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Coast News Apr 9, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  , COFFEE  at DANNY'S '   '"  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.   886-9815  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.        -   Volume 18, Number^,.April 9, 1964.  Provincial  Library��  Victoria,  B.  C.  ���7c per,copy  H5,P!or Toll freephone vote 4-1 in favor  Chairman's decision  settles 2 split votes  ramp  ' Gibsons municipal council at;  Tuesday night's, meeting , granted the Chamber\of Commerce  launching ramp committee r $100  towards construction of a ramp  at the bottom of. Prowse Road.   ;'  -Digby Porter,-chairman of the  ramp   committee,   explained   in  his letter seeking a grant that her  ���expected to get other grants to  'cover the $250 tojbe expended'ex-  clusive of voluntary labor bn the  'project. It will be of re-enforced  (concrete slab-far enough out to  jreach hard sand at low water.  v Councillor   Fladager   reported  the old wood water line in Jack's  lLane which is being replaced was  liddSled with leaks and had caused wastage of water. He also reported on plans to write all organizations interested in the com-  ng national  centennial  celetora-  ���ion to obtain a working commit-  \ee for the local end of the celebration.  The fire ! department urged  ias*e on the purchase of 500 feet  f new hose to cost $600 to re-  ilace second hand hose now in  Ise for more than 10.or 15 years.  Council moved to obtain the hose  Councillor Feeney reported  hat Ed Johnson, president of  Jniversal Timber Products Ltd.  ,f Twin Creeks had donated a  \6 mm. _ projector with sound .  ���,quipment to the. fire department  or the showing of fire preven-  ion films. Council will send him  i letter of thanks for thds^ gift.  Bethlehem   Construction   Company   of  Vancouver,   who  built  xibsons   Health    Centre    wrote  *>uncil  explaining  that to  date  a sum  approximating $3,600 remains unpaid. Council will check  to see what is causing the delay '  in clearing up this account. Kinsmen   club  members  have  been  look'ng  after  the  financial   arrangements.  1 <*A~ copy-ofV-a^GKamberxof Xom���"  irierce letter to Jack Davis, MP,  on the damage created by the oil  leaking from ^a sunken v barge  [prompted council to" write Mr.  '.Davis, and try and find out what  'can be done about the removal  tof this menace to a wide shore:"  (line "���area.v:.i ���'��� 'p-y ":p^ty- ���  ('���Accounts totalling ~ $1;588.84  were ordered paid with $1,213 of  this amount being absorbed in  the winter works project of laying a new water line servicing  homes on the upper side of Marine Drive and along Beach Ave.  A permit for a $7,000 extension  to increase apartment space: on .  the T. R. Adams home at 1678  Marine Drive to consist of four  rooms in one storey, was granted  Another to E. B. Robertson for  a $500 carport and garden shed  was also granted.    T*      v      .".-  C. K. Johnson, owner of Seaview, Plaza was. granted. a building permit for a $6,000 exteriision  to Welcome Cafe for a dining  room and other improvements On  the same side of the building.  Gibsons and Sechelt exchange  subscribers have voted strongly  in favor of free calling between  the two areas in a ballot conducted by B.C. Telephone ,Com-  "pany.- , .  . Gibsons, including Port Mellon,*  voted'745 for and-186 against the  proposal. v Sechelt subscribers  voted 380 for and, 103 against the  plan:.       . ;      _ .'.      ...  Free calling, initiated by local  chambers ..of, commerce and subsequently approved by village  commissions in Gibsons and Sechelt,, would eliminate a minimum charge of 20 cents for sta- .  tion-to-station calls and 35 cents  on person-to-person calls between the two exchanges.  With  the introduction of the extended area service, the exchanges  will be combined for the establishment of new monthly rental  rates, - slightly higher than at  present.  Company officials said the free  calling plan will be in service  in late 1965. Engineering is already underway for the addition-;  al   circuits   and  equipment required- for the service.  E: R. Boyce, district manager,  said-that of the ballots mailed,  to' subscribers, 68 .percent were  returned from Gibsons and ,59  percent from Sechelt. There was  a total of 40 spoiled,ballots.  ��� Counting of the votes was done  by'officials of both villages.  State your choice  Kiwanis request  Considerable interest is being  shown in the Kiwanis club proposed Sunshine Coast Community Sports centre as a result of  the mailing of a"'return business  reply card which can be filled in  and returned to the Kiwanis.  This sports centre could house  a curling rink, skating area, with  a possible swimming pool and  concert hall. The Kiwanis club  seeks the co-operation of the public in returning the questionnaire,  so the club will have an idea of  the feelings of the public. All one  has to write on it is YES or NO  and if yes, fill in what they would  like to see as part of the sports  centre  CofC Week!  ' Next week is Chamber of Commerce week and, all three cham-  ���~bers",' at"' Pender' Harbour' ". Sechelt and Gibsons will observe  the week with the fulfilling of  various objectives.  Reason for the week is to create greater appreciation of the  role of boards and chambers in  community,: provincial and national affairs.  ' vTo 'assist -individual boards and  chambers in increasing their  membership.        ; ;; ^    ;  To urge businessmen to provide '".(greater support, both financially arid tfirough their activities for community boards and  Cambers; H';-; :'y'':;P'. "';  .���'���'���Tp'V.unitev--the-j,effqrte,'of community, provincial and national  boards arid .ahamfbers in a concerted drive to accomplish these  ;��� objectives.^ -:p;pyp-''i^       '"'  .-  jobless pay  Among the 1200 delegates to  the 1964 B.C. Teachers' Convention held in Vancouver at Bay-  shore Inn during Easter Week  were Mr. Mactavish of Sechelt  Elementary, Mass J. Robinson,  Mr. E. Yablonski and Principal  W. S. Potter of Elphinstone Secondary School. ?  Mr. Mactavish reported that  the main theme of the convention stressed the need for local  autonomy both for school boards  and for' teachers in the class-  roorns.'  Because of the teacher- shortage and unlikelihood of teacher  unemployment delegates were  concerned that the federal govern  ment, on the advice of the Gill  Commission, will not exempt  teachers, from unemployment, insurance in the new plan.! Teachers believe it would involve double taxation when school boards  pay half of teachers' insurance  premiums.' It would also divert  money which should be used to  implement sound educational facilities in their districts.  The Sechelt teachers' resolution    condemning    the    present  form of religious exercises at the  beginning of each school day met  with1 major support. Bible reading arid the Lord's Prayer represent," they said, an imposition  upon ^ the freedom of teachers  and students alike and does not  recognize differences in religions^ Delegates' stressed that  such services each morning serve  mainly to" quieten" students for  the day's work and are upsetting  also to deeply religious people  in the' schools.  Some, teachers objected that  they were not permitted to comment upon the passages from the  Bible .which they must read out  ',to students. Others stressed that  a cold; reading left mo9t students  disinterested. It is far better,  teachers said, to leave this job  to parents and to religious'organ-  izations outside the school. It is  against school law for teachers  to do more than read the Bible  each day, and lead the students  in the Lord's Prayer.  Christopher Paul Bates, a graduate , of   Kamloops   Secondary  (Continued on page 4)  rrz*r  Young friends pall-bearers  at David Macleod funeral  Gargrave to speak  "The last eight week legislative. session was the krnost . exhaustive I have experienced,"  rony Gargrave MLA "sai<i on: his  arrival in Gibsons Monday. He  added that lie was looking forward to .the quiet practice of  aw.      ���'..'������������' ;-::--;"V". - y������'p:P:--:: ��� ���'���  He plans to hold a public meet-  ng on Monday, .April 20 in Gu>  sons School; Hall to report to  ;ons��ituents on the ; legislative  session. This meeting will start  it 8.p.m.  ������-.'������������      :   ���' ���j-y-^yy'y:'���"'.'  Travel to dance  Gibsons Squarenaders will travel to North Vancouver, Friday,  April 10,as guests of 'the North  Vancouver Square Dance Club.  Members will catch the.6:30 p.m.  ferry and ~ will be met by the  North Vancouver club and driven to the dance.  Because of this trip, the club  will not hold its usual dance Sat!,  April 11. ���..;:���''.'!.' -:���"'"  Newly elected officers are:  President, Bud Laird; vice-president, Cecil Chamberlin; treas-,  .urer, Pearl Tretheway; secretary, Evelyn Cooper, social convenor/Virginia Murdoch.  The past convenor was honored for her* hard work during the  year, with the presentation of a  flowering plant.   ���    "  Gibsons United church was  filled with young people and  adult friends for the funeral of ...  David Macleod of Wilson Creek,  on ;Friday,- when Rev. ��� W. IM.  Cameron and Rev. R. R., Morrison  conducted the service.  A young people's choir took  part and Mrs. R.: VernOn'sarig  IriMhe Garden., as a, solo with  Mrs. Jean Mainil at the organ.  Boy Scouts in uniform attended  the service.  David Lawrence Macleod died ..  on March 31 in his 16th year.  Besides his parents.Mr. and Mrs.  J. H. Macleod he leaves two  /sisters, Mrs. Arlene Robinson  of Gibsons and Glenys, at home  and three brothers, Jack in Alberta; Bernie and.. Stanley at  home, also two grand-mothers  Mrs. M. Macleod and Mrs. J.  Dowling  of  Wilson  Creek.  Rev.: Mr. Morrison in outlining  the  boy's life  in - Wilson  Creeky  told how v\vhen a Sunday School  was" organized young. David at  tended and it was discovered  that he had a beautiful singing  voice and supplied many solos.  Rev. Mr.;; Cameron conducted  most of the funeral: service with  Mr. W.- S. Potter, principal -of  Elphinstone Secondary v, school  which David had attended, read  the lesson. Cremation followed.  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons  were directors. .";':"-'.'���  Dayid Macleod belonged to 1st  Wflson Creek Scout troopi was  an excellent sprinter and took  part in the Royal Canadian Legion's Junior Olympic Training  Plan, was,; a . member of Little  League and later Babe Ruth  baseball teams, was on the Sechelt Soccer team and a well-  liked student .at Elphinstone  High School as well.  Pallbearers were Mike Sala-  hub, Vaughn Franski, Ole Hansen, Jini Stockwell, Godfrey Robinson and Randy Boyes. Sechelt  Scout troop were flag bearers  and formed the i guard of honor.  With council divided in its opinions of two issues before it,  Chairman Mrs. Christine John-  ston,-of Sechelt's municipal council-c^st two deciding- votes at  Friday night's meeting last week  The Friday meeting was the result of a postponement from Wednesday night ,due to the village  clerk, E. T. Rayner, being a victim of the 'flu. Mrs. Rayner took  his place as clerk.  The first vote dividing council  was a motion to allow certain  classes of structures on proper-  . ty zoned commercial. Councillors Dawe and Gordon were> opposed because there seemed to  be more confusion than clarity  in what was under discussion. As  a result Mrs. Johnston sided with  the motion in order to have it on  record so Victoria municipal officials could review it. Councillors Parker and Swain moved the  motion to include various types  of construction.  The second split vote occurred  over the rebuilding of the ramp  at the bottom of Ocean St. Councillors Dawe and Swain were, opposed on the basis it would be a  continued expense in an exposed  part of the shoreline. The ramp  is at present useless and must be  rebuilt. Once again Chairman  Mrs.' Johnston stepped into the  breach and voted for the motion,  to spend up to $600 on it in view  of ratepayer and Rod and Gun  Club support to have it rebuilt.  The motion was moved by Councillors Parker and,Gordon. The  motion covers one year's opera-  1' tion -only- and: specifies that- a" 'rec--  ord should be kept of its use."  Councillor Parker pointed out  the ramp was advertised in the  srovernment brochure and should  be in operation. .He said he was  tired of sending people on to  Pender Harbour to"' get boats  launched. Councillor Dawe favored placing - the ram<p ��� ��� at ��� the  edge   of  the  Indian  reserve   in  '"..- ���..'.; * spy-'. ���'.-������'.'.'��� ������...:.#  '.'...*  -25 to irwdel fakshiorts  -Approximately 25 models, adult  and juvenile will. display... the  latest of today's fashions at the  third annual Thrif tee Dress Shop  fashion show sponsored by Gibsons Hospital auxiliary, in Elphinstone Secondary school auditorium Wednesday,; April 15  starting at 8 p.m.  More than 80. garments will be  earns award  J. F. (Dick) Kennett, of Gib-  ons.has been granted a service'  iward as ' a volunteer"*weather  ibserver iri Canada's" riieteorolo-  ;ical service. J. R. H. Noble,  :cting director of the meteorolo-  ;ical branch, Department of  'rarisport, said in announcing  he names of 25 co-operative  feather observers across Can-  da presented with a department-  1: award for excellent weather  eporting over, a period of years.  Mr. Kennett has been the -of-'  icial   observer of   temperature ,  nd   precipitation,   first   at   Ro-  erts Creek.and later at Gibsons^  ince .19E3, His twice-daily, read-  igs  contribute  to  the  pool  q*  nowledge of climatic variations,  xtremes   and   long-terrh   aver-  conservation    and    development  of British  Columbia's  resources,  "of "land,- water and forests.      .  Monthly data for Gibsons, based Oin X Mr. kenriett's readings,  are published in British Columbia, Department of Agriculture's  Annual ..Summary, Climate of  British : Columbia. The/ 1963  volume is to appear so6n.  The awards are: the tenth of  a series of annual awards. The  winners 'were selected on the  bqsis; of faithful service over a  period    of    at least five years  -along with excellent weather reporting.' Some of .the observers  are keenly, interested in the  weather as a hobby, others make  use of the observations to assist  them in their business activities,  !some take the observations as a  public service to their own community and the country.  At the present time, there are  over 2200 weather , stations in  Cariada. At stations other than  those staffed by full time employees of the Department of  Transport, the observations ; are  taken by co-operative' observers.  These co-operative weather observers perform ' their duties  without payment from the  Meteorological branch and, in  the public interest, take time  each morning and evening to ob-.  serve the weather' and record  their observations. At the end of  each month, the co-operative observer mails his report to an  office , of the department  ages.  On these are based the  modelled with most of them arranged to interest the eye of  the woman. There will also be  men's suits, sportswear and  casuals and the younger fry  will have a.-chance to see what  is new in. their fashion world.  Thrif tee Dress Shop will supply the women's wear, Marine  Men's Wear will look after the  male assortment and Todd's  Dry Goods the children's Clothing.  The Gibson Girl Beauty Salon  will have charge of the hairdo  portion of. ; the fashion show.  Others taking part will be Lissi-  Land Florists, Howe Sound 5-10-  15, Burritt's for carpets, Gibsons Hardware, Gibsons Electric  and McPhedra'n  Electric."  Funds raised from this fashion  show will be. used by the hospital auxiliary to furnish one of  the rooms in the, new hospital,  now under construction at Sechelt.  13th BIRTHDAY    <  Gibccns Branch 109 Royal Canadian Legion auxiliary celebrated its 13th /birthday on March 20  with a potluck" supper at which  some members of the Legion  branch also attended. A sing  song followed.  Selma Park where it would have  better shelter.  A PTA request for information  on the 1964 development of parks  and beaches was left over to  await completion of this year's  budget. A request from the Library board for a $250 grant to  match a similar grant from the  provincial library - department  was also left over.  The provisional budget outlined to council provides a total of  $20,900 divided into $5,500 for  general adminstration, $2,000 for  fire, $2,000 for lights, $3,000 for  public works, $500 for sanitation,  $500 for recreation, $7,000 capital expenditure, $200 for grants  . and $200 for contingencies.  Councillor Swain confirmed the  fact Martin J. J. Dayton, Vancouver consulting engineer who  has supplied Gibsons with a  drainage and sewage survey,  had been obtained to do the same  job for Sechelt with consideration being given for a hook-up to  the new hospital disposal system.  "Zoning of the area close to  Porpoise Bay wharf for Ted Osborne's* projected venture resulted in that area becoming a commercial marine zone. It will in  time include floats, boat rentals,  a repair shop, retail fishing supplies, gasoline tanks, and in another section a motel, coffee bar  and a seaplane repair shop.  Owing" to council being unable  to act because property on Inlet  Ave., on which a one-storey office  type building is planned is not  yet rezoned, a buildng permit  Jfpr. the building was held up ,for  at* least 30 days.  Based on advice from the provincial municipal department,  council was of the opinion it  Should hire when required, legal  advice to help it out in situations  Where legalities become ��� involved. Capt. Dawe moved and Councillor . W.. Swain seconded this  motion; which passed unanimously-   . .v  Prefer open discussion  "'.Sechelt's municipal council has  decided to continue open discussion on motions instead of '-..levering to rules confining speakers to one five minute or less  period only.      .  The problem was brought up  when at the close of last Friday's  meeting Mrs. Christine Johnston,  chairman, put the question, to  council. The basis for the discussion was contained in typewritten comment Mrs. Johnston had  before her on a guest editorial  which appeared in a Sechelt paper printed in Powell River and  written by an Ed Greene.  Chairman Johnston explained  that she Would leave it up to  council how it wanted to conduct  debate because she did not want  to be acting like an old sergeant-  major.        ,  The guest editorial writer, who  Mrs. Johnston said had never attended a council meeting, could  only make a  conjecture on his  part of what goes on in council.  The suggestions in tho editorial  0-"'Otti; ~-~*orsh'n  and a carnival atmosphere in  council "was unworthy of any  paper priding itself ca its fair  reporting of news, 'undistorted by  personal prejudice,"   she  added.  Mrs. Johnston declared there  was complete freedom of discussion with the right of every member of council to express views;  on any subject. The progress of  the village with its paved streets^  curbs and gutters on Cowrie St.���  modern street lighting and annual donations to the fire depart^  ment, without any. increase in  taxes, are results which could'  be achieved only by careful planning, orderly procedure and'de-  vbtion to responsiblities, she said.  Councillors Swain and Dawe  moved and seconded a motion  that the newspaper concerned be  asked to supply the address of  Ed Greene. The motion passed  unanimously.  Polio clinic dates set  The period from April 13 to 21  will see oral polio clinics operating at 10 places on the Sunshine  Coast from Port Mellon to Egmont.  '  They will be pre-school and  adult oral polio clinics recommended as a booster for those  who have had their three doses of  Salk vaccine and a second dose,  for those who had oral vaccine in  November, 1963. Salk vaccine  will also be available at these  clinics:  Port Mellon, Community Hall,  April 13, 10:30 to 12 noon.  Gibsons, Community Health  centre, April 13, 1:30 to 5 p.m.  Selma Park, Community Hall,  April' 14, 1 to 2:30 p.m.  Sechelt, Hospital Cottage, April 14, 3 to 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek, Legion Hall,  April 15, 3 to 5 p.m.  Gibsons, Community Health  Centre, April 16, 1:30 to 8 p.m.;  April 17, 3 to 5 p.m.  Halfmoon Bay, Halfmoon Bay  School, April 20, 9:30 to 10:30  a.m.  Irvines Landing, Irvines Land-  in School, April 20, 1 to 2:30 p.m.  Madeira Park, Madeira Park  School, April 20, 3 to 8 p.m.  Egmont, Egmont School, April 21, 1:30 to 3 p.m.  DRESSINGS WANTED  Mount Elphinstone Chapter No.  65, O.E.S., needs flannelette or  cotton sheets for their cancer  work. Donations left at Peninsula  Cleaners in Gibsons, or the home  of Mrs. Wakefield in Sechelt, or  phone 886-2666 will be appreciated Unless they get some donations they will be unable to carry on their cancer dressing work ...... ,-*. -r :   ;  Coast News, April 9, 1964.  How to Torture Your Wife  A WEBSTER OUS3IC  ���oast Kjetus  JFred Cruice,f Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  1PTO. 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, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Associa-  ���.tion, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year. 31.75 tor six months. United  "States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  A bigger slice for everyone  Growing pains evident now on the Sunshine Coast are also obvious on a national scale with provincial premiers seeking more .of'the  '.financial melon provided by taxpayers.  Louis Rasminsky, governor of the Bank of Canada in his annual  .statement on Canada's economy reports that total expenditures by  federal, provincial and municipal governments continued to rise in  1963. The increase wjas almost matched by the increase in total revenues but the total deficit at the three governmental levels remains  ���at about the 1962 figure, $770 million.  It would appear in view of expansion at all levels and unrest  among taxpayers generally, such as demands for redistribution of  voting strength'between rural and urban sections and the further  demands on personal income for more hidden taxation, that a general shake-up in governmental affairs is necessary.  Provincial premiers do not like federal government intrusion  into the provincial field, no matter how mild. The Rowell-Sirois commission of 1937-8 recommended it resulting in a dominion-provincial  financial frame-work so, poorer provinces could obtain financial help  from the richer ones. Mitchell Hepburn, Ontario's premier of that  era described wealthy Ontario then as a milch cow for the poorer  provinces. Now like Oliver Twist many of the provinces, all'fairly  wealthy, are asking for another helping of the taxation melon.  The British North America Act, the constitution under which  3foe federal government operates was written in horse and buggy  ��days. We are now living in a more complicated age and it is quite  likely the BNA act could stand an injection to make it more pliable.  A re-assessment of the entire governmental taxation structure would  be a help, not only at the federal level but also at the provincial and  rxnunicipal level.  In its latest business review the Bank of Montreal notes that the  .'8.4 percent rise in capital .expenditures planned this year for business includes a rise by manufacturers of some 15 percent.  Substantially larger investments are planned for new capacity  3>y the steel, cement and pulp and paper industries and, in the sec  ondary manufacturing field, by the producers of transportation equipment, rubber and textiles.  The B of M review concludes that realization of a capital expenditure program of the size now expected will.be an important additional factor in maintaining the present upward trends in incomes  .;and business activity.  < So, the growing pains felt in most parts of Canada will result in  "more tax money being collected and more arguments as to which  government level should handle most of that money. It would be a  novelty if we had a switch in government policy Which would result  in the taxpayer spending on his own more of his income, instead of  having taxing governments fight over which one of them-should have  it. Mayhe the millenium will drift along some day but those living in  .1964 will not have that experience to worry about.  He who admits he is sometimes wrong is sometimes" right.  " * * # -  A few wheelbarrow remarks  No one knows when primitive man first discovered that he could  transport weights more easily bn a wheel than on his back. Neither  does research, reveal when and Where the first wheelbarrow was put  into use. The time however, has arrived for a few remarks on the  plebian affair before atomic fissuring takes away all the mundane  .tasks of mankind.  A wheelbarrow, according to the dictionary, is simply a small  -vehicle with handles and usually one wheel, for conveying loads.  ' That's all right so far as it goes. Nothing is said of the way a man  ��� can get tangled up with one in a dark garage. No mention is made  'O: '.'it fact that the barrow is the chief link with agricultural tools.  It utterly ignores the fact that if a man owns one, it is borrowed  by the neighbors some 95 percent of the time and usually one has to  3rant to discover who is the current borrower. It would be helpful if  there could be at least two of the vehicles on each street.  ^���1     ���-IMI.il    -    ������   I.I.     ...    ������    II. I.I���        , I ���.���������I..I I! ...    ,���������  ���     ���M.H.II..   ������! I I   I   ��� -!>��������������� 11^  Insurance for the quick!  Total life insurance and annuity benefits paid during 1963  amounted to $698,841,000, an 8  percent increase over the payments made in 1962, the Canadian Life Insurance Officers  Association reports.  Benefits paid to living policyholders continued to run higher  than death benefits accounting  for $447,959,000 or 64 percent of  all payments. This was an increase of $33,209,000 over the  previous year's payments, to living policyholders. These benefits include matured endowments,  disability and annuity payments,  cash surrender values and policy  dividends.  The 1963 distribution of dividends to policyholders reached  a record $145,225,000 accounting  for 21 percent of all benefits.  Annuity payments totalled $102,-  709,000.  Death benefits totalled $250,-  882,000 in 1963, up 9 percent over  1962. Ordinary life insurance  policies accounted for 58 percent of this total; group policies  38 percent of the total; and industrial policies 4 percent.  Pension  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The Canada Pension Plan is  finally taking shape. Its passage,  at the current session of parliament, also appears to be assured. Members in all parts of the  house have spoken in favor of  the principles on which it is based. So it has now been referred  to a Joint Committee of the  Senate and the .House of Corn-  irons for study.   .  Expert witnesses will be called  and interested parties, including  the private insurance companies,  will have their day in court.  Some changes will undoubtedly  be made: Also ���- and' perhaps  even more important ��� the general public will obtain a better  idea of what the,; Canada Pension Plan means , in terms of  their own circumstances when  they reach retirement age.  Some examples have already  been outlined. One, described recently by -Health Minister Judy '  LaMarsh, gives an indication of  what the plan holds in store for  the average Canadian:  A man earns $300 a month.  His' contribution, then, is $3 a  month. Meanwhile his employer  also contributes $3 a month.   -  At the,end of ten years, when  full benefits have been built up,  he can retire at age 65 and receive $111 a mOnth. This amount,  incidentally, includes his .present  entitlement, under the Old Age  Security  Act,   of  $60   a  month.  Mainly  about  Peopl  e  . Believe it or not but dogs apparently recognize color. There  is a dog fancier in this area  who can verify this point! It appears that when he feeds his  dogs he keeps a certain color  dish for a specific dog and that  dog gets that dish for its food.  As a result he has reasonable  harmony during feeding:time.  However, according: to the  story that reached the Coast  News ears, the male member, of  the house had to be absent" during feeding time so -phoned his  wife to look after it. She did and  grabbing up the dishes doled out  the food supply set them down  on the floor and awaited the  usual results.  Somehow something was not  right. She heard more snaps and  growls and barks than was  usual. It was a real scrappy  meal and harmony just did not  seem to be part of the scene.  Eventually the meal was finished. When hubby came home he  analyzed the situation. It was  because dog No.1 had dog No.  2's dish and so on. Now all will  be peaceful when the next time  hubby is away and the lady of  the house will be serving. She  knows who gets what colored  dish.  This could happen in this area  if the scouts were to get themselves involved in something  which could be called a realistic  practice. However as a-general  warning to the public here is the  experience of one Scout troop in  Alberta:  At a basic training course for.  Boy Scout leaders in Lethbridge,  Alberta, part of the outdoor activities included a "staged" situation, complete with a simulated  casualty. A nearby police constable had been advised in advance, but the central police  headquarters had not.  The exercise was disrupted  when someone' telephoned police  headquarters, resulting in the arrival of police prowler cars and  the temporary detention of all  involved. After a lot of explaining the Scouters were allowed-to  go without being  charged.  ���       * # SB  One of those impossible medical prescription requirements  cropped up the other day. The ^  instructions on the bottle read:  Take one pill twice daily. The  suggestion is you tie a string  on the pill. Or has anyone a better idea.v  His wife,. meanwhile, may decide to draw down her exist'ng  Old Age Security pension of $51  a month at age 65.  Thus if both are 65 when the  man retires, their income from  the Old Age Security and the  Canada Pension Plan will total  $162 a month.  If a couple, however, decides  to wait until they; are both 70,  then the man's pension will total  $135 and his wife's $75. Together  they will be receiving $210 a  month.  The maximum amount that  anyone can contribute will initially be $45 a year. (i.e. 1% of  $4500 which is the maximum income recognized for purposes of  making contributions * to the  Canada Pension Plan).  Pay will be taxed from the  first    dollar   which    the    wage  earner receives at his 18th birthday. Thus a $25 a week office  boy will pay 25c a week into the  Canada Pension Plan.  These deductions are scheduled  to start on January 1, 1965. They  will stop whenever the pension is.  taken. There is only ,one other  requiremerit. It is that benefits  from the Old Age Pension scheme  and from the Canada Pension  Plan must be taken at the same  time.  The maximum benefit payable  to a single person will be $150  a month at - age 70. Hence the  maximum- that a couple" will receive when^ the wife has made  no Canada* Pension Plan con-'  ,tributions, will be $225. In circumstances where both husband  and/ wife have contributed'��� for  more than; 10" years the figure'  could be as high as $300 a month.-  TV commercials to be  jostled by Shakespeare  A two-hour Festival production  of Twelfth Night inaugurates a  season of CBC television and radio programs commemorating  ��� this., year's 400th^ anniversary of  the birth of William Shakespeare.  Beginning with the telecast of  Twelfth Night, on April 8 at  9:30 p.m., the observances will  also include the North American  premiere of the m<uoh-heralded  BBC production of Hamlet, filmed at DFsinore and Starring Canadian actor Christopher Plum-,  mer in the title role. Hamlet will  be   seen   on   CBC-TV's': Festival  series on Wed., April 15 from  8:30 to 11:30 p.m. ,''---.  In the third of its special programs, on April 22 at 9:30 p.m.,  Festival repeats a two-hour, performance of Verdi's opera Othello, based on the Shakespearean  tragedy. First telecast on the  series last, season, it stars, tenor  Ridhard Oassilly in the title role,  soprano Ilona Kombrink as Des-  demona, and baritone Louis Quil-  ico as Iago. Sung in English, the  production is by Franz JCraemer.  CBC-TV's Horizon, a Sunday  night public affairs program,  will telecast a; orie^hour special  on Shakespeare, entitled This  Was a Man. To be seen on April  12 at 10; ;p.m;, it was filmed in  the Shakespeare country around  Stratford-on-Avon and in London,  Errand. Against this visual  background, selections f r o m  Shakespeare's sonnets and plays  will be read off camera by Douglas Rain, Diana Maddox, Hugh  Webster -,. and Ruth Springford.  Lister Sinclair is writer-commentator, and production is by Vincent Tovell.  - On CBC's radio network, the  Shakespearean observances will  begin on Friday, April 10, with  the first of Jour dramatized episodes of Julius Caesar, to be  presented on National School  Broadcasts. Designed primarily  for in-school listening, the weekly programs will feature a large  cast of top actors ihcluding Barry Morse, John Golicbs, Douglas  Campbell and Ivor. Barry. '  CBC's University^ of the Air begins a series of five radio talks  on Shakespeare on April 19,'featuring such noted authorities as  S :r. Tyrone .Guthrie. These talks  ".w.Vll-.-be heard on successive W :d-  he.sd'ays at 9 p.m.       v-'. "'; P_ '  CBC radio'will also present A  Day in the Life of Shakespeare,  a 90-rninute . program written by  Arnold Edinborough, on April 23. .  TIi-> CBC Stage series has sched- ,  uled a 90-minute dramatized biography of one of the bard's most  colorful characters ���. entitled The  Fortunes of Falstaf f, on April  24. Times will be announced later.; ';���-.   ���'���'������ : ���-,������'-��� :'������������'��������� '������./���'...'; ������ ���-���- ������:���   V':  On April 26, a radio productipn-  of Anthony arid Cleopatra will  be broadcast';' from CBC's Vancouver studios .-from'. 8:05  to 10  plm.       ���:������"���}-;'-���������;��� ��� -.   !:.:..  The final dramatic program- in  CBC's radio; observances of the  Shakespeare anniversary \ will  come on June 14, with a one and  three quarter hour production jf  The Tempest, on the CBC Sunday  Night series; It will be produced  in Toronto by John Hbbday.  The CBC Sunday Night series  is also planning a variety of ra*  dio concerts featuring music of  the Tudor period.  What do tourists want?  Magnificent scenery and  friendly people were the two  leading reactions from visitors  to "British Columbia revealed in  an extensive research study'  carried out by the British Columbia Government Travel  bureau in 1963.  Report of the study, titled  Visitors '63, was released by the  Hon. W. K. Kiernan, minister  of recreation  and  conservation.  The outstanding attraction of  British Columbia to 55% of visitors was scenery, while 17% related friendliness first. This was  particularly true of Californians;  one out of five noted friendliness.  Outdoor . recreation    claimed  10%,  gardens  were  favored by  7%, parks by 4%, and the at-^  mosphere or pace of life by 2%.'  Other major points brought  out by the survey include: 39%  of_visitors are 'Canadian and account,, for almost half of the  tourist revenue.  New paint idea  A new electric painting system has -been developed in  Britain for the car industry, says  the B.C. Automobile Association.  Metal to be coated is electrically charged as one of the electrodes is in' a tank containing  water-borne  paint.  The BCAA says the electfocoat  system is claimed to have many  advantages over conventional  methods of painting complex  shapes such as car bodies and  domestic appliances. Corrosion:  resistance is said to be improved, costs are lowered, and the  total painting process is. simplified.  The method is in operation on  a continuous line for small parts,  and plans are in hand to install  a production plant for car bodies.  Calgary sends more visitors  than any other city; 12% of, the .  total, with Seattle second.; Others  in the top. ten are Edmonton,  Los Angeles, San Francisco,  Portland, Regina, Saskatoon,  Winnipeg and Toronto. .  The Trans-rCanada Highway  has replaced Blaine-Douglas as  the number one visitor entry  point. ?- A   ������/  Canadians seem ; to like. out-  prefer the sight-seeing and ac-  door recreation, while. Americans  tivities of the cities.     .   ���.-.;'  Vancouver Island was the most  popular attraction to Californ-  ians, the" lower Mainland for  Washington and Oregon visitors,  while fellow-Canadians liked the  Okanagan best. :������:  The average party of visitors  spend $91 per ivisit; $27 for food,  $22 for travel expenses, $18 for  lodging, $15 for shopping and $9  for entertainment.'.' Canadians  spend more than Americans,  mainly because they stay longer.  Californians, who account for  15% of total traffic, are individually the biggest-spending, most  widely travelled of bur visitors.  The price of this report is $2  including: tax. Information^ on  availability may , be obtained  from the British Columbia Government Travel Bureau in Victoria and from regional tourist  groups throughout the province.  Natures  Scrapbook  By BILL MYRING   _,  CAMPERS CAREFUL  Campers using private roads  into   recreatior)al   forest   areas  ' #H uid.ij jpeq oqj uo t)ed b }0S  G.   McKee,   deputy   minister   of  . forests. He told legislature's  committee on public access that  100,000 people used such roads  last summer and only four small  fires were reported. None of the  fires cost more than $8 to put  out,, this being the cost of using a- pump/ This record, Mc  KeeJ felt, spoke well, for public  manners     in    private     timber  < stands.     ' '  TREES AID EXPORTS  *���    Canada's . export   balance   is  maintained in a - favorable position1    by    the great volume of  .manufactured   products,   including pulp and paper, which are]  exported. Without this continuous  volume  of "forest products,  ou~  world position in finance wouh  be  greatly  weakened.   This  af  fects every business man througl  the factors of exchange rates oi  money,' tariff rates, and volunn  of business.  FISH CITIZENS  There are at least sixty-threi  different kinds, species and sub  species, of fish in the fresh wai  ters of British Columbia.; Some  such as salmon, ��� are of grea  .commercial importance; sortie  such as the trout and "char;--ad  of great interest to ; the : sports  men and indirectly of very corl  ���/ siderable economic value;.':others  such as many,' of the minnow!  and "coarse" fish, are of no d|  rect value, but may serve a;  food for other more valuabl j  creatures; all are of impbrtanci  in studying and" measuring th<  wildlife resources of this pro  vince. ; -.P:PP-   :-n '\ :\'; .i:':':;.  kEEN'NOSES.OR ^KEEN'EYES^  ;��� Are birds, like mammals,'.ven,  dowed with a sense of smell, i:  . a question often asked but sel  dom answered with any degre<  of satisfaction. Tony Lacelles re  ports: "That some birds, con  trary to general opinion, have i  keen "nose" there is little doub  although in others the sense o  smell may be either weak 03  absent; The sense; of ysmell o  birds, if mammals can be use<  in comparison,-would seem to be,  governed by necessity.  Birds, for exariiple, do not require keen nostrils to detect the!  nearness    of    enemies;     sharp  1 vision, is apparently employed j  Neither do seed-eating, insect  eating, or predatory species'  need scent to find their food,  for eyes are used to excellent  advantage.  There are some birds, though, I  which leave no doubt regarding!  the means with which they are  endowed for the purpose of locating food, food with an odor  however slight. The ability: of  the' Canada jay, Clarke's nut-  craker, and the magpie to detect the presence of fresh meat  from a distance will always be  .a source of wonder to outdoor  ,:foik.".-' ^ ���'" ';���!  A LESSON FROM THE OTTER  The sea otter obtains most of  its food by diving to the sea-  bottom. Folding its front legs  near its body it uses its webbed  feet to reach the, shellfish far  below the surface. Crabs, oys-  ' ters, clams, and similar creature's are its main diet, although  its favorite food is squid. Some-  sons Elementary school site is,  surface, lie on its back with the  stone on its chest, and beat a  stubborn clam against it until  the shell is broken. j  A KNOTTY PROBLEM '  What are knots, and why arel  some tight, others loose? As a.  tree . increases in diameter,  the]  wood of the main trunk grows  but   -over���:' the limbs, encasing^  them.  Knots are  the  cross-sec-/  tions of the encased portions of  the limbs.  Live limbs  continue  to  grow  along with  the  trunk  and form a natural graft, resulting in tight knots. Loose knots  are formed when the wood grows  around dead limbs.  The average profit in the Canadian manufacturing industry in  1962 was 5.1 cents per dollar of  sales.  SIM4 Gala Fnlum, Im. NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  HERE'S /W CHANCE TO  <5ET AO%\)A\W\��P, WITH  My NEW HB\GH36fZ .'   '  $HE PROPPEP HER jj.  GLOVS/     )  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  '    '   A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  What Is A Generic Name M  A generic name is the basic name for a group  of similar drugs. But, it does not mean that all  of these products are the same in quality. This  fact may not be important for some types of  products but it certainly is when it comes to  medicines. This is why your physician specifies  a brand name in which he has faith when he  writes you a prescription..  Brand names may sometimes cost a little more  but the assurance of quality and effectiveness  more than makes up for this. When it comes to  health no one wants to rely on off-brands. We  prefer only those drugs made by the reputable  pharmaceutical -firms. ;  Your^ doctorxcan; phorie us when: you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the Held  of pharmacy���- in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  Apply now for your  Social Insurance  Your government is issuing Social Insurance Number  Cards in place of the unemployment insurance numbers that most employed people have had until now.  The new numbers will helpgovernmentto use modern  office methods for greater efficiency in handling unemployment insurance, and also other social benefits  such as proposed pension plans.  For these reasons, you are invited to apply for a Social  Insurance Number, even if you are not a contributor  to the unemployment insurance plan.  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYEE your employer will give  you an application form. Fill it out and return to your  / employer promptly.  IF YOU ARE UNEMPLOYED,and drawing unemployment insurance benefit you will complete an application form:when you report to the U.I.C. in person or  by mail.       ���  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYER registered with the Com-  ' mission, you will receive application forms automatically If NOT registered with the Commission, please  get in touch with your local U.I.C. office so that forms  may be sent to you. Distribute application forms to  vour employees, have them completed and return  them promptly together, not individually, to the  Commission.;  YOU CAN HElV BY COMPLETING YOUR  APPLICATION QUICKLY AND ACCURATELY.  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  Coast News, April 9,  1964.        3  ROBERTS CREEK  (By RIADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. George Duplessis and  nhildren of Surrey spent a few  . days during the' week with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Bern-  hof, Orange Road. ,  ' Mr. J. Galliford is visiting his  brothers; Dave and Charles, and  tfcilr families, in Alberni.  Mr. W. Milligan, hospital ad:  - - ministrator, will be present at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall on Thurs., Aprif 9 at 2 p.m.  when a meeting has been called  for the purpose of forming a Hospital Auxiliary. There is a considerable amount of interest in  this project.   '  Mr. and Mrs. B. McCue and  three children and Miss Judy McMillan, all of Williams Lake,  have been guests of Mrs. Mc-  Cue's parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.  MacKenzie, for several days.  It was a pleasure . for old  friends to meet again the John  Munfords who spent a few days-  last week in the district. Mrs.  Munford is the former Beaunie  Hannon who^came. to the Creek  at the age of three. Among *he  first members of the Roberts  Creek Players' Club she wiH be  remembered for her comedy  roles. John and Beaunie were-accompanied by their daughter,  Judy. Son Bernard, remained in  Kamloops to attend to their  business.  Mrs. E. Carlson, Mrs. J. Ed-  lund and Mrs. R. McLean entertained Miss Ann Nason with  a miscellaneous shower at the  Carlson home on Beach Avenue.  The chair in which the bride-to-  be was seated was decorated  ' with pink and white streamers,  and the gift container carried  out the same  color scheme.  Guests present were, besides  .the hostesses and bride-elect,  / Mrs. F. H. Nason, Mrs. A. Weal,  Mrs. P. Edmonds, Mrs. A. Blom-  gren, Mrs. A. Phare, Mrs. R.  Cole, Miss Emma Edmonds,  Miss Bonnie Phare and Miss  Ruth Phare.  * * *  Miss Ann Nason was guest of  honor at a miscellaneous shower  at the home of Mrs. A. Blomgren. Her chair, decorated by  Wayne Blomgren, was artistic  with cleverly woven streamers  and flowers.  -.; Guests present were Mrs. E.  Peterson, Mrs. F. H. Nason,  -Mrs. A. Weal, Mrs. A, Blomgren,  Mrs. L. Hough, Mrs. T. Harrison, Mrs. H. Wright, Mrs. R.  Blomgren, Mrs. D.. Stewart,  Miss Diane Turik and Miss J.  Gauvin.  An unexpected guest," Mr. '  Eugene Blomgren, on vacation,  .arrived by bus from the Island,  but he was banished to the nether reaches of the house for the  duration of the party.  ���*���*������ *...-..���...  March 31 was the birthday of  Roberts   Creek's   native    twins,  Mrs. A. Blomgren (Doris Weal)  and Donald Weal. It is. a coincidence that Donald, who is spending   two   years   abroad,   visited  an aunt in Germany and chanced  to meet there friends of the parents of Mrs. Helga Connor who  lives across the road from Doris  at Roberts Creek.  . Miss   Pauline    Smith,    Lower  Road,    is    spending  the  Easter  vacation with her grandmother,  , Mrs. A- Smith, in Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. F. Rowland,  Coquitlam, have been guests of  the Stan, Rowlands for a few  days. Mr. F. Rowland and grandson, Brent, shared birthday  honors and'cake.  Miss - Margaret Fellowes was  seen on TV Easter Sunday singing with the Point Grey School  choir. Margaret, is well known  in Roberts Creek where the family has a summer home.  STRAIT IS NAMED  l  The international passage between Canada and Greenland  connecting Baffin Bay to the  Arctic Ocean has been named  Nares Strait. The choice of name  was made to .honor Commander  G. S. Nares, R.N., for his contribution to oceanography and  hydrography, during the late  1800's, particularly in this area.  The passage is a major, direct  route for submarines to enter  the Arctic Ocean. -  OTTAWA  1^  COAST   NEWS-  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  ����� i  Instructions and patterns fcr 16 prize quilts  are given in our new Quilt Book. The lovely  Dutch design, shown above is included in this  unusual variety of pieced and appliqued quilts.  ,In addition, there is also given .for the first ].  time, a pattern for; a presidential quilt. The  original of this treasured heirloom is in the  Smithsonian Institution/in Washington.  Complete instructions, block charts and fabric  ideas are given in the book.  Send for your copy immediately and join the  ever-popular, fascinating quilting hobby. To obtain this exclusive, new,. 4-color Quilt Book, send  SIXTY CENTS (in coins) to Coast Newsi Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front Street West Toronto, Ont.  Campaign draws  con  The" Christmas Seal Committee of the Sunshine Coast under  the chairmanship of. Mrs, Mary  Hunter has been congratulated  by H. S. McDonald, president  of the B.C. Tuberculosis Society,  for achieving sales of $1,781.  This was an exceUent showing  for the first campaign' in this  area.  The 1963-64 B.C. campaign  was the most successful year  ever conducted with a total of  $303,347 realized throughout the  province, an increase of $30,250  or 11% over the previous year,  the greatest percentage increase  of any province.  The additional money is badly  needed to carry out the extensive  program. In addition to providing grants towards the construction of various Health Centres  we have increased our contributions towards research. The  most .important new item in this  field-is' the financing-of "a new  respiratory disease section with  the Faculty of Medicine at the  University of British Columbia.  ; "We'are also heavily committed with our share of the Operation Doorstep mass community,  anti-tuberculosis testing program.  jtmiunnmMWMimnnimHmMmuiiimuniiiv.nimiiirauuiut,  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  : Tenders will be received on or before.,12 o'clock noon  on Saturday, April 18, 1964, for clearing arid rough grading  of a portion of the addition to the elementary school site  at Gibsons.  Office.  Specifications may be obtained at the School Board  The. lowest or any tender will not necessarily be ac  cepted.  The  Board of School Trustees,  School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  "pp&kkpEh  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  - Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  Thriftee  Dress Shop  Fashion Show  Sponsored by  \ Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary  Elphinstone School Auditorium  Wed., April 15  8 p.m.  Adults 75^ Children 350  , P' y  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  C  r  more for you  Special  offer  new  >v  FARM TANK  FILTER  Keeps your farm fuels clean, filters out water, rust and dirt which  can collect during storage. For use  on any fuel storage tank. . . .  REGULAR  $10.9 5  YOURS NOW  FOR ONLY  $495  4  quality motor oils  with the purchase  3 Atlas tractor filters  rs      I  Regardless of the type and ma ke of equipment you own,  your Esso Agent has the right motor oil for you. Developed by Imperial Oil research, each one of these 4 motor  oils is designed for a specific purpose���designed to do  it better than any other brand. ���  UIC-1-64A  your ftsso) agent  MfUrri CD   HOPKINS LANDING  WntCLtll     PHONE 886-9663 Coast News, April 9, 1964.  _������___��� ���  NO ARGUMENT!  There is no argument  about Coast News circulation. It is audited and certified by the internationally,  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News;  cannot rig its figures. Its  circulation can be checked  by any of our clients.  Guiders tour new camp   Talent aplenty as Gapers roll  Among the 11  members of the     flraco TJinhnlc   af>Hvo Rmnm n^i -���- af J*-  J  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-3231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  jSSSs,  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  .�� ���     '     '  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES."���. 885-2155  I.  for all your Plumbing Needs  call  PENINSULA PLUMBING Ltd.  Piatt Rd & Sechelt Highway  Ph.   886-9533  Among the 11 members of the  Sunshine Coast division of the  Girl Guides who 'attended a two  day conference in New Westminster, April 1.;'.- 3,.were Mrs. J.  Thomas, Elphinstone district  commissioner, Mrs. F. Newton,  Huneohin district commissioner,  Mrs. L. Allen, division trainer  and Mrs. L. Labonte, division  commissioner. The conference  was attended by approximately  350 adult leaders and non-uniformed delegates from all parts  of B.C.  Mrs.  Betsy  Macdonald,  member of the Vancouver .Board of  School  Trustees,   was   chairman  on  Wednesday \ evening when  a  -,.panel discussed the topic should  we have a new tempo in Oanadi-  ��� ' an Guiding? ��� Panelists were Mrs.  Myer Bloom, social worker and  r active Guider, Miss Amy Leigh,  free lance 'consultant in welfare  "administratibn   and   member   of  the  Canadian Training Commit-  ; tee  for  Girl  Guides,   and  Miss  No accidents  in 3 months  Employees: of Canadian Forest  Product' Ltd:, Howe Sound Pulp  :;'i division^; havejust ^completed  three consecutive months this,  year without a lost time accident.  :'��� This is quite an accomplishment  considering that there. are nearly 500 employees at Port Mellon.  The Port Mellon Mill Accident  Frequency and Severity rate is  "0.", Only one other pulp and  paper mill in British Columbia is  in this favorable position. The  goal of course is an accident free  year and to accomplish this goal  the management,, Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Howe Sound  Pulp Division and Local 297 of  the union joined in a concerted  effort to eliminate accidents.  An accident prevention ^program was established .and as a  part of the program safety meetings are held /monthly with, all  employees; safety and housekeeping inspections are made;  accidents and near accidents are  investigated v and all employees  are encouraged to contribute towards making the plant as safe  as possible.     .' . \  To celebrate this good start  towards an accident free year,  the. company is .holding a special  ���banquet, for all safety committee  representatives. Approximately  40 employees are* safety representatives and serve on the safety committee or act as safety  representatives for their depart-  . ment  This special safety banquet  will be held at Seaside Hotel at  Port Mellon on Friday, April 10  at 7 p.m'.  Through  the  Red  Cross  your  help does so much for so many.  Cfourcb Serviced  ���� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN  ���St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek ���"  ���9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  St; Bartholomew's,   Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15' a.m., Church School  vChurch of His Presence, Redroofs  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  .'���" -        Egmont  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Church School  ; 7:30 p.m., Evensong  Madeira Park  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  UNITED  ; Gibsons  It a.m., Sunday School  ,11 a.m., Nursery  31 a.m., Divine Service.  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH     ~  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  AH other Sundays  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m., Worship .Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  /'  Calvary   Baptist,  Gibsons  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,  8:30 p.m. every Sunday  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  -���    Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections  ^PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m.,, Sunday School  '        ' 11 a.m., Devotional .  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  Tues., '3:30  p.m.,  Children's   ,  Groups  Tues., 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.    Bible School  Friday, 7:36 p.m., Rally  Grace Nichols, active Brown Owl  in Vernon for 25 years.  Keynote address, given by Mrs.  W. A. H. Filer of Toronto, Canadian program commissioner,  sparked lively discussions the  following day in which many facets of Guiding were debated,  such as age groupings, training  methods and prograrn changes.  On Thursday afternoon a group  of 200 took a bus tour to the new  provincial, camp and ��� training  centre, Tsoona,' near Ghilliwaek.  The conference  closed with a  banquet in the Crystal ���ballroom  of the Royal Towers hotel, with  550 present. The speaker was Dr.  G. Clifford Carl, director of the  Provincial Museum in Victoria,  V'-ho spoke on Nature iri Trust.  Dr.   Carl said many species of  wildlife   are   disappearing   from  the earth. This is rather an al-  .arming fact and he quoted four  reasons among the various causes of this; They may be remembered   as   the; four  F's:   Food,  Furs, Feathers and Fun.  ��� ���<:.'��� Dr.   Carl  stressed  the ' importance  of. belonging to and supporting organizations who, are interested in plant or animal conservation. He said children should  be taught to respect nature and  to study the means'! of preserving :.- wild   plants   arid   animals  which are rapidly becoming extinct; , '������'���,., 'PP.:*- '���:   ���������  MEET  ON  THURSDAY  Gibsons Hospital auxiliary will  hold its regular meeting Thursday evening. April 9 starting at  8 p.m. in the Anglican Parish  Ball, v  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Roberts Creek Hall may be  venerable but it was rocking on  Friday night when Country Capers let go with both barrels, and  a- full house enjoyed. 2y2 hours  of singing, dancing and horseplay.  There was talent a-plenty. Ac-  / cording to the M.C., Maurice  Hemstreet, the only difference  between Hollywood artists and  our own is the pay cheque.  The show opened with a rousing rendition of Ragtime Cowboy Joe by a group consisting  of Fay Birkin, Vina Beeman,  Vera Farr, Peggy Gibson,, Jean  Eldred, Korie Martin, Helga  Connor, Lou MacKenzie, Moilie  .Almond and Jack Inglis.  This was followed by a talented foursome of girls from the  Indian reservation .at Sechelt  who played the Beatles, and  then by a Square dance performed by the.Gibsons dancing group.  Solos were sung by Gloria Fyles,  Irene Reed, Mavis Christmas,  Lottie Campbell and Jack Inglis.  A recitation by Nancy Douglas  "had the audience in stitches as  also did a skit wherein a beautiful doll, (Rod MacKenzie), who  -was the girl of Harry Mylroie's  dreams, carried her hero off'the  stage.  Lottie Campbell showed she is  a capable hand at plucking  chickens when she ��� and Helen  Weinhandl played the Hole in  the Bucket for all it was worth,  .and when they were joined by  their hillbilly cronies, Louise  Slinn. May Blatchford and Irene*  Garden club to help Fair  Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lynum,  Gower Point road, were hosts  to Gibsons Garden club for the  first meeting of the season.  Bright sunshine and spring blossoms coupled with the picturesque setting of the Lynum  home got the members off to a  good start.  The report of 1963 season revealed a good financial statement. An election of officers  elected the same officers: Mr.  Austin Craven, president; Mr.  H. Mullett, vice-president and.  Mrs. Wes Hodgson,, secretary-  treasurer. Mr. Craven thanked  the members for :thehy cp>bpera-  tion ' during his two years as  president, An which time the  membership has grown from a  small group to the present 46.*  Two new members \ were welcomed.  Plans for the coming season  were discussed. These include an  effort to get speakers and instructive films. The president  pointed r"+ that the April meeting would be an appropriate  time for an exchange of plants  and shrubs. Another group outing to the c'iy to visit the parks  and gardens is a certainty with  plans to be made at a later  clr *���".  Members agreed to take an  active part in the Fall Fair,  which is being revived this year.  The clubs main project will be  to assist in beautifying the  Health Centre grounds as soon  as the : grounds , are ready and  official, sanction given.    "  The afternoon ' concluded with  the usual pleasant social half  hour with tea and the daintiest  of cakes. An invitation is given  to all enthused gardeners. Beautiful,: well kept gardens make a  better community. This is -.tlie  aim  of  Gibsons's  Garden ^Club.  teachers oppose  (Continued from PageTl)'  School was awarded the Charles-'  . worth Scholarship in memory of  the Federation's first general-  secretary, given annually upon  application to the teacher's son  or daughter who receives the  highest marks in Grade 12; matriculation examinations. ������ Chris,  achieved 93% last June.  -..  The G. A. Fergusson award to  an outstanding teacher went to  L.. John. Prior, Burnalby , Junior  Secondary School principal, past  president of the B.C. and -Canadian Teachers' Federations. I This  award for outstanding service in  education is made annually in  memory of G. A. Fergusson,  president of the federation in  1926.  Certificates of appreciation  were presented this year in. recognition of outstanding service in  the cause of education to news  media. "AH forms of news media  in B.C., the daily, and weekly  newspapers, radio stations. and  television stations," said R. M.  Buzza in making the awards,  "generously devote much' space  and broadcast time in publicizing many aspects of education."  The B.C. Teachers' Federation,  he said, is genuinely appreciative of the service to education,  in assisting, the citizens of' B.C:  to. a much greater awareness of  what is going on in education  and the problems faced by teachers as they endeavour to provide  the best possible type of education.  '-; Awards went to CBC television  and Home Oil distributors for  ���their program Reach for the Top  .and ; to the CBC for educational  reports on 7 O'clock Show. Radio  station C-FUN'is program Behind  the Chalkboard and also Students  Views of the News .received a  certificate. The Vancouver Sun  for its policy in making education news available, and the Vancouver Sun education reporter,  John Arnett, for his effective  work, received awards.  Teachers were concerned that  too little is as yet being done for  emotionally disturbed children  within schools and passed a' res  olution asking for adequate residential arid treatment facilities,  appropriate for the education of  these children. ".'���''���  Resolutions were passed, asking that the Grade 7s be allowed  free textbooks and that paperback editions be used if studies  show all grades could use them  in economic fashion. Expendable  texts would allow students to  make greater use of their texts,  especially if they became the private property of the students,  thus forestalling the expense of  summer storage, collection and  repair,. .        .".'.'  Elected as officers of-the B.C.  Teachers' Federation were Mrs.  Isobel Cull of Vancouver as president, Rudy Kaser of Vancouver  as first vice-president, Mr. J. H.  Robertson .of Kitimat as second  vice-president and Mr. Robert  Buzza of Burnalby as secretary- '  treasurer. These officers take on  their duties on August 1.  Education Minister L. R. Peterson spoke on current develop- -  ments since the Chant report. He  praised the hard voluntary work  of: the many teachers who are revising the curriculum providing  new programs for the secondary  schools.  Dr. Patrick D. McTaggart-  Cowan, president of the new Simon Fraser University, told dele-  ates how his university will combine the North.American lecture  system and European tutorial  system,' with both large audiences and small seminar groups in  his new university. Students, he  said, will hot have to get their.  expensive texts wet in going  from one classroom to another  because the architecture of the ���  new buildings, Which will open  in September 1965, is practical.  He said new methods of teaching languages will do a much better job. "I did .not," he explained, "climb out of my cradle with  an English dictionary in one hand  and a grammar book in the-other. Students will first learn to  speak and think in a'language*  without old-fashioned drills and  will later learn to write the Ian- *  guage."  Reed    in     Good Old Mountain  Dew, 'the audience howled.  The Tennessee Wigwalk was a  catchy song and dance number  performed by Helen Weinhandl,  Virginia Murdoch, Ruth Harrison and Bea Skellett, and a  round dance by six of the square  dancers was applauded.  . A touch of vaudeville was  sprinkled through the program  when Mavis Christmas and-Moilie Almond, in tired-looking tails  and bowlers, sang We're a  Couple of Swells, and Bea Skellett and Ruth Harrison made a  fine job of,Me and My Shadow.  Buttons and Bows made for  lively entertainment as performed by , Mavis Christmas, Jean  Eldred, Peggy Gibson, Vera  Farr; Doris Blomgren^ and Moilie Almond.  An instrumental trio from the  Indian Reservation was wildly  applauded and with" good reason.  Frankie and Johnnie, played  by Irene Reed and Rod MacKenzie, with Mavis Christmas  as Nellie' Bligh, Lottie Campbell  as th^ bar-fly, Jack Inglis as  the barkeeper and Maurice Hemstreet as the sheriff could not  have been more entertaining.  The  versatile  Mavis   made  a-  convincing   Gracie  Fields   when  she    poured    out her heart in"  Walter,    Keeping    up with the  Joneses and The Biggest Aspidistra in the World.  Bud Blatchford and Maurice  Hemstreet, as able as any  squares dance callers anywhere,  also made up a quartet of folk  singers with May Blatchford and  Gladys Clark. Both also sang  solos and Maurice added some  yodelling to his.  An operetta, written especially  fcr the sponsors of the show,  the Elphinstone Recreation Association, had in its cast, Bud  Blatchford, May Blatchford,  Gloria Fyles, Vina Beeman,  Korie Martin, Harry Mylroie and  Harry    Robertson.     It was the  story of the eternal triangle,  with Bingo as the third party,  ,but all ended happily when the  husbands decided that since  they couldn't beat their wives  it was wiser- to join them and  did so.  The show ended with Grandma  (Vina Beeman) singing Grandma's Lye Soap with all the players joining, in.  One of trie most hard-working  and important members of the  cast was Jack Fleming who so  ably played piano throughout'  most of the .show.' Bill Garrison  and Ray, Johnson, guitars, and  Jack Inglis, Violin, also contributed -greatly.  The stage' setting for Country  Capers vwas a simple one ��� a  few bales of hay, .a saddle or  two, a still, and other sundries  found around the old barn.  Maurice Hemstreet kept the  show running -at a steady pace,  his humorous asides were as entertaining as the scheduled  numbers.  Twilight Theatre  *t  Wed., Thurs., Fri., April 8, 9 & 10  Silvano  Mangano,  Van  Heflin  FIVE   BRANDED   WOMEN  SAT.  MATINEE ��� April 11  The Bowery Boys  ,     JALOPY  Bill  Elliott  THE  HOMESTEADERS  Sat., Mon.,. Tues.  April 11, 13 & 14  Albert Finney,  Shirley Ann Field  SATURDAY NIGHT  AND  SUNDAY MORNING  RESTRICTED    "  1 month delivery  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also  Cheques ���. Continuous & "Paksef style v  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms and Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon  Snap-Sets  Porta-Pak  Sales Books & manifold  Books.  on  Contmuous Forms  For information contact ... .  Gibsons -Ph. 886-2622 Coast News, April 9, 1964. 5  COMING  EVENTS  >������������ i  ������������ i i��� - ....  April 8, Roberts Creek Community Association Meeting, 8 p.m.,  Community Hall.  April 10, Royal Canadian Legion  140, General Meeting, Fri., 8 p.m.  April 10,, Fri., 10 a.m., United  Church Women will hold a'sale  of good used clothing, furniture,  books, plants' and knick-knacks,  Christian Education Centre. Coffee will be. served.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)  April 15, Spring Fashion Show,  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, High  School Auditorium, Wed., 8 p.m.  ' May 22 ��� L.A. Royal Canadian  Legion 109 Bake Sale, Super Valu  6:30 p.m. Proceeds to furnish  room in new hospital.  BIRTHS  CRESSWELL   ���  To   Jack   and  Anna, in Warri, Nigeria, April 5,\  1964, a son, Blair Nelson.  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Wilson of  Gibsons announce the marriage  of their daughter, Sylvia Margaret to-Lloyd Evans Bingley, son  of Mr. and'Mrs. Earl Bingley,  Gibsons, wedding to take place  Sat., May. 9, 1964 at 7 p.m. in St.  Bartholomew's'- Church,  Gibsons.  DEATHS ~     k        '* T  MACLEOD ��� Passed away  March 31, 1964, David Lawrence  Macleod in his 16th year, of Wilson Creek, B.C. Survived by his  loving parents, Mr. arid Mrs. J.  H. Macleod, 2 sisters, Mrs. Ar-  lene Robinson, Gibsons, B.C.,  Glenys, at home; 3 brothers, Jack  Alberta, Bernde and Stanley at  horne; his grandmothers, Mrs.  M Macleod and Mrs. J: Dow-  ling,; Wilson Creek, .B.C. Funeral  service was held Friday, April  3 at' 2 p.m.- from" Gibsons United  Church, Gibsons, B.C. Rev. M.  Cameron arid Rev; Dr. R. R.  Morrison ; offioiatirig. 'Cremation,  In lieu- of flowers, donations to  ���': St; Mary's New. Hospital fund, ���  Garden Bay, B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C.,  directors;'  CARD OF THANKS  It is with the sincerest gratitude  that we express to bur many  friends our appreciation of their  many expressions, of esteem in  the" wordsk of sympathy which  ��� came to us in our bereavement  in the loss of a beloved wife arid  i.sister. These tangible expressions,  of, sympathy have helped to lighten bur burden of sorrow.  ',;Rev. Dr. R^R^ Morrison,  Mrs. Albert Chilton.  We would like to express our  gratitude to all who helped us in  so many ways during our recent  tragedy. Special thanks.to RCMP  Canadian; Forest Products, Vol-  . unteer Fire Dept., J. Harvey and  Rev. D.Harris.;  Rita Andrews,  Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Andrews  and family,  Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Gpoldrup.  We take this opportunity to say  thank you to all our friends and  neighbors who were. ( so helpful  giving assistance to "us after our  fire. Special thanks to Firemen  Bruce Campbell, Bill 'Scott and  Roy Malyea, also Red Cross Society, Mr. Henniker, Dick- Kennett and Royal Canadian Legion  No. 109.  Arnold,  Dorothea Rose  and  '.'���   family.    ,-  'LOST   ...-.���������    . - ;:-:'r'pk: '....,..,  Lost Friday night, Royal Life  Saving bronze medallion, vicinity of Sechelt. Phone 886-9304.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and-v sprays^ Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.  ���;     Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK  WANTED  Painter & Decorator  Phone David Nystrom, 886-7759,  for   yotirj interiorr and   exterior  painting.  ROY'S: LAND SERVICE  ROTO-THJjING, 4 sizes of machines, ta match, your iob.  Eldiwfa^-andc Breaking  Rocky-Gro��mdiBreaMng   :  .Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  " Complete  Lawn^7 Service  from  planting to maintenance.  Mowing and SweepMg  POWER RAKING '(���  Edging and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885:9530  Phone, evenings only Please  PETS:        " .-'   . ..  ���   ..  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  GRANTHAMS  View lot ��� Fully serviced treed  lot; close to store and beach with  wonderful view. Full price only  $875.  GIBSONS  i  , Waterfront lots ���: Truly a family affair, combining fine beaches  with excellent swimming, inspiring view of majestic mountains  ^and island-studded,' Derby winning fishing waters. Maximum  hours of sunshine; all services;  cannot be duplicated. 4. only remaining. Priced from $3,500.  ROBERTS CREEK  Summer homesite ��� with creek  Over % acre, level and beautifully treed and just a stone's  throw to safe, sandy beach. Full  price $2,500.  HALFMOON BAY   ,_  Waterfront ��� 18 acres with  magnificent westerly view and  over 500 feet waterfrontage. Property beautifully ' treed offering  privacy and seclusion. Many  choice building sites. Full price  only $14,900, Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, park-  like development - close to Madeira Park. Year round protected moorage in sheltered .-.bay.  Lots average half acre with 150  feet waterfront! Outstanding values at prices from $2,800 terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7782;  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Lovely almost /new 2 br Pan-,  abode home ?pni well graded wa-  ' terfront lot at .Davis Bay.' This  ��� .is good. '"   ' '..  Very valuable waterfront property: 150' x 380'- at Porpoise. Bay  with nice . 5 roomed home. and  two good cabins. Make.grand motel site; See us1 for price and  .-terms.'.':'        ;'r'-'-:v- -v.;/'  Roberts Creek: .Lovely water- ,  front   lot   with ;2^j;bdrrh   house,  Beach  Ave.   $12,000.   Also  some  nice view lots, $,750 each.  For all types of insurance, including life arid health & accident, also Real Estate and Rentals see��� -';"���        .  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  '      Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065 ;  Evenings;  C. King,  885-2066,  /:-..    E. Surtees 885-9303  DIAL 886-2191 ~~  Roberts Creek ��� Waterfront ���  Looking over the Gulf. Nicely  landscaped. Property has two  houses. Ideal for retirement and  some revenue. Full price $16,000.  Terms may be arranged.  North Road, V/2 acres. 300 feet  frontage. 2 bedroom cottage. Excellent soil, garden, fruit trees,  workshop. Close to schools''--and  shopping. Full price $8,500, down  payment $1500.    ���  "A Sign of Service"  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886r219l    -^ 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett���Notary Public)  Roberts Creek, Level lawn  from owner's house to beach.  Cottage in rear rented all year.  iy2 acres parklike grounds with  no hills or cliffs. i$4,000 will handle, F.P. $16,000.  New three bedroom home, latest style cabinet kitchen, large  rec. room. $14,500. $5,000 will  handle.    ;  ���./���'.'-.���  m acres semi waterfront, corner lot, all year spring. $4,500.  ^VARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  - Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  On the Level: Large, landscap-.  ed lot; 4 roomed house- requires ;  work ��� $1500 to put it-in A-l  shape. FuiU price $4,500 or near  '/offer. - '"���;��������� ^ "'������������ ���'  Terrific Buy: ,6?V>'tot with view,  of Howe - Sound Cam/ the Gulf of  Georgia. New homes all around.  $2,000.  Choice Waterfront Lot: Good  location, beach level. $2,900.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  West Sechelt, y2 acre view'lot,  village water, 100' on S.C. highway. $2200. F.P.  Roberts Creek waterfront: 2  bedroom home.plus,, three rental  cabins. 105' beach front, "year  round stream. $700 rev. for summer. $12,0C0 F.P. terms.  Northwest Bay ��� Waterfront  lot and cabin, $3,500 Full price.  Try' all offers.  2.07 acres, West Sechelt. Good  water supply. $2200 F.P.  Gibsons Waterfront: " Marina  site.' Owner's ilhjess forces sale.  6 lots, 3 way access. Try offers.  Fisherman: 1200 sq. ft. Madeira Park' area. Modern home on  protected waterfront. Real value  $15,900 F.P.  Roberts Creek, 40 acres treed  property on both sides of highway. Only $6600 full price.  We require listings and have  clients . waiting. Four courteous  salesmen to serve you.  Call J. Anderson, 885-9565 or  H.  Gregory,  885-9392.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, -Sechelt,  B.C.  Roberts Creek ��� Beautiful waterfront property. Level beach  approach, modern bungalow, secluded garden. Below market  price to close estate. Asking  price $13,900.  Gibsons- and vicinity ��� Good  building lots from $650. All services.  ..  Buyers Waiting. Listings needed. for two arid three bedroom  homes, Gibsons area.  Evenings,  .C.   R.    Gathercole,  , l'p\.    -'    Res. 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance ,  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, ' B.C.' PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  :p^:^$I^:::p.C;::1  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in. the' Roberts Creek, Davas  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call: or .write N. Faterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  Party interested in waterfront  home between Langdale and  Roberts Creek preferably.  Would like seclusion, spacious  lot or acreage. Write or phone  Mr. W. Hartley, 1798 Berkley  St., North Vancouver. Phone  WA 9-1432.  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  Quality built Gibsons home, 2  bedrooms on main with 3rd in  self-contained ground level suite.  Phone 886-2447.  OFFERS INVITED  MASKELL ESTATE  Executor will be pleased to receive offers for purchase of lands  formerly belonging to Elizabeth  M. Maskell, deceased. Block 21  and Block 21A of the East part of  D.L. 1316, Plan 5221.  G. V. Pelton,  470 Granville St.,  Vancouver, BjC.  Solicitor  for  Executrix.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view, of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat:rentals. ..._       ;  Waterfront lots $3,500/     ��  View lots from $1800..  10%. down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for cash.  ypQ.tyuABEY  .',    MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  >'>i   Phone 883-2233  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  2 bedroom house on % acre near  P.O. and Beach. $3500 fp. Cash.  Phone  886-9909.       . ;  ROOM AND BOARD  Board and room, or room' only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding House, 886-9912, Gibsons. .;..,.   ������'".;.';.      kPP'-..:  FOR  RENT  For sale at Bear Lake, 78' acres  on main road, 5 roomed - bouse  partly furnished on lakeshore,  long lake frontage. Good fishing.  Apply Mrs. Frances Smith, Irvines Landing.  1% acres, part cleared, ready  for building, water available.  $1600 terms. Consideration for  cash. Ph. 886-2340.  New self-contained; 1 bedroom  suite in Gibsons, available May  1.  Phone ; 886-2688.  Room for rent. Phone 886-9525  after'5 p.m.'" -  1 bedroom modern all electric  waterfront cottage. Ran Vernon,  Phone 886-9813; i>       s  MISC.   FOR  SALE        0  POULTRY MANURE. Ask for  delivered price.. Wyngaert Poultry Farm. 886-9340.  We may not have 21% less cavities, but all flyrods in stock are  on sale. Up to 40% Off while they  last, ���������at.'.-'  ���P' y���-;'���>. Earl's, 886-9600  Propane gas stove, good condition. Phone^ 886-9614.  1/4 year old German Shepherd  wants a good home. Excellent  with children. Phone 886-2754.  International fridge, as new, $60;  % spring filled mattress, $10;  Singer: treadle sewing machine,  $15   Phone 886-2551.  Good standard Remington typewriter,   $25.   Phone  886-2292.     :  Baby buggy, converts to car bed,  very good condition. $20. Phone  886-9907.  Self contained 16' aluminum trail  er with brakes, ready to go, $700.  Rhone 886-2425.;  1 27 ft. house trailer; 14 burner  table top gas/stove; 1 G.E. electric fridge; Pair of men's caulk  boot shoes, nearly new, size .11;  New packboard. Bill Warren, Ph.  886-2762. v  17" TV, RCA, $60. Brand new picture tube: All channel antenna,  $12. Phone Dieter's TV, 886-9384.  46_ sheets 4x8x% tongue & groove  plywood, $4.75 sheet. Ph. 886-2340  ���   ��������� |  ��       ���..���.��������� ��� ������  '1 used oil" range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600  & 886-9303  Used, electric and gas ranges?  also oil ranges: C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713,  Sechelt.  For    guaranteed watch    and  jewelry   repairs, see,   Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work   done  on the premises. tfn  WANTED ...  Setting hens wanted. Ph. 886-2756  Small house or shack for removal. Box 714, Coast News.  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.  Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  SCOTT FOSTER  OXYGEN & ACETYLENE  is now  available at  PORPOISE BAY WELDING  Call Doug and Bud Stewart  for service,  885-9737  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE?  Call the repair man.  Phone 886-2434 or 886-2163  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  April 4 ��� 63444, Purple  PEDICURIST        '.  Mrs.. F.'E. Campbell  ,;.��������� Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778    v *  Evenings by Appointment  Alcoholics  Anonymous.  Pn.  885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt,  s  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  & DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek.   Gibson*  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  ��� PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Travel 6800 miles  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Edwards  of Gibsons ��� have just returned  from a three month holiday at  Oceanside, California and while  there . Mrs. Edwards celebrated  her birthday.  Attending the festivties were  Mr. and Mrs. Oamlbourne of Hopkins Landing, Mr. and Mrs. E.  L. Wardil of Gibsons, also Mrs.  Dolly and Ben Finyks of Gibsons.  They'. also attended the date  festival'at Indio,- California and  numerous other places travelling  about 6,800 miles in all.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  |M lw�� tctsrc. inc.  Watch Repairs & Jewelry  MARINE" MEN'S  WEAR  Ph.  886-2116,  GIBSONS  Used furniture, or what have  you?, Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.   '  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  t A. Simpkins'885-2132  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender i Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  Tree falling, topping or removing lojver limbs for view.... Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. .Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen,   .  BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and ehim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate,    sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586.  ��� ..':  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full  insurance   coverage  on   all  blasting operations. 'We.have had '  wide experience in this area. Try  us ��� we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  RADIO, vTV,   HI-FI ~        ~  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone   886-9384.  ���-._^__ '    '    ' py^rt" ���   BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUDLDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.      .  PHONE 885-2050  CARS,  TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  '63  Chevy II.  $1900.  Phone  884-  5235.  1954 Ford Tudor American, standard trans, OHV V-8, custom radio, '64 plates. $250. Will arrange  . financing if necessary. Marlene,  886-9800.  1953 Ghev pickup, excellent condition, new tires. F.P. $500. Ph.  886-9647 after 5 p.m.  '52 4 door Mercury, $75 cash.  Phone 886-9333.  1962 Dodge Dart 330,- V8 auto,  immaculate, 13,000 miles, all accessories and snow tires. Phone  BiH Flockhart, 884,-5236, Port  Mellon. ,' - '.'" .   . . '  For sale cheap, gravel truck,  new tires, low mileage, needs  some work on motor. Phone.886-  9813.^  BOATS FOR SALE  16' Turner built clinker boat with  cabin, Briggs & Strattan engine,  Ideal for local fishing. ,$250, or  best offer. Can be seen at Keats  Island Wharf. Phone 886^2744,  Rev. A. Willis.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property. Phone 886-2762.  FUELS  Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  cord. Alder $11 a cord. Phone  886-2783. John Christmas. Terms  cash.  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  OES instals  18 officers  The soft swish of pastel evening gowns, glittering jewels,  dainty corsages and floral arrangements added-greatly to the  impressiveness of the ���OES rites  when 18 new officers'were installed on April 2.  The new worthy matron, Mrs.  W. Rankin, carried yellow roses  and her officers wore yellow rose  corsages or boutonnieres. The installing team; past matrons, were'  presented/ "with t;pink :; corsages.  They: were Mesdames; Ji Swan,  D. - Drummond, .Av Anderson, J.  Parker; ^.Osborne, R; Cumming, ^.Fisher, R.. Eades, G.  MacDonald and organist1 C. Wilson. George.MacDonald also assisted. Mrs. E. Hayes was the installing .marshall.  The ��� retiring officers presented  an addenda for the retiring matron'and. patron, Mr. and Mrs.  H.- Mylroie, in which the couple  received a beautiful bouquet and  a collection of written and photographed highlights of the past  year. ". ;      .-   '���{  The new corps of officers are  worthy matron, Mrs. W. Rankin;  worthy patron, Mr. E. J. Shaw;  associate matron, Mrs. C. Wood;  associate patron, C. Wood; Mesdames E. Shaw, N. Hough, A.  Aitchison, V. 'Franske, B. Gardiner, H. Pearson, M. Hauka, D.  Robilliard, V. Swanson, J. Hicks,  R. Carlson, D. Head, and Bob  Quigley.  Mrs. Rankin, who .chose cooperation as her'slogan for the"  " year, was presented with a gavel, a gift from her husband. Mr.  and Mrs. H; Mylroie presented,  each other with Past Patron and  Past Matron pins. A solo, My  Task, was sung by Mr. F. Mason.  Downstairs in the banquet  room, baskets of yellow roses,  mauve heather and greenery  hung from the' ceiling over the  tables. A gorgeous arrangement  of the same sprays stood before  the; head tablf, all the work of  Mrs. R. Eades. Along the tables  were yellow place cards commemorating the event, and decorative centrepieces containing  the same cards, a tiny yellow  rosebud and white candle.  Out of town guests who came  for the occasion were Mrs. W.  Kirkham, PGM; Mrs. .Florence  Struthers, PGM; and Mrs. L.  Maskell, PM.  \  Alcoholics  A^o^v^oiis  Phone 886-2325.  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  ly KT^iMttn^iMt  Princess partners ��� both sundress and jacket are seam-shaped, to glide lightly over your  figure. Choose pique, ottoman,  shantung.  Easy-sew.  Printed Pattern 9325: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16. 18, 20. Size  16 dress requires 3V4 yards 35-  inch fabric.  FIFTY-CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an.'. STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  / SHOl> AT HOME  Keep local men employed!  Money  spent  on  advertising  An the Coast News enables  six families to make purchases  in  area  stores.  Why  .send this money  eleswhere?  Coast News, April 9, 1964.  BUY  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  TRY THE HEW  XL-12  --.-WORLDS--'.;-,  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-9521  'S  A host of CBC-TV's Music Hop,  Alex Trebek has many "fans  among the country's teenagers.  The variety show for young people is seen on the network on  Thursday afternoons. Born in  Sudbury, Ont., Alex is completely bilingual, mainly because his  French-Canadian mother and  Russian father enrolled him in  a French school.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-18848 or 886-2404  V*A^^*V<Mi||  8  8  6  9  8  4  2  <&****.  8  8  6  9  8  4  2  ^A/TAt  REASONABLE RATES  TERMS   C.O.D.  Clarke Simpkins Invites You To See The  LARGE SELECTION OF USED  4-Wheel Drive  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  Top  Quality  Used  Models,  both gas and diesel.  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  from  $695  easy terms  NEW 1964 LAND ROVERS,.... ALL MODELS  B.C/s Largest Selection <K7&QC|  Terms to suit from     *4* ** +f ^-wf  Cars and Trucks wanted in trade  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver TR 9-5211  Applications will be received  for the position of  ASSISTANT CLUB STEWARD  Royal Canadian Legion ��� Branch 109  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Applications   should   be   submitted   in   writing  stating salary expected and should be in the  hands of the Secretary, Royal Canadian Legion    .  109, Box 257, Gibsons, B.C., not later than April  15, 1964.  I  MONSEN���PREISS  Of interest to the coast and  interior was "the marriage of  Janice Barbara Preiss and Marvin Norman Monsen on Saturday, April 4 at 7. p.m. at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church.  Gibsons, B.C., Rev. D.' Harris  officiating.  The , bride is  the  daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Preiss  ��� of Port Mellon, and the groom  is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman  Monsen  of  Falkland,   B.C.  The bride  wore  a  white  full  length peau  de  sole- gown with  round   neckline    trimmed   with  pearls, and a white peau de soie  rose   head-piece   with   bouffant  ���veil,   and   caried   a   bouquet   of  yellow carnations on ivy.  Miss Myrna Hetherington, the  maid of honor, Mrs. Bette Pearson, brides matron, and Miss  Gail Greggain, bridesmaid wore  identical dresses of pale green  satin with bell skirts and brocaded tops, and matching headpieces, and caried nosegays of  yellow daisies.  Miss Christal Monsen, sister  of the groom, was the flower  girl, and wore a dress of nylon  chiffon over yellow taffeta, and  carried a basket of daffodils and  violets.  Mr. Wesley Monsen, brother  of the groom, was best man.  Mr. Wayne Monsen, brother of  the groom, and Mr., Ken Preiss, /  brother of the bride were ushers.  " Miss Lynn Ennis and Miss  ���Patty Smith poured, and Miss  Elaine Monsen arid Mrs. Wes.  Monsen helped to. serve at the  reception in the Canadian Legion  following the wedding.  Mr. Gil Reynolds was master  of ceremonies. Capt. Ian Goldie  proposed the toast to the bride-  Masters Gregory and Lewis Had-  den attended the guest book.'  For her going away outfit the.  bride   chose   a   navy  blue' suit  and  white  accessories,   and  an  orchid corsage. The couple will  reside in Prince George.  Mrs. E. Preiss wore a gold  and cream brocade dress with,  matching, accessories and /a  mauve corsage. Mrs. N. Mori- _  sen, mother of the groom, wore  a blue brocade dress with white  accessories and a corsage: of  white carnations.  Out-of-town guests included ':  Mrs. C. Preiss, grandmother of  the bride, Mrs. Ida Hadden and  Greg and Lewis, Miss W. Wilson,  Mrs. E. V. Wilson, Mrs. A. Sinclair, Mrs. C. Reynolds, Mrs.  B. Birnie and other friends  from Vancouver.  From Vernon and area came   :  THIS WEEK'S  REGIPE  SWISS  STEAK  ]/4 cup flour  y2 teaspoon  salt  */�� teaspoon pepper ���-.-���"  iy2 pounds round steak  % cup shortening-  1 can (10 ounces) V-8  Mix flour, salt,, pepper; pound  into steak with y meat . hammer  or edge of heavy saucer. Brown  steak on both sides in shortening. Add juice; cover and cook  over low heat about 1Y2 hours  or until tender. Stir occasionally.  Makes 6 servings. .  Mr. M. Monsen, grandfather of  the groom, Mr. and Mrsl Savit-  sky, and Bruce, .Elaine, Lyle,  Douglas, ' Kenneth, and Neil,  brothers and sister of the groom.  WEAL���NASON  United in marriage on March  28 in the United Church, Gibsons, were Ann Marie Nason,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. H.  Nason, Coast Highway, and  George Weal, son of Mr. and  Mrs. A. H. WeaL Rev: W. M.  Cameron performed the ceremony.  ' The bride was daintly gowned  in blue with white accessories.  She was attended by Mrs. R.  Cole, who also wore blue but  with black accessories. Mr. R.  Cole   supported   the   groom.  Following the ceremony a re- .  ception was- held in the Legion  Hall, Roberts Creek.  .MYRING APPOINTED  Appointment of W. F. Myring,  Vancouver, as, chairman of ,the  Canadian Council of Conservation Youth clubs was announced  in Ottawa by the Federation of  Canadian Forestry associations.  Mr. Myring is chief junior forest  warden for Canada and secretary-manager pot the Canadian  Forestry Association of B.C.  Some 30,000 youngsters, from  all parts of Canada are engaged  in conservation training programs-administered by organizations' affiliated with the Council  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rbtovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph 88e77e4  Sunshine Coast Directory  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  1       100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  >  ���  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  ' North   Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200   <".'.  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  P'    AIR COMPRESSOR,  '}BACKHOE  and  LOADER  V     arid ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  >,;��� aiso-.:<  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOTL  886-9826  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  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  c or. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  ��� We use P]  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151 '  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding, '  Wheel balancing  Truck arid car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  \   Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  TV ��� Furniture ��� Appliances  J. J. ROGERS & CO., LTD.  Sunnycrest Plaza���Ph. 886-9333  C. R0YGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks; brairi Fields  Backhoe  and Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ���Ph. 885-9712  For all your Heating needs call  TINGUY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stpves, heaters and furnaces  New installations. of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to your needs ^  Your choice at financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  ������������-,���-' ...      - ��� -  -  W. KARATEEW, ph-  C&S SALES  For all your heating  ���   requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SWANS0NBR0S.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  Conventional 1st Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  .���.'Corp.;.::...'  ' apply    ; ''."V  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  CHILI BEEF SANDWICHES  1 pound ground beef  1 cup chopped onion.  1 cup chopped celery  1 teaspoon chili powder  y2 teaspoon salt  Dash pepper  1 tablespoon shortening  1 can (10 ounces) condensed  tomato soup  6 buns, split and toasted  In frying pan, cook beef, onion,  celery, chili powder, salt, and  pepper in shortening until meat  is browned; . stir to separate  meat particles. Add soup; simmer to blend flavors. Serve on  buns. Makes 6 servings.  Onions have a distinctive  flavor that is valued both as a  vegetable and a seasoning. Improve your menus by including  onions : . . baked, boiled, steamed or fried. Also try the following recipes soon; they feature  onions as one of the success  ingredients! s  ROSY BLANKETED BEANS  y2 teaspoon salt  2 cups water  2 packages (10 ounces each)  frozen green beans  1 large onion, chopped  ' 2   slices bacon  1 can (10 ounces) condensed  tomato soup  Combine salt and water in saucepan. Bring to a boil. Add green  beans and onion; cook until  tender about 15 minutes. Drain.  Meanwhile, cook bacon in frying  pan and break into small pieces.  Add soup and beans to bacon;  heat until piping hot and serve.  Makes 4 to 6 servings.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Road; Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  'k-'i Ph.  886-9880  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  .-";������.'���'scows-.'' ��� '  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING  & SALVAGE Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing ;    ������������  Phone 885-4425  L GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  ���rP'Sp  ' ��� at:;; '.;.-;.   .;(  Jay-Bee Furniture and  . Appliance-Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100     ".s-  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil, stoves* and heaters cleaned  . and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422,  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E.  DECKER      I  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 88~6-2166  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents     "  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  :���' SECHELT ���  Phone .885-2062  .t' '      '; ra  TELEVISION  SALES AND' SERVICE ;  Dependable Service  Richter's Radio - TV  Fine Home Furnishings .  Major Appliances      - /w  ,���:".,��� Record Bar  Phone 885-9777  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage. Tiles laid; etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048     "  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  0"IL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ������ Ph.  884-5387  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  ,  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  ������, .. Peninsula        ~  ; ' ;-Pnone 886-2200  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 -r Gibsons  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  D.1 ROY, P. Eng;B.C.L.S.  land surveying v  ~ ���;:'..      surveys"  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  1 ' " :      '."' ���  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized 'beater  ;   Phone  886-9325  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine .custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods I and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek Th  e  ation  Readers who desire a copy  of the Indian name map Mr.  Peterson - has . prepared in  conjunction with the History  of the Sechelt Band can obtain one by calling at the  Coast <News office or writing  to , Coast News, Box 280,  Gibsons. The charge will be  five cents a map.  %     *     *  ARTICLE 13  .   (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyright)  Several old-time Indians have  related how, during-their early  years in a traditional lodge, they  were -obliged first' thing each  morning, summer and' winter  alike, to swim, in order that they  C. L SICOTTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  GIBSONS  in 11! ii rm rm  CENTRE  R. WHITING, D.C.  10 to 12 a.m. ��� 2 to 6 p.m.  CLOSED WEDNESDAY  Evening appointments  Marine Drive,  near  Gibsons Municipal Hall  886-10843  HAIR  STOOD  ON END  Perhaps you, too, need  a beauty treatment. Find a  -BEAUTY SHOP fast in the  YELLOW PAGES,  whereYOUR  FINGERS DO  THE WALKING  it.  could endure water at any tem-  . perature. Basil. Joe has spoken  often of his early boyhood, spent  in the lodge of his< grandfather,  YIE-OH-MEET'-UHM. Just as  feudal European Lords gave  names to their castles and  manors, so this aristocrat gave  his' lodge, which stood at the  mouth of the TSOH'-NYE River,  on its south bank, the name  HUHL'TOUT. Every morning,  summer and winter, Basil recollects, . YIE - OH - MEET' - UHM  would send the children, both  boys and girls, out into the river  to swim. Girls, .too," thus acquir-  ��� ed immunity  against cold,  and~  ��� both boys and girls were trained to resist fatigue.  Thonias Crosby, pioneer coast  missionary, commented on the  endurance shown by Haida pad- '  dlers, who, could cross the 60  stormy' miles of Hecate Strait  in six hours without rest/ Commander Mayne stated that, ex-,  cept for a pause ashore to eat,  during which they did not attempt to sleep, men engaged to  take him from Fort Langley to  Fort Hope, paddled all night,  striking their paddles against the  side of the canoe with each  stroke, and' singing their native  songs all the while.  The Sechelt people have many  stories of hunters who ^ould outmanoeuvre agile mountain goats  down almost vertical cliffs. Basil  Joe, seated, in his 80th year,  at the base of KULSE/told of a  time when he and his brothers  and the Johnson brothers, to discover whether or not they could  do-it, ran to'.its;7,500-fopt peak.  Passing by; boat up and down -  the arms and inlets, Basil would  recite, as each peak~ came into  view,r how many times; he had  scaled it; sometimes, in a kind  of joie de vie, "just to look  around. 'P In speaking of bear- ;  hunting trips inland, from the  coast;: on which the traditional  hunter took, in olden times,  nothing but bow and arrow, and  more recently, nothing but his  ,guri' arid' ;somec salt, he many  times mentioned that, once he  had passed the timber-line,. he  could strike but through the low  alpine-shrubs and flowers "and  run,  and run,  and run."  Mrs .Ellen Paul - recalls quite  .  vividly^  the , summers ..during  which,;day; after: day; she car-'  ried each of her; babies/; during  their. infancy, ��� up these   same  mountainsides5 in    a" basket;  POHT'-SOHTH; slung horizontally across her back, returning to,  the   -beach    at dusk with .both  babies and berries.;        ^  Anthropologists generally refer, to the Coast Salish as having lived sedentary lives. Actual- ,  ly, no European, ^untrained in  Indian ways, could stand for'  very long the pace that the traditional native maintained unceasingly. Steve Johnson, whose  contempt  for  fatigue  and   cold  ACROSS  1 Raced  5 Scram: slang  9 Enclose  114 Flashy fruit  : 15 Com bread  ' 16 Amendment  tea   ���������������������������  .document   -  17-��� Minor ,  18 Soon  19 So. American  mountains:  ;20 As before  22 Punish  24 Expert golf  ."��� -score '������. '  26Soakelike  fish  27 No matter  what  -.32 Table ��� ��� ���  f-.-.-: ver.  37Mata- ���  38 Roman road  ���40 Rants  41 Son of Adam  42 Record of  indebtedness  44 Vehicles for  moving   -���  45 Mlae worker  47 Capital of  FUl  48 Sioux V  49 Gawks'.  51 Moots   v*>  53 Post-office  order (abbr.)  55 Lower limb  56 Distributor  61 Garden pest  66 Decorate     *  67 Abel's  brother  69 Learning  70 French  painter  71 Seaward  72 English river  73 Petitions ��  74 Balance  75 Portable  lodge  DOWN  1 Potato: slang  2 Fairy  3 Orient  4 Mild oath  '-���5 Resort  6 Congeals  7 Wild ox  8 Strained ���  9 Weaker  10 Chine  UEovtiaa  "J Answer To Puzzle No. 784  A TIP P  tola I  ihiT  B  1  S  K  A  N  t  1  BIX 7  nnnnDFicjBiH   natiuu  nr!OOHP!    nun   UUUki  n.unnE  nnancoEBE  ���nan     ced  nnnnonB   odddobe3  ��R  LH  ���,  E  *s  0  A  1  O  f  ���A  L  0  E  E  0  3  H  0  p  i  E  V  i  L  ft  e  e  K  12 Gather     *  13 Gaelic  21 Gape: poet.  23 Man's name  25 Eager  27 Smacks  28 Practice  29 Stadium  30 Masonic  doorkeeper.  31 Riddle ^'  33 Devastation  34 Elliptical  35 Cog  36 Letter of  alphabet  39 Oppositions  43 Biblical weed  46 Regrets  50 Offspring*  52Karim  ,::   r--Khan  54 Film award  56 Moist  57 Graven image  58 Painful  59 Malay canoe  60 Comfort ;  62 Map  63 Raised  64 Press    -  65 Transmitted"-''  68 ��� King Cole  has become Jervis Inlet legend,  gained his stamina through living and hunting with the Sechelt  people during his boyhood and  early manhood. He is regarded  with wonder by the hardiest of  his race, because he is almost  unique in his ability to endure  the native way of life.  Training to endure or to disregard the phenomenon of ,pain  also received much more attention from primitive peoples than  it has from more rnodern civilizations. Pain Js, obviously, closely allied to' both fear and, cold.  Primitive peoples,sought to control pain through detachment of  ��� self. Buddhist priests who burned themselves to death without  flinching serve to remind the  world that such complete disconnection of feeling from body  is possible. All aboriginal peoples seemed to possess this detachment to a - degree almost  unknown to Europe since the rise  of Greece. It is a feature, in  fact, which perhaps best distinguishes. East from West.  One of the paramount features  of Graeco-Roman culture was  the emergence of Self ��� the  awareness of each human being  of his individuality. While the  West, particularly after the Renaissance, followed the path of  emphasis on individual uniqueness, .the East continued on the  way of group t consciousness.  When Europeans "discovered"  America, they in so doing, crossed the line that divided West  from East.  . The North-West Coast Indians'  detachment -of   self   took   the  ���form-of- a submersion of the individual   in   space   and   time.  Writers who began,. during the  mid-nineteenth century, to comment ������:. on    ways of the Pacific  Coast   Indians   emphasized-the  degree to, which a number of natives working, at a task that required j unison    performed with  complete precision and co-ordination. Commander Mayne noted,  while  travelling up  the Eraser  River on the trip referred to already ur this story, that his pad-  dlers     responded'   to     sudden  changes of the current as if they  were a single entity, even during the . blackest hours of night.  The   traditional   Sechelt,   like  most   other   coastal   aborigines,  was    literally ; never alone. He  hunted,   fished,    ate,  slept and  travelled with his fellow villagers.  Even-when entirely;Sione,  he had as a  companion, if he  had danced at the sacred festival,  his  AY-YIHM'-UHSS;   his  spirit  power, or guardian spirit;; com-,  pardon till death. Hunting large  creatures of the sea or beasts  of   the   land,   particularly,   demanded,  for  very  survival,   an  immersion   of   consciousness   of  ���  self     into     a  consciousness  of  group.   So   deep  and  complete  was this immersion that punishment    for    most serious crime  took    the    form of banishment  from  the village.  Though alive  in body, the banished individual  was, to all intent and purpose,  dead.  (To be  continued)   -������.���-  PUZZLE NO. 785  MORE DRIVERS KILLED  Courts suspended 4,072 drivers  licenses for infractions during  1963 and another 3,133 were suspended because of unsatisfactory  driving records, according to a  report at the B.C. Safety Council Conference in New Westminster. During the year 143 drivers were killed in accidents, 116  passengers. and 92 pedestrians.  NO ARGUMENT!  There is no argument  about Coast News circulation. It is audited and certi-"  fied by the internationally  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News  cannot rig its figures. Its  circulation can be checked  by any.of our clients.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE  OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in the  vicinity of Secret Cove, Sechelt  Peninsula, more particularly  known as:1  Crown foreshore fronting on  Block "A*'^of D.L. 4546, Group  One'(l) N.W.D.-'  Take notice that Yrjo Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay, B:C,  occupation fishermen intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the.S.-E. corner of Block "A"  of D;L. 4546, Group One (1) New  Westminster Land District thence  W. 298.9 ft. along the H & M;  thence S. 75 ft.; thence E. 298.9  ft.; thence N. 75 ft. to point of  commencement and containing  One Half (y2) acres, more or  less, for the purpose for mooring  and annual overhaul of a commercial fishing vessel.  ALLAN LAAKSO  Agent for Allan and Yrjo Laakso  Dated April 1, 1964.  GENERAL MOTORS OF CANADA has announced it will build  a new truck chassis plant in Oshawa immediately south of the passenger car assembly plant. Construction will begin early this summer of the 850,000 square foot building to house truck chassis assembly that has been done in the north plant. Passenger car assembly v plants will also be expanded by 88,000 square' feet to * be  completed for,August. .  -��� ... _. . . - .. ���    .     Three-day social life conference  Coast News", April 9, 1964.        7  BUTCHER BIRD  , Because of' his weak feet that  are ill-adapted for grasping,his  prey, the shrike has developed  the habit of impaling his victim  upon some sharp- twig, perhaps  the thorn of a haw tree or even  the barb of a -barbed-wire fence.  * The prey conveniently secured,  he pulls and tears until the carcass is demolished. Sometimes  surplus food is stored in this  manner for future'need, a practice that has earned for the  shrike "the * common name of  "butcher bird."  More than 500 delegates from  British Columbia, Alberta and  the Yukon are expected to attend  a Social Life Conference' aimed  at promoting greater harmony  among religious groups within  each community.  The three-day conference,  April 24, 25 and 26, will be held  in Hotel Vancouver and is sponsored by the- Catholic Archdiocese of Vancouver. The theme  is: Group Action, The Key to  Religious, Social'and-Economic  Achievement.  During the three-day sessions,  Roman Catholics, Protestants  and Jews will take part in the  various..-. discussions  and. panels.  Speakers will emphasize the  need for more understanding  among religions of each others  problems,   and "the  necessity to  work together in the fields of  industrial relations, education  and'the'social sphere to make  Canada a richer and fuller coun-,  try to live in. -  Keynote address at 8 p.m. Friday, April 24, will be Bishop  Em'mett Carter, Bishop of London, Ontario.  Highlight of Saturday morning's session will be a discussion  sponsored by the Five-Five-Five  Club, organized in Calgary by  Father P. B. O'Byrne and composed of five clergyman, five  industrial relations men and five  civic leaders. They will discuss  group action as the key to economic achieveriient.  .In the afternoon, a panel will  discuss the responsibilities of  the church, parents, government  in the field of education.  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY  CENTRE  Gibsons Village ��� 886^2120  We are closing April 15th (Wed.)  We'll be busy Styling & Prettying the Models for our Spring  Fashion Show.  Proceeds  go  to  St.   Mary's  Hospital Fund  Don't Forget!  THE  FASHION  SHOW,   Wed.,  April 15th; School Hall 8 p.m.  Wilson Creeks B.C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND H0MEL1TE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINE! AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone885-9521  Teaching the teacher  EXPERTS TELL US that almost 90%  of all automobile accidents axe directly  attributable to human failures of one  kind or another.  Modern technology has succeeded  in making todays cars and roads about  as safe as can be. It is time for drivers  to catch up���through driver safety  training. (Only this type of training  will teach young drivers the kind of  "safety-thinking" so essential to safe  driving.) But training requires teachers, and teachers themselves must first  be taught.  That's why the automobile insurance  business, as a part of its national  program of promoting safety education  for the young drivers, pays the costs  of the annual Driver Training Education Program conducted by the Canadian Highway Safety Council for  teachers in many parts of Canada.  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION  on behalf of over 200 competing  fire, automobile and casualty insurance companies  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  ����** SECHELT THEATRE  FRI., SAL, MON.  APRIL 10, 11 & 13  Anne  Bancroft,' Patty Duke  in their Academy Award Roles  The Miracle Worker  Starts at 8, Out at 10 p.m.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Members of Halfmoon Bayte  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  are urged to attend' the next  meeting at.Rutherford's store on  Tues., April 14 at 2 p.m., when  'arrangements will be made for  ' the Daffodil Tea on April 18.  On Wed., April 2, a meeting  was held at the Welcome Beach  Hall', when Mrs. Isabel Dawson,  vice-president of the B.C. Social  Credit League, introduced Mr.  Herb JJruch, M.L.A., Esquimalt,  who had recently -returned from  Malaya which he had visited as  'the Canadian Commonwealth  Deputy representative. After an  open discussion, Mr. Bruch show  ed his collection of slides of the  20 countries he /had visited t on  his trip. Some of the most outstanding pictures were those taken in India, Malaya and Indochina. .  The Morrice Hartleys arrived  at their Redrooffs home for < an  Easter vacation but-were recalled to Vancouver by the sudden  death of Mrs. Hanley's mother.  Mrs. H. R. Pearce is home after spending the winter visiting  her daughters in Burnaby, v Surrey and Santa Barbara, Calif.  Her guests are her son-in-law,  George Anderson and grandson  Dick Anderson.   ^  Mrs. Ruby Warne's guests are  8        Coast News, April 9, 1964.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR  '  Jim's   TV   of   the   Merchants  League  rolled  team  high  three  and   single   of   3279. (1186) . this  week.  League Scores:  -Gibsons B:, Moonlighters 3232,  (1183), F. Reynolds 753 (273, 288)  o; Shogan 639, B. Smpson 681  (250), L. Cavalier 665 (240, 244),  E. GUI 615, L. Daoust 628 (259),  G. DeMarco 639 (240), M. Connor 629 (290), E. Fisher 603 (243)  J. Lowden 622 (250), G. Elander  Sunshine Coast Little League  SCHEDULE  FIRST HALF  Sun.,  DATE  April   10  Wed.,  April  22  Sun.,' April 26  Wed.,   April '29  Sun.,   May  3  Wed.,  May. 6  Sun., May 10  Wed., May 13  Sun., May 17   -  Wed., May 20  her grandchildren Sina and Ricky.  679 (306), S, Hart 268, J. Lark-  NEVENS Radio & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (TO ALL MAKES)  NEXT TO GIBSONS HARDWARE  Ph. 886-2280  SOWS SERVICE .YHTlin  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  Come in and jee the all new  1964  VOLKSWAGEN STATION WAGON  BONDED DEALER - CITY PRICES  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF CARS  and OUTBOARD MOTORS  STEAM CLEANING  MOBILE WELDING ��� Electric fr Acetylene  I  Weir,  Visiting the Pat Murphys are  . Lorraine, Maureen and Eric McKay of Port Mellon and Kelly  Foley's guest is Billy Nestman of  Selma Park.  Lorraine Moffatt is visiting "her  parents, the Stan Moffatts before returning to school in North  Vancouver.  The Ernie Whites have returned after a week at the home of  their son Bob in West Vancouver.  Mrs. Louise Bath is in Victoria  visiting her family, while Bob  Cormack is the guest of his son  in Burnaby.  Mrs. Greta Jorgensen, well-  known for her many bingo wins,  is apparently just as lucky at  cards. Playing cribbage with husband Pete recently, she held the  jack of spades, the 5 of hearts,  the 5 of clubs and the 5 of diamonds. When the deck was cut,  the turn-up was the 5 of spades,  giving her a count of 29.  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  &BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2808  V ���..'-.,'  DEFINITELY THE BEST AND MOST REASONABLE PLACE TO BUY  ALL YOUR BUILDING REQUIREMENTS  Let us give you an estimate  NO JOB ISTOO LARGE, OR TOO SMALL.^  .. '��� ' i1-". ������' ".��� ���       .  This Weeks Special  ECON CEDAR SHIPLAP 1 x 8 Picked up $41 per woo b.fm.  2 x 4 HEMLOCK, 12 & 14 ft., 80% No. 2 & better  $85  per 1000 B.F.M.  No. 1 GYPR0C 3/8 4 x 8 per sheet ...... 1... $1.98  GOLDNUGGETS (Insulation) per Bag   .: _��� ��� .... $1.49  See our large display of ARBORITE per 4 x 8 sheet $16.75  Largest stock of wood paneling on the peninsula A  AND WE ARE CHEAPER  No cats yet  In Feb. '63 the Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade was called to  remove a cat from a tree and  in February 1964 the only call  was  to  flush  out  the  drainage  * ditch in Sechelt. <  "';|P Duririg^ March they were called .to a fire at a home on the  Indian Reserve and this was  quickly extinguished. Considerable smoke damage was incurred. -.';     .���'"'.- .���������:'������'"  The brigade was called by  the RCMP to a; car accident in  Roberts Creek : when the car  caught fire. They remained to  flush off the gasoline which had  "been spilt on the roadway. This  call-was four miles outside the  Brigade's area but the Fire Brigade's motto is the same as that  of the Royal Artillery "Ubique"  and according to Kipling  "There's no place this side of  heaven or hell Ubique 'doesn't'  mean."  Another call was to a chimney fire at a home in Selma  Park which'.-, was extinguished  without damage. The alarm was  not turned in by the owner of  the house but by a neighbor.  man 606.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2577  (1061), L Campbell 532, G. Host-  land 650 '(314), R. Nordquist 551,  C. McGivern 553, V. Boyes 597  (242), L.. Hughes 652, H. Connor  532.  Merchants:. Jim's TV 3297  (1186). S. Wilson 732 (244, 263),  J. Lowden1 648, D. McCauley 618,  B. Morrison 666 (256), F. Reynolds 243.  Gibsons A: Orphans 2939, Whizz  bangs 1083. J. Davies 650 (266),  J. Baining 603 "(245), J. Lowden  641, D. Crosby 608 (250), L. Pilling 249, Gwen Edmonds 696 (241,  254), G. Edmonds 253, R. Godfrey, 720 (264), A. Robertson 700  (251), P. Hoops 240, H. Shadweil  256, R. Oram 665 (321)..  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2540  (984), M Holland 549, B. Holland  541, K. Taylor 550, M. Lee 570,  (253), M. Carmichael 562, I. Jewett 554, D. Crosby 659 (248), H.  Clark 583, C. Zantolas 548.  Commercials: Shell 2798, Larks  2798 (1009). H. Jorgenson 618, L.  Gregory   612,   E.   Henniker   613  (244), J. Mathews" 625, J. Drummond 761  (336), D. Reeves 244,  J.   Lowden   626,   N.   Kenny   605  (254), E.  Shadweil 637  (240), F.  Nevins 619 (253), D. Bailey 242.  Port Mellon: Rebels 3083 (1091)  I. Sheppard 614, C. Sheppard 615.  B. Morrison 628, A. Holden 602,  B.  McMainri 625,  J.  Oalder  632,  L.   Hume  608,   D;   Dunham   693  (252),  A.  Ferguson  608.  ���v>Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 2924  (1016).    C.    McGivern    616,    A.  Nordquist 654, E. Gill 252, J. Mullen   248,   A.   Robertson   624,   B.  Douglas  612,   E/ Fisher  643,   B.  McGivern 241, G. Hopkins 615.  Crown & Anchor: Spoilers 3090  Knaves 980. F. Nevins 718 (273,  247)T; J. Davies 617 (269), L.  Gregory . 726 (291, 282), Gwen  Edhibrids 260, E. Connor 721 ,  (282), E. Hum6;608, J. Larkman  715.  (274,   261),   J.   Lowden   628  (282): ;���;. .-.��� '-���'���'-���  Juniors: Blowers .995 (541).  Wayne Wright 266, Ridhard Godfrey 281, Mike Clement 375 (216)  Chuck Bruce 233, Randy Godfrey  262, Jim Westell 217.  Sun., May 24  Wed., May 27  Sun., May 31  Wed., June 3  Sun., June 7  Wed., June 10  Sun., June 14  Wed., June 17  Sun., June 21  Wed., June 24  VISITORS  Firemen  Merchants  Orioles  Raiders  ���Orioles -  Firemen '  % Totems  Merchants  Totems  Raiders'  Firemen  Orioles  Firemen  Totems  Merchants  Totems  Firemen  Raiders  Merchants  Orioles  Firemen  Merchants'  Orioles  Raiders  Orioles  Firemen ^  Totems  Merchants  Totems  Raiders  Raiders  Merchants  Firemen  Totems    '  Merchants  Totems  Firemen  Raiders  Merchants  Orioles  HOME   TEAM  PLACE  TIME  Raiders .  Orioles  Roberts Creek  ,   Wilson  Creek  1:30  Firemen  Totems  Totems  Merchants  Gibsons            '  Port  Mellon  Port Mellon  Olbsons  0:30  1:30  Firemen  Raiders  Gibsons  Roberts Creek  6:30  Merchants  Orioles  Gibsons  Wilson  Creek  >  '   1:30  Raiders  Merchants  Roberts Creek  Gibsons  6:30  Orioles  Raiders  Wilson   Oreek  Roberts Creek  1:30  Firemen  ' Orioles  Gibsons  Wilson. Creek  6:30  Totems  Merchants  Port Mellon  Gibsons   .    -  1:30  t Totems  Raiders  Port Mellon  Roberts Creek  6:30  4D HALF  Raiders      ,-  Orioles  Roberts Creek  Wilson  Creek  1:30  t  Firemen  Totems  Gibsons  Port Mellon i  6:30  Totems   -  Merchants*"*  Port Mellon  Gibsons  ���  1:30  Firemen  Raiders  Gibsons  .Roberts 'Creek  '"    6:30'  Merchants  Orio'es   ,    ,'  'Gibsons'v  Wilson Oreek  1:30  Firemen  Or<o'es       ���  Gibsons .  Wilson  Creek  6:30  Orioles  Raiders  Wilson  Creek  Roberts Creek  1:30"  Firemen  Orioles  Gibsons -  Wilson  Creek  6:30  Totems--  Merchants  Port  Mellon  Gibsons  1:30 a  Totems  Raiders  Port  Mellon  Roberts Creek  6:30  MANAGERS:  Totems: -R. Wilson  Merchants: R. Taylor  Firemen: G. Dixon  Raiders:  Orioles: O. Moscrip  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  SPRING TEA  Friday, April 24   -  2 p.m.  CANADIAN LEGION HALL - GIBSONS  PROCEEDS TO FURNISH ROOM IN NEW HOSPITAL  Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store  FREE DELIVERY  Phone 886-2563  STUFFED PORK BUTT ROASTS  LEAN PORK STEAKS   ........  MEATY SPARE RIBS   ..���   BABY BEF LIVER    ....   49  c  lb.  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON)  The Coblighs spent part of the  Easter week at their camp on  Vancouver Island.  Mrs. T. Parrish while visiting  friends in Prince George reports  having felt slight tremors from  the  Alaska  earthquake.       .  Mrs. Betty Anne Mannerfeldt  from Sylvan Lake, Alberta and  Mrs: Wendy Edmundsen of Car-  stairs, Alberta visited the home  of Mr. arid Mrs. C. Poteet during the Easter week.  Mrs. J. B. Thomson of Seattle  and Mrs. Susan Caron from Lad-  ner visited Mrs. Alice French  during the Easter week.  Mrs. Agne�� Mackenzie was a  guest of Mrs. Margret Montgomery during the Easter week.  SELLING OUT-NOW  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  MARINE DRIVE ��� GIBSONS  Big Savings on New Spring and Summer Stock  REDUCED PRICES -ALL MUST  LYCRA BRAS ��� GIRDLES ��� BABY DOLLS ��� GOWNS ��� SLIPS��� HATS & BAGS  LINEN & DOUBLE KNIT SUITS/BATHING SUITS ��� NEW GOTTON LINEN SLIMS  SHORTS & PEDALS ��� POLISHED COTTON! DRESSES ��� ACCESSORIES  CASH SALES - NO EXCHANGES ��� NO RESERVATIONS  FIRST COME FIRST SERVED  gistrate's  court  Four persons appeared before.  Magistrate Andrew Johnston in  Magistrates Court on Saturday,  charged with driving -a, motor  vehicle .while .their ability to  drive a. rriotor vehicle-was impaired by alcohol. Two of the  cases were remanded for one  week .-.and Mrs. Gertrude Rose  Williams of Gibsons and Herbert  Ronald Berdahl were each fined  $150 and costs.. ,   ���.'���.;���  Roger Ignatious Joe of Sechelt  was. found guilty on a charge of  assault-causing, actual bodily  harm, by5 biting off the lower  left . ,earIobe of. complainant  James" Joe. Complainant was endeavoring to. separate two men  engaged in. a fist... fight when attacked and bitten by defendant.  Roger Ignatious, Joe was sentenced to one:. years imprisonment at Oakalla. Evidence was  placed before the; Court of previous- convictions, of defendant  for assaults and violence.  Michael "JoHnson^ and Stanley  Joe, both /Of Sechelt, were each  fined ��100, for. being in possession, i��of three -,,' Japanese . walkie.  talkie;,sets': on which 1 Custom  duties-had not .been paid. In assessing the' fine thel: magistrate  remarked that, while '.'.'he -did hot  know in "what manner the two  defendants had obtained "the  radio's from a Japanese ship rat  Port Mellon, it was" the second  case of a like nature to come  before Win within a month- and  that future "infractions may ^be  dealt: with by imprisonment instead of fines, in order to discourage .further [breaches of the '  Customs. act.  Four speeders ���were, fined $25  each..���..'.' v:V - ;-v"-.     ���������������'.."': ��� .���'  LEAN  Ground Beef  2  lbs. for  CAR CLUB RAFFLE  Winners of Gibsons Chancellors Car Club. Easter raffle were  Gordon Norquist of Gibsons who  won the; $25" food gift certificate  and; Neil%c��eah of Gibsons, dinner for two at the Mariner Cafe.  Burns Meat Dinners   5 i* 99c  Mix or Match  McCORMICKS  Blossom Cookies 3 ��.r $1  Squirrel Peanut Butter��<��.69c  Celebration Cake m^ 49c ea.  Puritan Meat Dinners 2 f�� 89c  Beef Slew ��� Irish Stew ��� 24 oz.  Brand 7 Beans 24 M. 2 for 45c  Snowflake Shortening OiL 69c  ROBIN HOOD '    :  Rolled Oats -3 hi. 49c  Vine Ripened Tomatoes 29c lb.  Watch for our  4 page Flyer Next Week


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