B.C. favorite because of the taste  THE CABLING BREWERIES(B.O)I.TD.  P9447-12  Ibis advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of BritoH Coast News, May 16,  1963.  . *^^^^%w  Artiste  Beauty Salon  MARY ROMANCHUK  HAS CLOSED  She thanks all her customers  for their patronage during  the last 5 years.  to editor  Editor: Fishermen of Horseshoe Bay are trying to bully the  B.C. Toll Authority Ferry System  into moving their hourly Nanaimo ferries to Tsawwassen ��� this  is ridiculous.  Horseshoe Bay is far better  suited to ferry traffic than for  fishing. The Bay is usable only  by-the hardiest of fishermen, only  two months of  the year.  (As  a  LISSI LAND FLORISTS  HOPKINS LANDING ��� Ph. 886^345  BEDDING PLANTS  Vegetables and Flowers  OPEN EVENINGS ��� Jean and Bill Lissiman  Eitra floliday 8us Service  Monday, May 20  Lv.  Sechelt  3:00 p.m  Lv,  Roberts Creek  3:20 p.m  Lv.  . Gibsons;; :  3:40 p.m.  Lv;  LJangdale  4:00 p.m  Ai^  Vancouver  5:15 p.m.  t blind .canyon..facing, north,,,it. is  miserably cold and wet the other  10 months of the year.**) It is often  too-cold to swim, even in?August.  The Bay is subject to Squamishes  and driving cold rains-from the  ' nearby north mountains. Because  of the mountain on the east side  ?nd large hill on the west the bay ���  often has very short periods of  sunlight.  The Horseshoe Bay residents  have stopped and harassed ferry  traffic long enough. Some speculators have gained hold of most  cf the parking space near the  ferry slip and are literally charg.  ing all the traffic can bear ��� contrast this with the large free lots  provided at Nanaimo, Tsawwassen,  etc., ^by the Toll Authority.  It is high time the nonsense  about 'fishing' was exposed for  its true worth ��� it is just a phoney battlecry for a group of malcontents with limited vision, and  for the parking lot speculators.  It would be far cheaper and  more in the public interest to  move the limited potential (when  compared to Fisherman's Cove,  Burrard, etc.) 'fishing' interests  in some sunny sheltered cove.  The Toll Authority should be assisted to expropriate the parking  lots of the speculators. "The Sunshine Coast (Gibsons, Sechelt,  Powell River) ferry traffic is  growing so rapidly that moving  the Nanaimo ferries will only  ease the situation for about five  years. Far more people are travelling on the ferries than are  put-putting into the frigid waters  of Horseshoe Bay to catch the  elusive salmon. ��� COMMUTER.  _>��������'.-  SECHELT MOTOR TRANSPORT LTD.  Ph. 885-2217 :'";���'.  DE MOLAY NEWS  Mt. Elphinstone r Chapter, Order of De Molay thanks everyone for .the success of their  Mother's Day chocolate sale.  Thanks also go to those who attended the Chapter Sweetheart  ball. The instrumental trio from  Elphinstone Secondary school  provided excellent music.  f; ii.  (By Mrs. A. A. FRENCH)  The Berry sisters, six of*.them,,  daughters of Mr. arid Mrs. W. K.  Berry (Wally) are having a family reunion. It is many years  since the girls have been together. It is also the. occasion of  Mrs. A. E. Genower, their grandmother, celebrating her 90t'i  birthday. From North Burnabjr  came Mrs. Jean Vandewerf I,  from Port Arthur, Mrs. Mae ��� Mc  Mullin; from Shalath, near Bridge  River, Mrs. Gwen Asselstine, and  the local girls, Mrs. Pat Gibson,?  Mrs. Betty Laidlaw and Miss Kathie Berry at home. AU the girls  went to school here and have  been meeting old school friends  end neighbors.  Mrs. Jean Murphy is home after spending some months with  her daughter Maureen and family at Golden, B.C.   .  Mr.  John  Watson has   moved  into his house, formerly occupied  by his sister Mrs. Margaret Gib-'  son.  Mrs. J. McCrea (Zilpha) an  old time resident of West Sechelt,  is a patient at St. Paul's Hospital.  Mrs. Agnes Reynolds who recently moved from Wilson Creek  is also a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital, Garden Bay.  Mrs. Gordon Potts has her fa-  F ROOFS  | repair service  TAR  & GRAVEL  also  DUROID ROOFING  RE-ROOFING  and REPAIRS  GIBSONS  ROOFING  Ph. S86-98SO  it  ^���\  GO LIVELY-GET LUCKY  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  This advertisement isnot published or displayed by the Liquor Control Boardorbythe GovernmentofBritish Columbia.  :   ���&  ,<y. *.* **:* * �� ;T jf- l :p ??���;** .**���, $ i'; ��\*.       < V.      ���  :J^fier, Mr. J> ^XlojsrlS ?pf -^ijbtjopia for  ?^a visit. Recently? hersister1and  husband, Mr. and Mrs.' Gordon  Smith also-of. Victoria,? were visitors, y  Surishine Coast'Lodge 76 entertained Rebekah Lodge 82 at a social evening and card party. Illness kept the attendance down.  Those present had a wonderful  time and are looking forward to  the next partyv Mr. Mel Usher,  the -deputy grand master, cut the  Vbeauttfully decorated cake for Ar  butus 76 and Sunshine 82 aijd Mr.  T. Ivan Smith spoke ? briefly on  the founding of the;order. Prizes  vere won by Mrs. Mel ?Usher,  Mr. Roly Reid, Mr*. Archie Campbell and Mrs. Norman Taylor.  Mr Reid was at the piano for a  sing-song.  THE HOTTEST IDEA  IN HOME HEATING!  Now Esso pays for  all the service-you  pay for just the oil!  * Now Esso pays for annual furnace  cleaning and conditioning  *Nbw Esso pays for emergency No-"  Heat,Service anytime  You pay for just the oil!  Now���with Esso Home Heat Service���you  get all the services you need, all year  'round, including Esso quality furnace oil,  weather-controlled delivery, budget terms  ���all for the price of the oil!  PARTS  INSURANCE  POLICY���An optional  extra at $13.95 per year���this policy covers the cost  of all necessary replacement parts including major  components such asfuel tank orcombustion chamber.  CALL  ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE  TODAY!  ASM WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO  AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  IMPERIAL   OIL   LIMITED  TUESDAY  MAY 21  at GIBSONS  SEASIDE  PLAZA    Next to Ennis Variety Store  H. Bishop Ladies Wear  Ladies Wear is our ONLY Business  Sechelt &  Gibsons COMING EVENTS  May. 17, Ii-A. yto Roberts'Creek  Legion Rummage Saie, 2 pm. Tea  and DoriutslSc,???_-,  iiwiii cisi seal mm  BUILDING   MATERIALS  May 19? yTENNIS PL A Y E R S  Come and join our tennis club,  meeting" Sunday, 7:15 p.m., at  Giibsons Tennis Courts or phone  886-7758.  May 24, Roberts Creek Legion,  Sbcialv? 8:30 p.ih.. Admission $1  single, $1.50 couple.       -,  WEDDINGS yy 1"/X1    '''':"'���:���   "  Mr. > and Mrs. Clyde M. Feero?  of Whitecourt, Alta?, announce  the forthcoming .marriage of  their daughter Marlene Joyce, to  Constable Barry N. Wood, of the  R1C.M.P., son of Mr. and Mrs.  John K. Wood, Gibsons, B.C., on  Sat., the 8th of June, 1963, at  Whitecourt United Church, White-  court, Alta.  CARD OF THANKS * -'_   * ��� .    *  To the Doctors and Nurses at St.  Mary's Hospital, Garden Bay,  my grateful thanks for all your  kindness to me whilst I was a  patient at your hospital. Also to  the many friends who sent me  lovely flowers,- fruit and cards,  my heartfelt thanks to you all.  Elizabeth Wakefield  IN MEMORIAM  GIERSH ���In loving memory of  our. dear sister   arid aunt,  who  passed away May 9, 1960.  She bade no one a last farewell,  She said good" bye to none.  The heavenly gates were opened  wide \ l'./:  And a loving voice said Come.  Always remembered, Mary? Alice.  Ethel, Muriel, Lofty and children.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.  PERSONAL '      -  New Seaview Lodge Rest Home,  private and semi-private accommodation. Couples accepted. 24  hour care, hospital trained supervision. Mrs. Mina Brown^ Matron.  Phone HU  5-4150,  HELP WANTED ~~~.  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  Plan your career now .��������� by find,  ing out about the opportunities  for education, training and advancement offered to young men  and women entering the Royal  Canadian Navy..  MEN ��� General Entry  To enter the Navy as an ordinary  seaman a young man must be 17-  25 years of age, have Grade 8  education or better and be physically fit.  TECHNICAL APPRENTICESHIP  Earn while you learn a skilled  technical trade. Candidates must  be 16 to 18 years of age with  Grade 10 education or better.  BANDSMAN APPRENTICESHIP  Candidates must be 16 to 18 years  of age with Grade 8 education or  better.  WOMEN ��� Wrens  An excellent career for young  women, with specialized training  and essential work, at the same  pay as men. Candidates must bo  18-30 years of age with Grade X  education  or better.  Visit your Naval Recruiting  Officer in  Sechelt, B.C.  ' at ,  Cozy Court Motel  on  Thursday,. May   23,   1963  GO PLACES!   GO NAVY!  MAN WANTED. Who is interested in taking over established food  and household products route in  Gibsons and Sechelt?Above aver,  age income. Car required. For  full information write Box 672, '  Gibsons Coast. News.  WORK WANTED .. ~X  Will do baby sitting and housework any time. Reliable. Mrs.  Van Graham,  Phone 886-9347.  ROTOTILLING ��� field or garden  POWER RAKING ��� lawns  HEDGE CLIPPING  PLOWING  MOWING ��� field or lawn-  LIGHT BLADE WORK  PAINT SPRAYING  ROY BOLDERSON 885-9530 eves.  Experienced carpenter, day or  contract. Phone 886-2134.  BOATS FOR SALE        "- .-,'_   * '  Small fish:boat? 4 years old* cod .  tanks,   new   Palmer   monoshaft?  nice work" boat.  $600.  Jim   Donnelly, Madeira Park. Ph. 883-2608  weekends.   18 ft. cabin boat, 4 cyl Universal  motor,  both   in  good   condition,  $650. Phone 883-2624.    __���   18 ft. clinker built Turner boat,  7 hp. Wisconsin engine**, fully  equipped, 1st class Condition $450.  H. A. Hill, 885-9764. '  New 12 ft. outboard fishing boa:;  $235.  Marshall Wells   Store,  So- ..  chelt. Phone 885-2171.   17Y2 ft. speedboat, Olds motor,  fibreglass, trailer, $650 as is. Ph.  883-2217.  GOWER POINT  Waterfront -Lots ���Each with  100! feet beach frontage and fabulous view.. Selectively .cleared  for building, water available.  Priced from $2,700?  Waterfront Bungalow��� Fully  ? serviced 3 bedroom'home.: Living  room 15 x 17 ft. -with, brick fire-.  ? place, and beamed ceiling. 90 ft..  frontage   with   safe   beach.  Full.  price $7,000 with easy terms Call  Frank Lewis, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  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 Lot ��� Large, beautifully treed lot .75 x 350 feet sloping gently to safe beach. Full  price $4,000. Call Morton' Mackay (res?) 886-7783.  Four bedroom ��� Fully modern  family home on 2.8 acres with  year round creek. Living room 13  x 35 feet, separate dining and utility rooms. Arborite, electric kitchen and spacious Pembroke  bathroom. Full price $10,500,  terms.  Two Bedroom ��� Full basement  fully serviced home. on '.'half acre  in lawn, shrubs and fruit trees.  Large bright kitchen, living room  15 x 18 feet, Pembroke bathroom.  Full price $6,000 with easy terms  Call Frank Lewis, 886-9900 (24  hrs.) .:���������'[..":-X '..._  SELMA PARK  Waterfront Home ��� Fully serviced 2 bedroom . modern home  on large lot with excellent beach  and wonderful view. Panelled  living room 16 x 26 feet with cut  stone fireplace. Vanity type bathroom. Extra room off sun porch.  Full price $10,750 terms. Call  Frank Lewis 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� For boat  owners?and fishermen. 80 x 300  feet with perfect year round sheltered moorage and fishing at its  best. Full price $3,000 with easy  terms. Call Morton Mackay,  (Res.)   886-7783.  Gibsons office 886-9900  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  PENDER HARBOUR  PROPERTIES  We have some choice selections of revenue and residential,  improved and unimproved in this  area.  For first hand information on  anything in this area contact  someone who knows.  Call Bob Donley at Aggett  Agencies Ltd., Residence phone'  F85-4470,   office  885-2065.  For information on properties  firom Roberts Creek to Halfmoon  Bay contact  Charlie  King,  residence  885-206;)  Ed   Surtees,   residence   885-9303.  or  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone  885-2065  We have two 2 bedroomed  nouses in Davis Bay and one  three rooms and bath in Selma  Park for rent. Phone 885-2065  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD  Sechelt, B.C.;  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  Protected anchorage Halfmoon  Bay, over 100 ft waterfront. $5500.  1 acre waterfront lots, 80 x 800  treed,   good building  site.   $4000  . full price..  Porpoise Bay view. Nicely ������ remodelled home. Ideal for retired  couple. Landscaped, good garden.  SG300F.P.  80 x 500 beach lot, West Sechelt  Small summer cabin. $6600 F.P.  3 bedrm view home on.2 acres,  West Sechelt. 3 rm. rental eatoin.  Real value. $12,600? FP.    -  15   acres, .two houses,  Wilson.  Creek. Frontage on S.C. highway  and River. Real investment $8809  FP. - '.; ?: ..;  1500  sq.  ft. modern.   84 x 270  beach lot. Bargain Harbour. Safe?  anchorage.   Only  6   yrs.   Owner?  ill, must sell. Try all offers. Asking |14,000 FP. Easy terms.  Wilson   Creek   waterfront   1RJ:.  No.  2  lease,  Beach  lots. ,60  ft. '.  frofitage;    Ideal... summer   cabin.:  sites. $1000 and $1200. Only two  available.  Vacant lot, Cowrie St., Sechelt.-  Ideal building site or holding property 62 ft. x 122. $1000 dn. $4500  FP.  Business site, Cowrie St., Se-,  chelt. Zoned commercial. Ideal;  apartment blk. location, 4 lots..  Priced to sell. ���  Call Jack Anderson,  885-9565  H. O. DUFFY? AGENT  formerly  T. E.   DUFFY, AGENT  SECHELT   REALTY  and INSURANCE AGENCIES   .  Phone 885-2161, Box 155, Sechelt.  Fishing camp. All year revenue  Could gross 16%.  Wide choice of waterfront and  semi waterfront properties from*  $6,500 to $19,000. Mrs. W. E. Baxter, 886-2496.  Building loans available.  EWART McMYNN  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  Marine  Drive,   Gibsons  Phones:   886-2166,   Res.   886-2500  $6850 is all you pay for this  cozy 2 bedroom home with large  living room, spacious kitchen  and dining area? full plumbing?  Situated on large view lot, few??  steps to excellent beach.  5 acres, well situated, nicely  treed, $2000 on easy tgrms.  '.This charming 3 bedroom home  is ideally suited to the growing  family. Private park-like grounds  with breathtaking Tyiew. Located  close to store, beach and transp.?  For full particulars, see or call  886-2000 day or evenings.  K.   BUTLER  REALTY  & INSURANCE  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  PROPERTY FOR SALE  Partially finished home, 600 sq  ft., on % acre view lot. Phone  886-2568.  Waterfront, 4 deluxe lots and  home, 14 acres, part or parcel.  Welcome Beach. Apply Willard,  c/o Cooper's Store, Redroofs, or  WA 2-8336.  Waterfront lot in West Sechelt.  128 ft. frontage, water available.  Ideal building lot. Apply J. H.  Parker,    Sechelt,   B.C.  FOR RENT ~~-  Davis Bay, 2 bedrm furnished  modern cottage, carport, $45. H.  A. Hill,- 885-9764.  WANTED TO RENT  2 br. home in Gibsons or closer  to mill. Ph. 886-9964.  2 or 3 bedroom modern home, Sechelt or within 10 mile radius Sechelt. . No small children. Lease.  P.O. 'Box 10,  Sechelt.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING'��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050      .  Contracting & material, estimates  A.   Simpkins,   Box  389,   Sechelt.  GAMBOL AT GOWER  Clean  cottage  light - water  near beach  ?   furniture  $2500  -.FP '"  .100' waterfront  cottage-furn  good water  full plmg  $4500  FP  H. B. Gordon & Kennett  GIBSONS  SS6-2191  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  R.  (  F. KENNETT  NOTARY  PUBLIC  )  SECHELT  885-2013  ,   MISC. FOR  SALJ_ _  2 hp. Johnson outboard motor,  top condition. Ph. 886-9614.  ��� Nearly: new chesterfield and.  chair, $125 cash. Phone evenings,  886-2419. * .   -   .     y  ; 3' x 3' Aluminum storm window,  $10; 7*54 heavy .duty Craftsman  Skilsaw,   used   3   hours.   Phone  886-2477.    .'  Automatic gas range with grill  and side heater; auto, hot water  tank with contract; 31" whits  enamel shower,.all as. new. 3 pea.  bedroom suite? with new mattress.  Hollywood bed. Phone 883-2460,  Morton Douglas; Garden Bay.  1 Duotherm oil heater, large, excellent condition;! 3 speed tape  recorder, near new. Ph. 886-2448.  1956 Admiral custom deluxe 12  cu. ft. refrigerator, dual temp.,  320 lb. freezer, $65. Findlay 220v  cottage range, automatic oven  control, glass door, $50. Must b***.  seen to be appreciated. Will accept $100 for both. Converted  oil range, barrel included, $20;  Radiant 40 x 40 movie screen,  plate glass mirrors. Ph. 886-2455  Used furniture for sale, also oil  heater, cheap. Phone 885-2206.  4 nearly new tires, 500 x 17, $i��  each, with wheels. Phone 886:9301  Trailer, 29', 1 bedroom, bathroom  with bathtub, twin beds.; Canoe  Pass, Pender Harbour. WA 9-1491  Box 673, Coast News.  One sack mix cement mixer, rebuilt motor. Price $250. Write K.  Anderson, 3341 Marine Ave., Powell River.  3 pr. lined drapes, $20; Georgian  antique tip top table $35; 12  gauge single barrel shotgun $15:  bedside table $10; 3 pr split bamboo drapes,  $20.  Phone 886-2496.  See and hear the transistor buy  . of the year, $19:95; Swedish plas- ���  tic pails with .lid in color, were  $2.49, now $1.69; Canadian plastic  10 qt. pails, 89c. All garden tools  on special. Shop at Earl's and  ���Save: '������*������--- .*������-"������ -���-���.������.-���:���----., ,*.-,**...-.��� -  Earl's, 886-9600  Mushroom Manure  Non-Acid Topsoil  Weedless, odorless, easy to handle, general purpose humus fertilizer, ideal for lawn dressing or  base, large and small fruits, vegetables and flowers. Ph. 886-9813.  With oysters, you may forget the  eld 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.  1957 Pathfinder Mobile Home, 37  x 8 ft., 2 bedroom, fully equipped.  Can be seen at Wilson Creek Mobile Home Park.  Kay flat top Hawaiian-western  guitar. $15. G.E. all transistor  radio, $25. Phone 884-5325  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.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph.  885-9713,   Sechelt.  Wholesale plumbing supplies at  15% over cost, plus labor when  necessary. Free estimates. Phone  write or call Ray Newman, R.R.  1, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9678.  WANTED  Private timber, large or small  acreage, or private lots. Will pay  highest stumpage. Apply Box 656,  Coast  News.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  I SEWING MACHINE  TROUBLE?  Phone  the   Repair Man  886-2434  TIMBER CRUISING  K.   M.   Bell,   1975  Pendrell  St.,  Vancouver 5, Ph. 685-6863.  L?ed furniture, or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  For exterior and interior painting, with top quality paints, p'.us  workmanship, ph. 883~-2382. Free  estimate.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry    repairs, see    Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9551  Serving Gibsons through to  Halfmoon Bay  Membership enquiries welcome  PEDICURIST -"  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park? on bus stop.  885:9778  Evenings by Appointment  ELPHINSTONE.  CO-OP  .**.,* Lucky   Number  May 11, ��� 35897, Green  ���������       NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  ���FUR? STORAGE  Phone Sechelt-885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsoris  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE : water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt.  Phone  885-9510.  Watch Repairs  & JEWELRY  MARINE  MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,   GIBSONS  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  Alcoholics Anonymous Phone 886-  2179   or  write   Box   588,   Coast  News. y "' "    *  RAY  NEWMAN PLUMBING  & HEATING  Phone 886-9678  WATER PUMPS  INSTALLED & REPAIRED  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  ~ DAVID NYSTROM  Interior, exterior painting. Also  paperhanging. Phone Gibsons  886-7759 for free estimates.  FUELS  Alder and maple $8 per load;  Fir $10 per .load delivered. Terms  cash,*- Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  ;:----- Alder,TrMaplefo$7-.'��������� load .-- *-  Fir $9 a load, delivered  Credit available  Phone 886-9380  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  Coast News, May 16, 1963.  CARS, TRUCKS FOR SALE  '51 International. y2 ton panel in  exceptional  condition.  886-9800.  '39 Dodge Royal, mint condition  $85. 886-9800.    >  ���>���-:���   ���_  ��.  y  ���������_������  IN LOVE WITH A  CERTAIN NEW CAR?  BUTT IT NO W WITH A  &OW.COST, UFE4MSUKED  XX  XXX  XXXX XXXXX  XXXX  xx i     1   g   I    x xxx|  X  ~X   X X    -X  xxx xxx xxxx  **"  XXXX x_,  *x��**-  xxxx X  gxxXx       xxxX x"x 2  $       SxxxS   ���x   *3  1L0AN  WBANK OF  NOVA SCOTIA  PETS  Pekinese Pups. Phone 886-9890.  RADIO,  TV, HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi repairs  Phone any time, 886-9609.  LAND  ACT  NOTICE  OF  INTENTION TO  APPLY TO   PURCHASE  LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate west of  Sechelt Inlet.  TAKE. NOTICE that Maurice  E. Hemstreet of Sechelt, B.C.,  occupation: Warehouseman, intends to apply for permission to  purchase the following described lands;���  Commencing at a post planted  20 chains east from the S/W  corner of lot 6715 New Westminster District; thence 20 chains  east; thence 5 chains south;  thence 20 chains west; thence 5  chains north and containing 10  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  land is required is homesite.  Maurice Earl Hemstreet  Dated May 12, 1963.  Esmond Lumber  " 3S00EAST HASTINGS  VANCOUVER   6  Mail your enquiries  for our prices on  A PLYWOOD PROOFING  DOORS  INSULATION  cc^1^  TOWING SERVICE  Peninsula Motors  Ltd.  Phone  DAYS - 8S5-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  Cburcb Service!  >�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  7:45 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m.,  Sunday School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m.,   Sunday   School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's, Sechelt  7:30 p.m.,   Evensong  11 a.m.,  Sunday School  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  UNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts Creek  ...       2. p.m.,  Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11 a.m., Sunday School  3:30 p.m., Afternoon Service  COMMUNITY CHURCH  , Port Mellon  United Church Service 9:15 a.m  1st, 2nd, 4th and 5th Sundays  Anglican Service 7:30 p.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican  Communion   9:30   a.m  3rd Sunday of each month  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist, Sechelt  10 a.m., Sunday School  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m..   Wed., Prayer  Calvary Baptist, Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m..  Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs.  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 am.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 10:30 a.m.  CHRISTIAN  SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday  School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to V ju, over CJOR, 600,  1:30 p.m.  every   Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  11 a.m.. Devotional  10 a.m., Sunday School  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tues.. 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri.. 7:30 p.m.,  Young  People  Sat., 7:30 p.m., Prayer  Glad Tidings Tabernacle  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m., Evangelistic Service  Tuesday, 7 p.m., Prayer Meeting  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally Coast News, May 16,  1963.  of high speed planing hulls ���  fish or work boats and pleasure craft up to 45 ft.  REPAIRS TO FIBREGLASS  OR WOODEN BOATS  Fibreglass paint & materials  & marine equipment  FA1RM1LE  BOAT WORKS LTD.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 886-7733  SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  On Sunday, May 5, the Surishine  Coast Juvenile Soccer League  wound up theiri successful' .1962-63  season with a one-day, knockout  contest. This event was staged  at Sechelt, where three soccer  fields were in use  at one time.  At the end of two games, all  the spectators moved over and  watched a real thriller which was  being played at Hackett Park.  After two full sessions of overtime, Sechelt Residential School  finally broke down a surprisingly strong Sechelt Legion team and  advanced to the next round.  Peninsula Plumbing k Heating  (FORMERLY  ROGERS  PLUMBING)  Phone  886-9533 ���  CLOSED  MONDAY  USE  OES  Gil, Electric and Wc(od  Plastic Pipe and Fittings  Copper Tubing and Fittings ��� all sizes  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour "  DANCE  TORNADO PRODUCTIONS PRESENTS  Skip Hanson  and the  Twisters  The group that backed Bobby Curtolo, Dorsy  Burnett, The Crickets, Donny Brooks and others  Fri., May 26 - 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  Roberts Cr^ek Hall Admission $1.25  TAKES ON  THE TOUGH ONES  If you have a dirty cutting job ���- bucking on landings  or salvage logging��� this is the Canadien Chain Saw for  you. There just isn't any cutting job that's too tough for  the powerful Canadien 27.1.  For one thing, it takes a bar up to four feet in length. It  makes light work of falling trees ten feet or more through.  But there's more to the 271 than that. It really shows up  best when you have to work under conditions that really  punish a bar and chain. Here you'll find that the slower  chain speeds, made possible by the gear drive ratio of 3-1,  mean more production per filing. If you want higher chain  speeds, a 2-1 ratio gear chain is directly interchangeable.  And if you want even greater lugging power, a 3-Vi-l  ratio is available.  The power plant for this gear-drive is the reliable Canadien engine ��� an engine of proven performance in many  parts of the world. Big engine accessibility ��� a saw that  you can take apart and put back together again without  special tools ��� a light, tough, dependable saw all through  ��� that's the Canadien 271. Try this man's saw for a  man's job, now!  m***  cnnnoien  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  A division of:  Jackson Brothers Logging Co., Ltd.  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-9521  We had a very large turn out  of spectators, we had 78 boys  taking part all at the: same time,  we had six referees and 12 .linesmen operating plus all the ar  ranging and transportation. All  in all a very good day. Next year  we hope? to make this a two week  affair: and possibly change <the  venue each year.  KNOCK-OUT SHIELD RESULTS  1st round:  Port   Mellon   B   scr.,    Gibsons  Utd. w.o.  Sechelt   Warriors    w.o.,   Port  . Mellon A scr.  Sechelt Res. School 6, Sechelt  Legion 3.  Roberts Creek 2 Gibsons Mercs  ' 0.       *    .   .  2nd   round.  Sechelt Res. School 1, Roberts  Creek 0.  Sechelt Warriors 4, Gibsons  Utd. 0.  Final ���  Sechelt Res. School 6,. Sechelt  Warriors  1.  At half time of.the final gome  Mr. Les Hempsall on behalf of  C.F.P. presented the League trophy to the captain of Sechelt Residential School. They will hold it  for one year and the team which  wins the league next year wiil  then hold the trophy for a further year. The shield for tho  Knock-out contest was donated by  G. Sparling, the well known sport,  ing goods outfitters from Vancouver and was won by the Residential School.  Our season is now finished until  September 1963 but we urge ev  eryorie to keep their eyes on this  newspaper regarding June 15. It's  a big date for soccer fans.  BOWLING  E&M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring League Scores:  Mon. Ladies: Steamers 2643,  Button Pushers 1075. Vi Peterson 516, D. Musgrove 590 (266),  G. Clarke 567 (270), A. Fossett  554, L. Hughes 635 (281), L. Panasuk 558, Sue Whiting 550 (296),  J. Whieldon 512, G. Fyles 506,  M. Sleep 582, L. McKay 652, M.  Holland 528, D. Skerry 513, E.  Johnson .561 (262). .-���.,*������  Tues.: Alley. Cats 2714 (967).  S. Wilson 717 *(270,; 274), A. Holden 619, J. Fitchett 600, L. Camp  bell 600 241), J. Larkman-277,  W. Palmer 267, G. DeMarco 604,  (273), J. Whyte 649 (273).        ,.?'  Wednesday: The Jokers 2565,  Canaries 905. J. -Hall 634 (268),  R. Wiren 655 (258), E. Bingley  250, J. Davies 649 (242).  All  Stars:   2535,   Shadows 954.  Scholarships..  in   CHIROPRACTIC  Planning a professional career?  Chiropractic offers unlimited opportunities to young men and  women who are" ready to accept a  position of responsibility, respect  and service in one of the fastest  growing professions.  The great demand for chiropractic services has resulted in the  establishment of two $500 scholarships to help defray the expenses  of two B.C. students during the  freshman year at the Canadian  Memorial Chiropractic College in  Toronto, Ontario. One scholarship  presented by the CMCC Alumni  Association, is open to those who  have successfully obtained senior  matriculation; the other, presented by the Chiropractors' Association of B.C.) is open to those who  have completed university entrance with above average standing.  The recognition of the chiropractic profession by insurance  companies, government agencies,  Workmen's Compensation Boards,  industry and labour, establishes it  as a vital and indispensable member of the health sciences.  Chiropractic has earned this  wide public acceptance as a separate (and distinct health service  not provided by other healing professions. Faulty body mechanics,  especially relating to the bony articulations of the spinal column,  can result in interference to nerve  transmission, producing widespread physiological and mechanical distress.  Four years of intense study at  the profession-owned CMCC,- Toronto, leads to graduation as a  Doctor of Chiropractic. Subjects  taught range from the Basic  Sciences, including Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Chemistry,  Bacteriology, and Hygiene and  Public Health, to diagnosis and  syintomatology, x-ray and chiropractic philosophy and technique.  Full particulars on the scholarships as well as information on  bursaries and awards, together  with the opportunities available  as a modern day doctor of chiropractic can be obtained by contacting the  Chiropractors'   Association  of British Columbia  .The Secretary: 404 Randall Bldg.  Vancouver 2, B.C.  D. Skerry 610 (240), S. Wilson  632 (281), E. Hume 623, E. Connor 686 (312), L. Hume 673 (277)  F. Gallier 639 272), J. Lowden  756 (281, 290), K. Bromley 702  (265); J. Whyte 753,(256; 273), J.  Davies 637, (259),������__. -^Yablonski  659 (257), S. Rise? 667 (250),?G.  Connor 680, (314),*.;-?��� - ���.<������ ? c?  Playoffs:  Teachers   Hi:   Winners:    Pin-  heads 2696, 2nd, Goof ers :-2582.  Commercials:   Winners,. Larks^  2882,  2nd,   Shell 2865.  Gibsons A: Winners Fleas 3142  2nd, Midway 3112. -  Gibsons    B:    Winners,    Alley  Cats 2775, 2nd, Pin Falls 2720.  WANT ADS ARE  REAL   SALESMEN  m'��xjki$Sat., Moii.  RICHARD   BOONE  THEATRE  ?May? 17, IS & 20  GEORGE  HAMILTON  A THUNDER OF DRUMS  (Technicolor)  ���?'?    Starts at 8 p.m., out at 10 pim;  Royal Bank services can help you manage your  chequing, borrowing and other personal finances  in a businesslike way at lowest cost. Our  two-account plan keeps you from "eating  into" your savings; simplifies bill-paying with  .a special Personal Chequing Account. (Only 10jj  a cheque.) And a Royal termplan loan can  often save you big money in interest. Be money-  wise-^-bank at your nearby Royal Bank Branch.  ROYAL BANK  Gibsons Branch: J? C. Peddie, Manager.  SPECIAL    NOTICE  EFFECTIVE  FRIDAY,  MAY   17  B.C. FERRIES  ���v.   ��   *  &^  **���* >���*'  ���**�� t  Sy*>   j-  ���**'������'���?!  ���TV*  7 A.M. - 10 P.M.  Via Tsawwassen y Via Swartz Bay  ROYAL   VICTORIAN   MOTOR   COACHES   ON EVERY  SHIP  i  *!**\  NANAIMO  g&j*  Sailings Every 80 minutes  Leave Horseshoe Bay, West Vancouver: 7:20 am, 8:40 am, 10:00 am, 11:20 am, 12:40 pm,  2:00 pm, 3:20 pm, 4:40 pm, 6:00 pm, 7:20 pm, 8:40 pm, 10:00 pm.  Leave Departure Bay, Nanaimo: 6:40 am, 8:00 am, 9:20 am, 10:40 am, 12 noon, 1:20 pm,  2:40 pm, 4:00 pm, 5:20 pm, 6:40 pm, 8:00 pm, 9:20 pm.  "MAINLANDER" MOTOR   COACH   SERVICES   ON   EVERY SHIP  SUNSHINE COAST  VANCOUVER  - BOWEN   ISLAND  Leave Horseshoe Bay Leave Snug Cove  7:20 am     4:20 pm 7:20 am    3:50 pm  8:50 am  9:50 am  5:20 pm  6:20 pm  8:20 am  9:20 am  4:50 pm  5:50 pm  VANCOUVER  Howe  Sound  &  #1  Leave Langdale  6:30 am      4:00 pm  SECHELT PENINSULA  Sechelt Peninsula Route  ��� ;*:  7:25 am  8:30 am  9:40 am  10:30 am  11:55 am  12:40 pm  2:10 pm  4:35 pm  6:00 pm  6:50 pm  8:00 pm  9:05 pm  10:00 pm  eit  renuisuia   xiuuie  Leave Horseshoe Bay  6:15 am 3:25 pm  7:30 am 5:00 pm  8:30 am 5:40 pm  9:30 am 7:00 pm  10:45 am 7:55 pm  11:40 am 9:00 pm  1:00 pm 11:00 pm  1:40 pm ..  SECHELT  PENINSULA   -   POWELL RIVER  Jervis Inlet - Powell River-Route  > <  Leave Earl Cove  8:00 am      5:50 pm  10:20 am      8:10 pm  12:40 pm    10:30 pm  3:30 pm  Leave Saltery Bay  6:50 am 4:40 pm  9:10 am 7:00 pm  11:30 am 9:20 pm  2:20 pm  Through Connecting Schedule Daily  VANCOUVER - POWELL RIVER  Northbound  Lv.  Horseshoe  Bay  6:15 am  7:30 am  8:30 am  *9:30 am  10:45 am  11:40 am  1:00 pm  1:40 pm  3:25 pm  5:00 pm  5:40 pm  *7:00 pm  Southbound  Lv.  Saltery  Bay  6:50 am  *9:10 am  11:30 am  2:20 pm  *4:40 pm  7:00 pm  Arr.  Langdale  7:15 am  8:20 am  9:30 am  ���10:20 am  11:45 am  12:30 pm  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  4:25 pm  5:50 pm  6:40 pm  ���7:50 pm  Lv.  Earl  / Cove  10:20 am  10:20 am  12:40 pm  *12:40 pm  3:30 pm  3:30 pm  5:50 pm  5:50 pm  . 8:10 pm  8:10 pm  10:30 pm  ���10:30 pm  Arr.  Earl  Cove  7:50 am  10:10 am  12:30 pm  3:20 pm  5:40 pm  8:00 pm  Lv.  Langdale  10:30 am  12:40 pm  4:00 pm  6:00 pm  8:00 pm  10:00 pm  Arr.  Saltery  Bay  11:20 am.  11:20 ant  1:40 pm  ���1:40 pm  4:30 pm.  4:30 pm  6:50 pm  6:50 pm  9:10 pm  9:10 pm  11:30 pm  ���11:30 pm  Arr.   ���  Horseshoe  Bay  11:20 am  1:30 pm  4:50 pm  6:50 pm  8:50 pm  10:50 pm  *BUS SERVICE: The Sechelt Motor Transport operates through service twice daily between Vancouver and Powell River (and points, between). Departures are 9:15 am and  6:15 pm northbound and 9 am -and 4 pm southbound. Phone 684-2171 for information, .  ,J>  'f  /  British Columbia Toll Authority Ferry System  816 Wharf Street, Victoria, B.C.  .     LANGDALE ��� 886-2372  TSAWWASSEN TERMINAL ���- 943-2221   HORSESHOE BAY TERMINAL ��� 921-7411  SWARTZ BAY TERMINAL ��� 475-1194   DEPARTURE BAY TERMINAL ��� 753-1261.   s      >   I     <*��� ' Jl Weddings
Rev. Father O'Grady officiated at the marriage in Most Pure
Heart of Mary Catholic church
on April 20 at 11 a.m. which united Diane Marie Mulligan, daughter of Mrs. Theresa Mulligan
and the late' Marshall Mulligan
and Daniel Robert Strom, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Strom, both
of  Gibsons.
The bride, given in marriage
by her brother Bernard Mulligan .
looked lovely in her gown of nylon, taffeta, the fitted bodice was
trimmed with lace, sequins , and
seed pearls, the full skirt falling
into a chapel train.
Her embroidered  French  illusion veil fell from a dainty tiara'
of sequins and pearls.   She  carried a cascade of gardenias, pink
rose buds and ivy.?
Clare Mulligan, sister of tha
bride? and Penny Strom, sister
v of the groom, were bridesmaids,
and wore cotillion blue dresses
and hats with white accessories.
They carried white daisies.
Dennis : Tyson was best man,
and the ushers were Paul Mulligan, brother of the bride and
Charles (Sonny) Strom,' brother
of the groom.
Organist was Mrs. F. Lauer
The wedding dinner was held
at Peninsula Hotel with an open
reception at the Legion Hall, Gibsons, in the evening.
The bride's mother wore a blue
satin dress trimmed with lace
and white accessories and a corsage of pink carnations.
The groom's mother wore a
green suit and hat with white
accessories and corsage of pink
For going away the bride wore
a red wool suit with white accessories and corsage of orchids
and carnations. They will reside
at Granthams Landing.
Coast News, May 16,   1963.
A new hospital
The McBride and'District hos-.
pital and nurses' residence
opened on Sunday afternoon
April 21 was built at an estimated- cost of $747,000, of which the
provincial government provided
grants     of     $373,500.     Federal
- grants amounted to $76,250, and
the balance of $297,250 represents the community's share of
the building costs, y
The new McBride and District
hospital is a single storey building with accommodatoin for 26
beds, including an unfinished
area for five beds, to meet future needs. The hospital * has a
complete    range    of   acute-care
* services, including radiology
and laboratory departments,
and emergency and major operating    rooms.
Overblouse look—smart, new,
especially slimming for shorter-
waisted, fuller figures. Sew this
two-piece dress in crease- resistant cotton.
Printed Pattern 9237: Half
Sizes 12i/2, 14i/_, 16i/2, I8V2, 20V_,
22i_. Size 16V_ requires 3V_
yards 35-inch fabric.
FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins
(no stamps, please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,
Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast' News,
Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,
Toronto, Ont.
FREE    OFFER!    Coupon    in
Spring Pattern  Catalog  for one
pattern free—any one you choose
from 300 design ideas. Send 50c
now for Catalog.
1 Boredom
6 Kind of
• 20 Cook
i 14 Part of     ■
(     hammer (pi.)
' 15 Lamb's
j     pen name
i 16 Valorous man
17 Anglo-Saxon
18 Movement
20 Wild Buffalo
of India
21 Drunkards
23 Cooking
24 Short sleep
26 Plural
§ unclosed
30 brtedeetton
ofsUenct ;
.■- meatslly dull
S4 A ptace
86 River
37 Doeaestfcstes
•9 Paper   #
64 Analyzed
56 Harvest   .
goddess   '•
58 Raised
59 Part of book
60 Old Chinese
61 Goddess of
62 East Indian
63 Kind of wine
67 Journey.
69 Voyage'
72 Seven (Row.
73 Italian town
74 To labor
75 Depart
77 Expensive
78 Places
78 Places sway
Answer  to  this   Puzzle   No
Vr il he in this space next
BEETLE   BESTED ■:.'*•*:
Long a headache for B.C.
; forest industries the destructive
ambrosia beetle has met its
match. The ambrosia? beetle
bores into the underside of logs,
using the sawdust as a bed to
grow the fungus ori which they
feed. Attempts to spray logs: in
the bushvwfere iriefective. as the
chemical could riot reach the
underside, of the log. After '. several? years 'of experiment science
has produced a chemical,. Ben-
zinehexachloride, which is sure
death to these busy beetles and
which can, be. effectively applied
by aerial spray when the logs
have been put in the water.
Land Clearing — Excavating
and Road Building
Phone 886-2357
Sunshine Coast Directory
€2 Proposition
«4 Chairs
•#• Onthaocean
47 Looks mt
3 Reman
4 Prefix: not
5 Doctrine
' 'mmiWm"''"''"'''■'
9 Came to
River (Sp.)
Kind of acid
Sea eagles
To pawn off
aa genuine
To seed
To fondle
Cruise ^ ' ;
Cover inner-
satfeeeof :
Animal (pi.)
43 Native metal
45 Part of flower
48 Small
50 Tattered cloth
53 Chooses
55 Corded cloth
56 Chose
69 Metal ;
61 Mlraicker
62 To please
64 Race track
asonder- .-•■•'■
«« Cravat*
SVfilttdw.   *.;.■'
TOPlah egca
TI Sprite
te nqtehaad
Box 66, Sechelt. Ph. 885-4488 for
Bulldozing,   Backhoe   and   front
end   loader  work.   Screened  cement gravel, fill and road gravel.
Hill's Machine Shop
Cold Weld Process
Engine Block Repairs
Arc, Acy Welding
Precision Machinists
Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956
Dependable Service
Richter'8 Radio — TV
Fine Horiie. Furnishings
Major Appliances
Record Bar ^
Phone 885-9777
Your Odd?Job Mart
Carpentry Work, House Repairs,
Drainage Tiles laid, etc.
ResM Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons
Phone 886-2048
"Personalized Service"
Brown Bros. Florists
Anne's Flower Shop
Phone 886 9543 /■ /.
Clearing, Grading, Excavating
Bulldozing, Clearing, Teeth
Arches, Jacks, Pumps
Air Compressor^ Rock Drill
Concrete Vibrator; v
Phone 886-2040
Phone 886-2422
We  use
Ultra Sonic Sound Waves
to clean your watch
and jewelry
Mail Orders
Given Prompt Attention
Ph. Sechelt 885-2151
Trenching — Landscaping — Rotoyating
Driveways, etc. — Gravel and Fill
Hi, Fiedler
Ph. 886-7764
For all your heating
Agents for ROCKGAS
Also Oil Installation
Free, estimates
Phone  885-9713
"""''?* *:**F£6oR TILE ""
Quality paint by Banco
Plywood cuttings in Stock
Phone.885-9600  ?
1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.
Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water
Large recreation area
Bus passes park site
Phone 886-9826
-'■.    KEID'S   :  •
Long distance moving anywhere
in Bib?, Canada •& U.S.A.
A Complete Service
886?2_92 MU 3-1393
Gibsons Vancouver
. 992.Powell St.
* SC0WS?? ~     tOGS
Heavy? ^gui-pment;'Moving
'' & Log Towing ;:•"
Phone 885-2062
??..:??.: Lii>.''?::;??.-?*?.;
Phone 886-2172
Daily Freight Service to
Local & long distance moving
Local pickup and delivery
Lowbed hauling
D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S-
P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons
1334 West Pender St.,
Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611
Conventional 1st Mortgages
on Selected Properties
Canada Permanent Mortgage
Charles English   Ltd.
?y        representative
JJibsons        ; 886-2481
\"*   '-^ "'"Ir^ "-'•;•'*-/■■■'
For all your Heating needs call
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
?      BACKHOE  and  LOADER
Contract or hourly rates
i • AISO ?*
51W.   KARATEEW,   Ph.  886-9826
See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary
Maxim Wool.
X Phone 886-9353.
j: ■'        ' at,;
j       Jay-Bee Furniture and
Appliance Store
Office Phone 886*2346
House Phone 886-2100
Dealers for PM  Canadien,  Mc-
Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws
A Complete  Stock of Machines
and Parts for Maintenance
and Repairs.
Telephone 885-9521
Dunlop tires & accessories
Electric welding,
Wheel balancing
Truck and car repairs
Ph. 886-2562
Fire screens  & accessories
Custom Furniture,  Patios
Fibreglass awnings
Phone 886-9842
Open evenings and weekends
Complete installation
Quick efficient service
Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191
sewing machine
radio - appliances
Ph. 885-2058 — Res. 885-9534
Home and Industrial Wiring
Electrical Heating
Radios, Appliances,   TV Service
Hoover Vacuum Cleaners
Gibsons Electric
Authorized GE Dealer
 Phone 886-9325  	
FOfi APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166
Cleahers for the Sechelt
Phone 886-2200
you'll like this beer
Pour a cool one. Drink deep. Then tfelax with
the Canadian beer that's a favorite everywhere.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the, Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Colonial design with classic styling  Plan No. 21788 (copyright No._117093)  MAIN  fLOOK ARIA:  eje saff. jlus car 'pour  When you  need a IMSSAGE...or FIRST  AID SUPPLIES...find them fast  in the YELLOW PAGES of  your Telephone Directory.  In new post  The   appointment   of  Maurice  P. Houghton to the newly-created v-ppst in Pacific area^of .assis?  ?tatnt?) chief, -^fotectitfri *l��rari6h,  fDepartnleht, of \Fishefiesft>f. Ckh-  ^ada,f was Ianh6unced3>y-'W- R.  jHpurst^, ^rea| director 'of fish-  ^eri-^s? for. ^Houghton? won?prqiriO.  *"t:foh ioTtlie'" position "in a "competition approved by the. Civil Service Commission of Canada. In  announcing the appointment, Mr.  Hourston said that growing responsibilities? within the. Protection  Branch had brought about  , thev need for the post. .....  ��� The new assistant chief of :the  protection- branch .has- been a  fishery officer1., since 1947? His?  field appointments have included the Queen Charlotte Islands,  Rivers and Smith Inlets, Bute-  dale and the Vancouver waterfront. In, 1958, he was appointed  marine superintendent, a post  which gave him responsibility,  for the maintenance of the large  fleet   of patrol   boats  <-      "���$���*' ���* '   ���������*'  *���"-**  Will you allow his talents to  go to waste?  You shouldn't -r- when you consider a university educa-  iidn is worth at least an extra $100,000 or more in  lifetime earnings* The Man from Investors can work out  a profitable and flexible educational plan for your child.  And it won't even strain your budget. Your son will be  ready for a university education before ypu know it. You,  too, can be ready. Why hot start an Investors Syndicate  Education Plan now. See the Man from Investors today.  )  Just write or edit:  Investors  ���S'y'-tx_0=0':��.<5lfc'��  Of      C AK A 0 A.     1IMII I'��.  D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons  Ph. 886-2481  Htad"^WR,a��avrnnl|>ig ��� Offiwi Io Pflntlpal CillM j  ...i��".  r  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  L.  TOi  ��� MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY-   D. M. MATHESON  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre ��� Gibsons  "   _____      Phone 886-2481  Name   Address .......f.....................  City  Prov.   I  l  I  I  f  I  I  Here is a beautiful simple colonial design which adapts well  for either town or country building. The -eight rooms are well arranged, to utilize every possible amount of space available.  The living, room is located off the entry hall, and offers endless possibilities for furniture arrangements, since it is not necessary to pass? through it to reach other rooms.  .Of especial interest is the large family room, which can be  completely closed off from the living room. Kitchen has loads of  cupboard and storage areas. Staircase to second floor is located in  the main entry halK and leads to, four good sized bedrooms, which  feature ample closet space in each one, while the large master bedroom also has a study, which could, of course, be used for a sewing  room, or plumbing "en suite" if desired. Large bathroom on second  floor features double washbasins in the full length, vanity. This home  also Shows a full basement, while other features of interest are the  extra lavatory facilities on the mainfloor, and the den, which could  also be a formal dining room. The clean, classically colonial, lines  of the exterior styling are enhanced by the use of shutters on the  windows and the,-interestingly designed portice at the front door.  Carport is accessible from the kitchen, and even this very up  to date adjunct of modern living, does not detract from the lovely  simple lines of this traditionally styled home.  Blueprints, designed for N.H.A. approval, are available from  The BuUding Centre (B.C.) Ltd., 96 Kingsway at Broadway, Vancouver 16. New plan book, with price list and information oh build-  now available. Send 50c to cover mailing handling.  HEADS WARDENS  Dr. B. G. Griffith, faculty of  forestry, University of B.C., was  re-elected president of the Junior Forest Warden association  of Canada at the annual meeting. While the association is still  in the planning stage, the execu-  Coast News, May 16,  1963.        9  tive has drafted training schedules and approved badge designs and is now ready to proceed with action programs.  ��� Co-operative aspects of the  national program were, stressed  by W. F. Myring, chief warden  for   Canada,   who  outlined? the.  BACKHOE & LOADER  DIGGING  TRENCHING  LOADING  WALT NYGREN - Ph. 886-2350  Track team active  The track team of the Sunshine  Coast Athletic Club is holding  workouts at Hackett Park, in Sechelt. The training sessions are  on Monday, Wednesday, Thursday from 7 to 8 p.m. and on Saturday from 'ld'.a._n._.t.o 12 noon.  Of the 30 athletes signed up with  the club an average of 17 turn  out for the sessions. !  ^_____      .*-���... i  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph. 885-9525  Tues. to Sat.  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for you  COLDWAVING ��� COLORING  t  John Hind-Smith  Commercial and Domestic  ?P���>RT MELLON&TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone .*��� 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ��� 886-2231  Res. 886-9949  62 Installations in nine months on  the Sunshine Coast  MORE HEAT TRAVEL THAN OTHER FURNACES  Moffat electric ranges, fridges, washers  & Cycles Oil Ranges  MOFFAT WATER HEATERS UNCONDITIONALLY  GUARANTEED 10 YEARS ��� REPLACED FREE  NEW STYLE HOT WATER HEATING  .: 3 used "oil furnaces  GAS RANGE, 200 lb..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  . ���*���>. >*.. >'   .-     ,- -   i  -. >V: *���*���*/������ v*.r ���'���  OF EXPERIENCE  WITH CHEVR01H-  CHEVROLETS  REUABILITY  in in  v ** ->>*<_5- x       *���* *��� *���  *+���  - *     +   "-���<. ���%*.", -    **'  - >  ���*   ',  ���*2?'    "*'  "LOTS OF POWER...  AMPLE ROOM.  ��� ���  Rl DE OUTSTAN Dl NG"  Mr. Hesp's complete satisfaction with Chevrolet Trucks is shared by a great many other  Canadian farmers, from coast to coast.  Truckers and businessmen also agree ���  ������ Chevrolet Trucks work harder ��� last longer  -~ cost less! Before you buy any new truck  for your farm, see your local Chevrolet Truck  dealer. He'll show you exactly how and why  a Chevrolet Truck is your best buy!  A General Motors Value  ROAD-TRY THE VALUE BUY  AT YOUR CHEVROLET  TRUCK DEALER'S NOW!  CHEVROLET  CT-IIUQ  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD  Sechelt  PHONE 885-2171


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