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Coast News Apr 16, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE. &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���' Ph. ,886-9815  provincial Library*  ^Victoria, B. C��  .'A ' /  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volum'e.'18, Number 1& AnriL 16, 1964. ��� ��� -.   *.���-,   7c per copy  Oil barge to be  In a telephone call from Ottawa tc the" Coast News, Jack" Davis, M.P. for Coast Oapihwo vand  secretary to Prime Minister  Pearson announced that an order  No blame  in death of  Andrews  A   coroner's  jury   returned, a  verdict of1 death due to misadventure with ^nobody to blame at  an  inquest Wednesday might  of  last .week into the fatality * result- ���  ing in the March .22 death of 22  year old Lawrence Edward Andrews   of   Roberts. Creek.   The  hearing was held in the office of  the ROMP/iri Gibsons. The .jury  commended : Gibsons  ROMP   on    munity Hall, St. Mary's Hospital  the  presentation  of  its 'detailed    Society Trustees re-elected Har  low (he surface and the top at  '"about 200 feet/  ' ~      -.Escape vents on the barge,  have all been~ sealed off by divers but there is always liable to  be some minor leakage accord  W/f^W.  It\ was being towed to Port Mellon. The Gulf, of Georgia Towing  Co. had divers seal, it off as best  they could and at one , time * four  divers were working on it. The '  company had spent up to $1,000  had gone .to the department of    ing  to marine  men.  The  great   ,a|day for a period in sealing off  transport to raise the sunken oil  barge beween Paisley and Bowen Islands.'   "   .  ^The barge holding about 200  tons of heavy fuel oil now lies  in a somewhat vertical position  with, the bottom at 300 feet be-  proMem will be in getting the  'barge to the\surface without'it  breaking up. This would create  a serious menace.  The 300,000-gallon barge went  down after striking what is believed to have been a deadhead..  the leakage.  -', How the'' barge will be_ raised  js( not,known. It could "be pumped  out first or some method could  be used to raise it before pumping started. Details are beiri^  worked, out for its raising.  Medico-hospital situation aired  Following the  annual meeting  Sunday in Roberts Creek Com-  evidcnce  Dr. Alan Swan was coroner,  and Cpi: N at. Kenny, RCMP,  conducted the", hearing. Jurors  were William ,.. Scott; William  Wright, Jack Marshall, Norman  Rudolph, Ken - McHeffey, Stan  Mason and Charles Mandelkau.  Mr. Rudolph was chairman.  Dr. Walter Burtnick," described  what the autopsy revealed,  the  alcohol  vey Hubbs as president, John  Harvey was elected vice-president. J. E. Parker and E._Booth  were re-electec' as trustees.  When questioners from the  floor asked why Pender Harbour  could not have an emergency  medical service established in  Pender Harbour both Canon  Greene and Dr.'R. A. C. Swan  spoke. The matter,' declared out  of order, was allowed to proceed.  Canon Greene, explained his as-  that   in   the   future   a   hospital  should be established at Sechelt..  At one time occupancy of the hospital became-'so low_. the poast>  Mission wanted to hand it over-  to Pender Harbour people to run.  It. was  then" subsidized  by ' the  Anglicans   and y the   Community "  Chest.  When  BCHIS  came  into  being it took over. The hospital'   failed, he said.  Pender Harbour area had no resident-doctor explained 'that ow-'  ing std" "private correspondence"  which had started with medical  authorities, Dr. Morris quit in  disgust. Once a doctor has left  an area in anger, it is very difficult to replace him. Private ef-'  forts to get  a  doctor had also  The ^Hamilton   report   of   some  years" ago,   he  said,   advocated  injuries   and   .01%, alcohol   con  tent of the blood. Const. J. D ,_.,,,.  Fitawatrick RCMP, followed and sociation with the Columbia Coast  described how the point of im- Mission which maintained the  pact was^ three feet from the hospital for some years at a loss  double centre lane, with the Roberts truck, being on the proper  side of the road. There was a  slight dip in the road which at  50 mph was not too difficult to  navigate but over 50 the car  would tend to drift; he explained.  Arthur Roberts of Irvines Landing   described how he  and  his  nearly broke the Columbia Coast  Mission.  He explained that he lost some  good friends in Pender Harbour'  area over the new hospital hutv  it,-was inevitable" ithat it was not'  wise to keep up an expensive'  building. He was of the opinion  there would not be enough peo^'  pie in the area to maintain a doc-'  tor.  Dr. Swan dwelling on the fact-  Gardeners wanted!  The third annual Kiwanis Garden , cbnjspetition for children is  wife 'w^relraveiUng at about 35 readjT to 'get started. There will  mph to Langdale to board Jhe be_tw0 age groups this,year, from  ferry. The oar which hit them g ff> n years oM and 12 to 15  came around the^curve at sucn to and ^  speed, it^hit ��he���'.2Jn2��ir��       There were 30 buddihg green  and caught fire, he ^-^^ .^thumbs, taking part in'last year's  bfDfb^^  sons .and allowed to continue.on  urged to get busy and dig the  ground up and add fertiiizer^to<*  -frhe   reports   presented   were  from Dr. Walter Burtnick, chief  of St. Mary's Hospital staff who  thanked all who had taken part  ,ii}> the improvement of hospital  facilities.   John   R.   Harvey   reported on the hospital auxiliaries  sd��   Pender   Harbor,    Halfmoon  Bay,   Sechelt  and Gibsons  with  the forecast of one being formed  in,- Roberts  Creek.  The marvel-  '��� lous job the auxiliaries had done  drew his unqualified praise.  The report of the administrator, W. R. Milligan showed that  admissions, number of operations and time of operation had  all-shown a decrease/The report  C. B. Davies, right,, manager of Port Mellon's Canadian Forest  Products Pulp mill with William Laing, president of Union Local 297  at safety banquet.      ff$i*/f/f /''  ���*���* "��� "'j/A'str -    /   -  Luck not best  measure  their trip. -      , .  John W Gibb of Gibsons told  how he was driving along when  a car passed him at about Joe  Road but he did riot think fee,  car's speed was excessive. He  then came on the Occident scene  and noted the back end of the  wrecked oar was in flames, with  the wind blowing the flames oyer :  the ear.   '';; ; '���='���/"'������ j':v"'"  Const. J. S. McFarland, on duty  at   RCMP   office   said   the   call,  successfuL: competition",  there will'be prizes for''each'  type of vegetable grown plus prizes for the best gardens. Last  year the prizes were awarded at  a picnic for contestants and parents at Seaside Park, Port Mellon; .   ���  The garden must he eight feet  by  12 feet  and contestants. are  help   the   seeds   start   growth.'" alsto stated that the Hospital In-  Buckerfields are again donating  the seed, four vegetable and one  fiower. '  Entry forms will be available  at Gibsons Hardware' on' Marine  Drive starting fApril^l84 but they  - must * be"., signed- -by-^parents- before 'being turned in.  Packages*  of seeds will be available at Gib-X  pons Hardware on April (25. This  year's competition committee intrudes  Ozzie  Hincks,   chaliinar;  Ed' Fiedler  and   Ed  Anderson.  For further information any" brie';  of the committee eah/be/reaehejl  by/telephone/       - ^       -  One cannot depend on luck'forever. One must think, safety -and  work safety, C.B. Davies,'manager of the Port Mellon Canadian <  Forest Products pulp mill' at- Port  Mellon told an audience' of safety  representatives of mill employees at a celebration.steak .dinner  Fri., April 10 in Seaside Hptel at  Port Mellon. i, ��� .   ,���  Reason for the dinner'-was, to  the area Mr. Davies saw a toughr  job ahead in accident prevention.'  There would be some confusion  in the next ten months so careful  training will be required.  . ,  vV Pete Madison urged all to start  ���������hy not being injured themselves,;  to talk safety and to pay attention to people Who take chances.'  He felt there was a good chance  ���cf the mill maintaining its rec-*  surance Service brought pressure    mark the completion" of ^j&e^first^, '" ord to the end of the year  to hear .on the hospital to reduce"   quarter of 1964 without *. an'.accf?^ J William Laing, president of lo-  Long hike for Sunday  Gibsons Recreation commission  about the accident <?ame at���X.     x will sponsor a public hike from  from Mrs. Richard Carlson. When  he and other-police got there^the  car was entirely in flames. Gibsons firemen were called and  two came in a oar with an extinguisher and put out the fire.  Later the Sechelt fire truck arrived. Glen Kraus, garage mechanic told how he had checked  over the Andrews car earlier and  found it to be in fairly good condition.  DEATHS -j  HUGHES"��� Passed away April 9, 1964; Jessie Hughes of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by one  son, Ronald,-Roberts Creek; one  daughter, Mrs- Betty^ White, Toronto and three ~-grandchildren.  Funeral service "was held Monday, April 13 at 2 p.m., from St.  Aidan's Anglican Church, Roberts Creek, Rev., y Denis jHarris,  and Rev. C. Barbord. officiating.  Sechelt 'to Gibsons. Tentative;  date for this event, which has  proved popular in other localities, is set for Sunday, April 19.  It will start from Hackett Park  at 1 pjn. and terminate, likely,  at the Municipal Beach Park in  Gibsons. There, if all goes well,  the Gibsons Recreation Commission will provide refreshments in  some such form as a weiner  roEist  Anyone interested is invited to  join this walk. Cars will set out  with   interested   Gibsons -hikers  from the Shell Oil corner and  from the Elphinstone Secondary  School driveway, at' about 12:30  so: that they may join participants from there. Transportation  will also be provided to return  Sechelt and al-ong-the-way hikers  back home. Volunteers for these  trips would be welcomed.' Car operators willing to help please  phone 886-9306 or 886r9370.  Should this hike prove successful, there is good reason to believe that a return journey might  be sponsored by the Sechelt Recreation commission some time in  the "future:"  Macleod trophy planned  the ��� rising cost" of operation  Salaries accounted /for 71% ,,of  operating costs and in spite "of  an? increase in minimum swages  sajne. - savings. werey4 made.  "Changes - in .staff for "the" year  were f reduced from 75% in 1962  to 52% in 1963.  The construction committee's  report was questioned on why  $7,000 was turned over to the  Indian Affairs'/department.'J./E.  Parker, committeevchairmari.^explained this was',the.:costVpf .the  hospital's tying:?in' with the5 sewage effluent system'established  on the ��� Indian;re^se'^ver. If the  committee had��to\ build; itsXown'  it would have costr more.:':  A    report    from    Magistrate  A ndrew  Johnston;  presented by  the  vice-president,  Bob* ���'Normm-  ton, due  to the absence of the  magistrate,-   concerned   the   revision  of  the  society's  constitution and bylaws: The magistrate  reported    revisions    had \. been  made arid presented, to Victoria.  Eight   minor   changes   were  requested and these are now being made. When they are approved there will be a special meet-:  ing of the society to bring therii"  into force before the new-hos-  pital;is;opened.-i'-'v [--P:PP-kyp. . P's  Thef-''.matter'.'of a/depreciation "  figure in the/financial statement;/  drew\; ':questibns.;/Mr. ���/ IVIiiligan;/  the   admiriistfator   explained   it  was omitted in the; 1962 jfirianciaf;  dent.   All  safety  representatives    -cal 297 urged closer liaison be-  were invited. '    .kl^yP^'"   'tween" departments.  Luck might^  Mr. Davies pointed'- out .that have played some part in ihe  history was repeating itself .--be-,. vp"resent record but. this could, be  ��o,,.co.    mjn \ employees-.'-found ~"*made-more certain by closer" co-  cause  themselves in the same position  at the end of the first quarter in  1956. Without any doubt the calibre of the people who were jumping in to prevent accidents - is  just as outstanding as those of  1956... ; ���.;.      ;���.-;���-,:.   ���-��� :pf...:/.):.���  Adding some words on the/fu-;  ture  expansion  entailing/- haying  a larger number of employees in  operation. - <��� ��� ' t.--., ^ .,  Jini Clark pointed out that 1956  became the turning point for the  Port,Mellon mill and the efforts'  of the safety committee - in carrying on from then has resulted-  : iri a good start for 1964. He could  not see any reason why the mill;  could  not  be  accident  free  for  1964. , '    ? ..   i  ion  A fund to purchase a/perpetu-_  al trophy in  memory' of David  Macleod  who   passed away  recently is being sponsored by the  Sunshine   Coast   Athletic   Club.  Creriiation. In/lieu of JHowers do- i. This.; .decision  was; unanimously  nations to  the^ new St./Mary!sr   reached at a meeting of the club  Hospital fund,; Garden Bay, B.C  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, di  rectors.";;v;//:;  MYERS ��� Passed away April  12, 1964, John Leonard Myers,  aged 61; of Gibsons, B.C. Sur-;  vived by his loving wife Marguerite and one .sister; Kay DU Anderson, Cupar, Sask. Funeral service Wed., April 15, 3 p.m: from  Mt Pleasant chapel, Varicouver,-  Rev. Denis F/ Harris officiating.  Cremation. lri: lieu of flowers dp-'���'  nations to St. Bafthblornew's Anglican Church, Gibsons, B.C. HARVEY "FUNERAL//HOME, directors. ��� ;":>V'-/;-'^:7;1/."''������'"' [PP  McOREA ��� Passed away -April  9, 1964, James H.McCr^ea.of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by his ,lpy-;  ing wife Zilphia,/Funeral service;  was held Sat., Aprilli from the  Harvey- Funeral Horrie; Rev. .J.  Fergusson ' officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers donations  to Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary,.Sechelt, B.C. HARVEY FUNERAL  HOME, directors.  on April 11 at Wilson Creek.  Tentative    arrangements    are  $1200 for ho  The newest district hospital  fund to be set up for the furnishing of the new St. Mary's Hospital has turned over a cheque  for $1,200 to St. Mary's Hospital  society, for a two-bed room.  This newest fund is the' Roberts .Creek New Hospital Fund  and'donations',' covering the $1,200  were received from Mr. arid Mrs.  ���jCkF. Beeman in memory of Mrs.  Mortimer; Mrs. Bonnie Graharii,  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  219, Ladies auxiliary of Legion  branch 219; Roberts Creek Unit-.  ed Church, St. Aidan's Anglican;  Church,, Royal; Cariadiari; Legion  "Branch 109, in memory of Mrs/  Mortimer; Mt. Elphinstone Recreation committee, Bingo Kitchen coriimittee, The Players'  Club and Roberts Creek Com*  munity association.  now being made to have the trophy presented each year to the  winner of the Bantam, Boys 100  yard dash at the B.C.'Age Class  Championisihip track and field  meet. The meet this year is to  be held at Richmond with competitors from all over British  Columbia.  The reason this particular event and meet was chosen for. the,  .trophy is because" David^was' one  of-;the top sprinters in this age  group at a provincial level.  It is likely that the B.C. Track  and Field Association as well as  sorrie of the larger lower mainland track and field clubs will  be behind the move. Local people who wish to assist the club  with donations toward the purchase of the trophy may mail  or deliver their contributions to  Miss Hielen Bezdeck, secretary,  Sunshine Coast Athletic Club,  R.R. 1, Gibsons.  A committee with Principal W.  S. Potter/ three school/trustees:  and three teachers was advocated for examination of secondary  school problems of the/future at  Monday's meeting of, Sechelt  School District trustees in Gibsons. ... 'k.p-*-.:y.:'y,  Mr. Potter who presented a  tentative five plan program, urged that the committee work towards the next school referendum. He was of the opinion the  most, practical of his suggestions,  could be the;/vpcatibnal; se^ion.  A rnotiori to form' this coriimittee was approved with /advice  that what is needed/in/ypcatiori-^  al areas should be-iexplofed arid;i ,,      -..-,.-   .,���..       m.  statemerit but/was put back in -^o the; ^^^  ^/ig^s^timent^e/^^  were  instructed  ho* and,what    grams^   ^ ^^^ report  later on what he  thinks  the construction of classroom  space. As a result of a vote Mrs.  N. Ball, ehiairnian, found herself  in the position ol having to vote  against the motion for a change!  in plans because of a; tie vote.'  Under sjlicol act reguOations a  chairman is compelled to vote  against a motion in a tie vote.  This' leaves the original motion:  still in effect.  A check of Elphinstone secondary school by the fire department revealed a dry sprinkler  line. should: be- installed in the  roof over the auditorium so a:  hose.could,be attached arid water  pumped in if needed. The voca-"  tional rooiri with;orie doorshould!  to do by department reference  books. With construction of the  new hospital under way some  confusion arose as to the handling  of figures in the consolidated report, he added.  week  GARBAGE MEETING  The site committee of the Garbage Collection and Disposal  Board at a meeting on Thursday  evening of last week arranged to  seek approval from a meeting of  the board for the purchase and  improvement of three sites at.  Gibsons, Sechelt ;���'., and Pender  Harbour.  To qualify for the Guide's highest award, the Golden Cord, approximately two years of preparation, study, service to others  and the cheerful acceptance of  humdrum, ordinary chores constitute the essentials of accomplishment.  Three of Roberts Creek Company, starting to work for their  Gold Cords, are undertaking one  of these unspectacular but necessary chores. This year's cookie  sale is being organized by Erica  Ball, Wendy Inglis and Merrilee  Olson, by request of the comriiis-  sioner to prove their reliability,  cheerfulness and ability to work  with and under others. This is no  light task, involving publicity and  the deployment of some 80  Guides and Brownies to cover  the village of Gibsons and the  outlying areas to sell over 1,100  boxes of cookies.  possibilities of future expansion  at Elphinstane Secondary School.  He foresaw the present school  population of 470 expanding to  550 in 1966. -  His proposals included building a vocational wing on tlie, east  end of the present building or additional classrooms on the east  side. Other plans included ,the  possibility of a senior secondary;  school leaving the present school  as a junior secondary school.  Plan four was for a junior secondary school in Sechelt arid plan  five was for a technical vocation/  al secondary school at Sechelt.  Possibilities, of swing, shifts in  the elementary school were explored because it appeared likely .the new elementary /school  rooms would not be ready until  early December. Use of the Anglican hall,. the school hall and  other accommodation will ]; ibe  looked into.  When construction work at Pender Harbour school was under  discussion / trustee Mrs. Celia  Fisher asked why an activity  room could not be built /so/the  present activity room could be  used as a classroom;. Trustee  Reg Spicer argued the motion  should be done.  JULY 1 MEETING  Gibsons July 1 committee is  working on the theory that July  1 is closer than you think and  has called a meeting to be held  Wednesday evening in the Kinsmen Hall starting at  7:30 p.m.  FAIR MEETING  A Fall Fair meeting will be  held Thursday, April 16 at 8 p.m.  in the Anglican Church Hall. All  organizations are asked to assist in reviving the fair this year.  CANCER MEETING  Gibsons Unit of the Canadian  Cancer society will meet in the  hew Health Centre at 7:30 p.m.,  Monday, April 20. All persons interested are invited to attend  this meeting along with the regular members.  SADDLE BAKE  SALE  Sunnycrest, Saddle club will  hold a bake sale Sat., April .18  at Super-Valu market in Gibsons starting at 10 a.m. and in  -"til  Shop   Easy   market at  Sechelt  had been passed previously , for.   starting at 1 p.m. f <..-���  /  2       Coast News, April'16, 1964."  Bridge  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  Coast Njetus  Fred Cruice^ Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P:0. 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 Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association. , , .  Rates of Subscription, $3 per.year,'31.75.tor. six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.                                "  Ma 'amselle from Armentieres  The desire to perpetuate Mademoiselle from Armentieres contains merit. She might riot have been a Joan of Arc but if she had  actually existed she surely would have heard voices singing about  her exploits.' She should rank among the First War's great because  of the song about her which allowed considerable scope in poetic  license.  Mademoiselle from Armentieres as far as the writer knows grew  just like Topsy in Uncle Tom's Cabin. Perhaps she did exist in the  early days of the First War when the French allowed civilians quite  close to the front lines. Whether she did or did not should not affect  the desire to perpetuate the memory of a tune.which helped men  to keep the minds of men in war on an even keel.  However a commemorative monument proposed to be established  in Armentieres might lead to the possibility of an investigation a  couple of hundred years from now into her saintliness��� unless  someone chooses to gather and perpetuate all the unexpergated  versions of the life of Ma'amselle.  You never know!  The rather naive suggestion that four-legged chairs would be  suitable for a . rummage, sale did have repercussions because Gibsons United Church Women finished up with what looked more like  a well-stocked department store in.the Education Centre hall for  their April 10 rummage sale.  There was practically everything there from crystal goblets to  a vacuum cleaner and what more could one want at a good rummage  sale. There were of course some four-legged chairs too. The collection of bric-a-brac objects was one of the best yet seen at a rummage sale arid from the meagre left-overs on the table after the  sale one could deduce that bric-a-brac items were just what the public wanted.  Maybe rummage sales are like auction sales. You send articles  to an auction sale and say to yourself this and that will fetch a good  price while the rest of the materials will go for a song. But what  happens? The articles you think will sell well go for a song and the  articles you expect to have left in the hands of the auctioneer are  all cleaned up, and return a good price.  It is difficult judging what people will buy and what they, will  reject. One family when moving from one city to another stored a  lot of odds and ends in the basement because they thought they  would not sell ��� until a woman.came and asked whether there was  any odd crockery for sale. There was, all in the basement. So the  basement material was brought up and spread over the verandah  so people could see it as they walked in. Yes, practically every item  was sold. The moral is you never know what you will find at a  rummage sale.  Innocent road howlers!  "She suddenly saw me, lost  her head ��� and we met."  What's that���a TV love script?  No, it's a man's genuine attempt to describe to his insurance company how he came to  be involved in a collision in his  car.  It's a Road Howler. They're  written ��� quite innocently ���'  every day on insurance claims  in answer to the trickiest questions of all:  "Describe in your own words  l:c~* the accident occurred.'  ' "7ho v;as to blame?"  Seme of the funniest replies  have been drawn up into a list  passed on by the B.C. Automobile Association. Here they are:  If the other driver, had stop-,  ped a few yards behind himself,  the accident would not have happened. ,     ,,        ��� r   ���  I thought the side-window was  down, but it was up, as I found  out when I put my head through  it.  Coming home, I drove into the  wrong house, and collided with  a tree I haven't got.  Three women were talking to  each other and one stepped forward when two stepped back ���  I had to have an accident.  I told the other idiot what he  was and went on.  A pedestrian hit me and went  under my car.  I  consider  that neither of us  was to blame, but if either was  to blame it was the other one.  I blew my horn but it would  not  work  as  it  was. stolen.  A truck backed through my  windshield into my wife's face.  The car iri front stopped suddenly and I crashed gently into  his trunk.    >  To avoid a collision, I ran into  the other car.  I misjudged a lady crossing  the street.  I collided with . a stationary  bus coming the other way.  And there was the one from  the motorist who hit a cow. To  the question, "What did the  other party say after the accident," the written answer was:  "MOO MOO."  about  People  (By the EDITOR)  Perusal of the budget of-news  supplied by Magistrate Johnston's court can be entertaining as well as illuminating. The  characters involved at times undoubted characters but not more  so than what.appears in big city  police courts.  One of life's entertaining , passages of time, even though tragic  elements may be involved, .will  be found in what is known /as an  early morning prairie city drunk  COUrt.   . :./'*;. ���  In this court one could obtain  quotations all the way from what  ��� one drunk calls the police to passages from Shakespeare, delivered vehemently in the one case  and with smooth enunciation iri  .; the' -other.';// :T';././/��� ;''/:/; PpPPpP^  ��� '������,'/; ;//* . #';.���;#������������_ //;/-;;;''  The   Shakespearean  was   generally known as Sunny Jim. He  would be picked up occasionally  and given seven days to sober  up.// ,        .-.���'���/;////���.  Taking his turn in the prisoner's ..box he would stand there  with a quiet grin on his face  and wait to hear the charge read  and the magistrate ask how he  intended to plead. Instead of saying guilty or not guilty he would  come up with a fairly long quotation from Shakespeare which  the court would listen to with  interest, take it as a rot guilty  plea, hear the constable's- evidence and then pass' the seven  day sentence;  Next before the bar might be  a woman in her 50's and.well-  known to the police on a certain  beat. She had a record of drunk  offense down through the years  which, rio man had ever come  anywhere / near. One day the  court was surprised to hear she  had married and for some time  the court did not see her.  ,\. ���;-. - ' * .. * \. * .  This peaceful existence did not  last indefinitely because back  she came one day, hubby having  laid a charge of assault against  her. The magistrate having had  ari inkling of hubby's demeanor,  asked what he intended to do,  go ahead with the charge or  what? Hubby thought it over for  a minute, appeared to mellow  and explained that .is it was his  wife's birthday he would riot  press the charge.  Within two weeks'the lady  was back as unrepentent as ever,  having met with one of her  former boy friends and staged  a party while>ubby was absent.  Approaching his home and about  to enter the door he was greeted with a barrage of flat irons,  pans and anything else the lady  could heave with ease. So another assault charge was laid.  The court prosecutor anticipating some form of forgiveness  asked hubby what he intended to  do. Hubby grinned feebly then  spoke up. Well ��� it was their  wedding anniversary so perhaps  he should forget the whole thing,  flat irons or no flat irons.  *.*../*  One facet of court cases which  newspapers leave alone is a  domestic squabble. Such cases.  are interesting,. revealing varied  types of domestic opinions about  both sexes. However newspapers  leave them to the courts because  if the story gets in the paper,  hubby wants to know how much  the wife paid to have it in the  paper and if the man does not .  ask that question the woman will.  Even when the case is not reported in print, the same problem arises, who paid who to have  it left out. In such cases the  press cannot win. It doesn't try .  to.  ^U-;^3^^^aC^.  .Cw^.*MV-*v.  i^A^.JK*��'  "Looks like they decided to finish their argument outsider9  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Prepared by the Research Staff of  CYC LO PED I A   CAN A DI AN A  Was the telephone really  invented in Canada?    v "  ' Yes, Alexander Graham^Bell  himself fixed the date and place  of the invention as the summer  of 1874 at his father's home in  Brantford, Ont. It was two years  later, on, Aug. 10, 1876, that the  famous first telephone message  was sent a distance of eight  miles over wires lent by the  Dominion   Telegraph   Company.  ment of Sir John A. Macdonald, The  transmitter  was  in  Pans,  our   first   prime   minister,   was 0nt��  the receiver in Brantford  \                defeated 11 times in the house and the battery  on  the  circuit  Prime Minister Pearson's new     of commons.  (Once�� on its own *j? Toronto, about 60 vmiles away.  Liberal government is much  more secure than it was even  a few short months ago. By taking the initiative and introducing a" number of bold but essentially"'non-controversial measures it has gained the confidence of the press.  In matters like the Canada  Pension Plan and ���> the negotiation of the Columbia River  Treaty its actions have'also been  expenditure estimates, once on  an important tarriff revision).  This was back in the years 1867-  71. Macdonald and his Conservative government did not budge.  Transmission went one way  only, but human voices were  understood distinctly. The first  two-way communication took  place in the United States ��� be-  Minority governments, like The    tween   Bell   in   Boston  and  his  assistant    in    Cambridge ��� in  October 1876.  When was Canada's first  house built?  In 1600 at Tadoussac, a village  present one, are more vulnerable. But now that Canada has  had two such governments in  succesion it would seem reasonable to assume that the. ministry's  life is not at stake whenever a ���o-  endorsed by members in all vote is called regardless of the on tne north shore of the St.  corners of the house of com- matter under consideration. , Lawrence at the mouth of the  mons. Meanwhile the promise of . After all, members of parlia- Saguenay River. Here Pierre  action on these and numerous ment are elected in order to get Chauvin, with a group of pros-  other fronts is creating a sense on with the nation's business. Pective colonists, built the first  of purpose and achievement T^hey only band together and house in' what was to become  throughout the nation as a form parties in order to bring Canada. In 1599 Chauvin had ob-  whole. about major policy changes tamed a ten-year monopoly of  A few people are still concern- upon which they are all agreed. Jhe1/Ur trade on condition that  ed, however, about the possibili- Perhaps they have to wvote, on he build a habitation and estab-  ty of an adverse vote in the occasion, about measures which "sh colonists in New France. He  house of commons itself. What' they are less than enthusiastic. chPse^ the site at the mouth; of  would happen, for example, if But this is the price of getting the Saguenay which had been  the government was defeated as     things done on a. broad front and visited   by   Jacques   Cartier   in  as quickly as possible. I535-  In'/1.615  Jean  Dolbeau,   a  So  it must be under present ^"^^V '^*&M&.  circumstances. In   other  words, JS^/^S' ^1SS1��n/to  minority  groups   should  not  be ^J^"^1^641 *hls mis^��n  able, to* hold up  parliament  in-/ j^s ^  ^L^^^  definitely. Nor should a govern- SS^? ���" ��� 646  b"lU ,*e.e  ment fall as a result of an ad-//&�����&; '*****��� f>ne church. In  verse vote on aminor assue. Noj ^7a ^ church  was + replaced  confidence votes  must uridoubt- b��^^^en ^haPel tha^ stl��  edly be raised from time to time.   ���. ^"dJ- ���e^laSe owes much   ���    This sort of thing can, however, ?��,:1��i,SSSn��.devel��.Pme"t  to  that the position of the Pearson     be overdone. If they arev frequent ine,l0un" traffic^which began  government,   though   constantly     and unpredictable as at present a?;10ng aPn nq 1853.   ^ ;      <  they  should  not  necessarily  be Are there >marble quarries  taken to mean  another federal in Canada?  election.       ,;;!  After all we are making progress-in Ottawa and little, cur  rently, is to be served. by exag-  geratirig-,   our    differences at a  a result of a snap; vote on a matter of minor public: importance?  Does, this necessarily mean another election? Or. could the  government go. on behaving as  if it still had the right to stay  in power?  In this connection the views  of Dr. Eugene Forsev : are inter;  esting. This outstanding student  of constitutional affairs tells us  harried by its critics in the  house, is not as insecure as it  may look on the surface.  '.There are many precedents for  Dr. . Forsey's opinion. For instance, ' Ramsay Macdonald's  first Labor ministry in the Unit  ed  Kingdom was beaten eleven    ; time when harmony in our do-  times in 1924. It did not resign ���  or dissolve.  We  also  have  important  pre-  mestic and international affairs  is essential not only to our economic growth but to our survival  cedents in Ottawa. The govern-;   as an independent nation.  revised  The schedule of fees for government wharves, unchanged in  10 years, has been amended to  bring the charges in line' with  present day costs of adfninistra-  tion; and operation, the Department of Transport announces.;  The,   changes    are included in  and other major public or commission wharves.  ���"Rates'/'.tor / wharf and/shed  storage space are being increased to more "realistic levels in re- j  lation to present construction ^marketed as terrazzo chips,  costs. Low storage rates are re- poultry grit, stucco dash, marble  garded v;as ;��� constituting   unfair    flooring or as an aggregate in  Yes, marble has) been quarried  in; every province except Prince  Edward 'Island, but principally  for crushing and grinding. Most  ornarriental marble is imported,  chiefly from/Italy and the United States. Marble is actually  limestone thaVhas, recrystaliized  under the influence of heat. and  pressure/It can occur in many  forms;-and colors. The largest  marble quarry in Canada is at  PhiHipsburg,' Que., near the  northern end of Lake Champlain.  The product there is/a clouded  grey marble. A.black marble is  quarried in Russell County, Ontario, while some white marble  has been quarried near Victoria,  B.C. Canadian marble is usually  amendments to the government : competition   for   private   ware-    the    manufacture    of > artificial  75 LANGUAGES  Canada's population includes  people of about 45 different  racial origins and, including the  many language groups into  which the Eskimo and Indian  population is divided, there are  about 75 different languages  spoken in Canada.  wharves regulations, aimed at  improving the regulations and  providing for more efficient  wharf administration.  The increases vary with different commodities and will apply to all federal government  wharves except those under the  jurisdiction of the National Harbors board or harbor commissions. The last general revision  of wharfage fees was made in  1954 and it did not include all  items   handled   across   wharves.  Rates ; on ;gasoline and petroleum products have remained at  substantially the same level  since 1917. The present rate of_  one-twentieth of a cent per gallon is to be increased to one-  tenth of a cent per gallon for  gasoline. The rate for bulk petroleum movements will be 15 cents,  per ton. The rate on coali also  considered to be out of line with  present conditions, is being increased from five cerits to ten  cents per ton. There has been  ho advance in the coal rate,  prior to this, since 1892.  The wharfage rate on general  package freight, is being increased from 25 cents to 40 cents  per ton, a figure which compares favorably with the general  charge of around 60 cents in ef-  housing concerns.  ���������; stone  Provision    is "also .made  for Which village commemorates  side   wharfage   charges   on  all ancient Irish Kings?  boats tying _ up to public floats  but these charges will not apply when berthing for limited  periods exclusively for the purpose of loading supplies including fish bait or for unloading  the vessel's catch of: fish.  Automobiles driven on and off  ferries, at public wharves will  now be subject to a wharfage  charge of -25 cents each. Trucks  driven on and off ferries will  be charged five cents per foot  of length.  Copies of the new regulations  are available from Department  of Transport district marine  agents.  New microwave  The village of Tara, iri Ontario's Bruce County, changed  its name from Eblena about a  century ago in,;order to honor  the place where Ireland's ancient kings were crowned. The  Hill of Tara, northeast of Dublin, was from the earliest times  until the sixth century the seat  of Irish moriarchs. Ontario's  Tara' lies on the .Sauble River,  16 miles southwest of Owen  Sound. One of its founders was  Richard, Berford, a member of  the party that arrived to survey Arran Township in 1851.  Tara was incorporated as a village in 1881. Today it is sur-  ; rounded by a prosperous farming area, f i.  Where did Taber/ get its name?  Taber, an Alberta town situat-/  ed   between  Medicine  Hat   and  Lethbriclge,     was ,   named    for  Senator Tabor of Colorado who  Gems of Thought   -  It is difficult to say what is  impossible, for the dream of  yesterday is the hope of today  and the reality of tomorrow. ���  Robert H. Goddard  Few things are, impossible to  diligence and skill. ��� Samuel  Johnson  Impossible is a word only to  be found in the dictionary of  fools.���Napoleon  It is impossible to work from  two standpoints. ��� Mary Baker  Eddy  A $121,000 microwave radio  system carrying an initial 120  circuits is to be installed by B.C.  Telephone     Company     between      . .. ,,   ,,    .,. ..     .     ,_..  Vancouver    and    Nanaimo with- visited the, community in  1904,  Bowen Island as a repeater site. *hortlyV after   ��� ^ was funded.  m   . , ���    , ..." When  incorporation  as  a  town  ���*To.,,bu comPlet^d. tms summer, 0CCUrred in 1907 the speUing was  it wdl have an ultimate.capacity changed from  Tabor to Taber.  of 60  circuits and will replace The town, now noted! as a sugar-  a   Vancouver-Saltspnng   Island- beet centre  was first settled by  feet "at National Harbors board    Nanaimo radio system which is Mormon fr0m the states to the  . ��� ��������� ������-    now operating to its capacity.  *'Rollers ore wonderful to paint  with... a baby could use one!"  WELFARE SERVICES  The list of tax-paid or tax-  supported social -welfare services provided in Canada includes family allowances, hospital insurance, unemployment  assistance, pensions for all at  age 70, old-age assistance at age  65, veterans' services, pensions  at age 18 for the blind and disabled, mothers' allowances, child  care, medical and dental services for the needy, nursery  and day-care centres, subsidized housing for low-income families and the aged, general /wel-  The Bowen Island site will require a radio equipment building, a 34-foot self-supporting  steel tower, an access road and  a power line. The location will  be off Cowan Point Road at the  1100-foot level, about five miles  southwest of the ferry wharf.  The radio building will be of    Frederictori in 1877, he died in  south. In the past few years  people, .of Hungarian and Japanese origin have come to the  community and now make up  about a third of the population.  Who was the Maritimes' most  prolific novelist?  Theodore   Roberts.    Born   in  concrete block construction with  glue laminated beams. The overall size of 23 by 42'feet will include a generator room for a  10KW stand-by diesel power  plant.   An   access   road   and   a  Digby in 1953. A one-time New /  York newspaperman, Roberts  fought in the First World War,  wrote several volumes of milir  tary history, lived in many parts  of  the  world,  edited  the New-  fare assistance for the poor ,TB Cowan  Point  Road.   The  entire  sanatoria  and mental  hospitals,  site will be fenced.  commercial  power  line  will  be    foundland  Magazine   and  wrote  constructed  into  the   site   from    30   novels,   many   of  them   romances   of   the  Maritime  provinces. Coast News, April 16, 1964.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  c  Res. 886-9949  m>, 'he Mory or  one luiicheon  (By LES PETERSON)  ARTICLE 14  (Copyright)  . Western civilizations have  come to look upon time as a  phenomenon which flows past  and is gone. Tempis' fugit or  Time flies, has become an expression , known to all who live  by a dated calendar. Time is a  river;   each of us floats on his  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE  886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  GARDENING  LANDSCAPING & FORMAL ��� PRUNING ��� SPRAYING  LAWNS MADE OR RENOVATED  ,  POTTING COMPOSTS FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS  FERTILIZERS, TOP OR BASE  ED. ROBERTSON  : 1359 Gower Point Road ��� Gibsons  Ph.. 886-2897  SOME PRESCRIPTIONS  ARE COMPOUNDED  Because we take great pride in our profession,  the opportunity to prove our skill in compounding prescriptions is a welcome one. Many physicians prescribe special mixtures for their  patients and whether it be powders, capsules,  pills,'"suppositories, ointments or lotions we can  prepare them.  If we tell you it will take.some time to fill  your prescription, the odds are that your physician has requested a compounded medication.  The finished product may look the same but a  great deal of time, training experience and ef-.  fort have gone into it.  Your doctor can phone us when you nend a -  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep.  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical  Chemists and Druggists  R.ORHRURORHRtfRORgRBROR  ACROSS  .48 Equipped  50 Flat  1 Stringed  receptacle  instrument  51 Writing  5 Velocity  , implements  10 Factory  52 Warning  14 Cupid ���-���".���'���  55 Most  15 Seaweed  .   considerate  is one  59 Recalled    '  16 Extensive .."  61 Lily  17 Very small  62 Biblical  particle  name  18 Dishwasher:  63 Depart  slang  64 Longest  20 Covered  river of  with snow  Africa  22 Gentlest  65 Inquires  23 Arrived  66 Senior  24 Cultivate  67 Children  25 Married  '���:������' "V.   ;'.'    '���'���. ���'  woman  DOWN  28 Amusements  .32 Past  1 Amateur  33 Moth  actors  35 Sleep noisily  2 A king of  36 Serene  Judah (Bib.)  38 Swell  3 Turning:  40 Flush .  prefix  41 Collection  4 1940, e.g.  of maps  5 Trees*  43 Kind of  6 Fold  light: pi.  7 Knight's  45 Summer  >   oath  beverage  8 Auricle  46 Tales of the  9 Deposits at.  old West  river mouth  Answer To Puzzle No. 785  s c  A  T  F  R  A(M  DIE  DE  d|i mTiorHc ��st T gjaHSe  IHhIaItIEIV JElRlwDllziKtOlTlEl  rannn noa���; QQEQE  ���annua  Boon bbbb  gaoariB^BaQDBBCiB  ���BMEB&"gHB|lrMirai  EDOQBC1HBC1   QBDDB  A  0  0  R  N  U  0  R  0  T  P  L  E  A  S  C  A  !  H  L  0  R  c  A  S  E  A  A  V  0  N  R  E  S  T  t  E  N  T  10 Floating  11 Home of :   ���  'bees  12 Poems. .  ,13 Impudent  19 Springs  21 Woman's  name (var.)  24 Wells ��� ��-  25 Parrot     .  26 Child's-  marble  27 Taxes  28 French  priests  29 Grinding  tooth  30 Wear away  31 Basted  ;  34 --.--,- sack  37 Tufted bed  39 Produce?.-  .������ 42iWhey of milk  44 Dispatched  47 Digress  49 Slanting   '  ,51 Irritate   .  52 Expanse  53 Optical glass  54 Berserk  55 Alumnus: si.  56 Lamb's  pen name  57 Peddled  58 Golf pegs  60 Conger  private scallop on its current  into the sea of infinity. The past  is a Very real, irretrievable section of this stream behind us;'  the future, a very real but invisible course ahead.  To the aboriginal mind, in  quite marked . contrast to this  concept, time was all that had  ever happened, to the immensity  of which ,he simply added. It  represented to him more of the  characteristics of a lake than  of a river. All existed, not in a  state of flux, but rather held  in a kind of suspension. What  we think of today as the future  could be peered into; was peered into; and has been peered  into within recent years, by native Indians still able to visualize time as their forefathers  saw it..  Tom Maclnnes/writing on the  Chinook jargon, commented on  this aboriginal concept of time,  and of its close similarity to  what the ancient Chinese  thought: f  "Long ago, and alone under a  , pine tree on a hilltop, an Indian  came and told things to me between   sound    and  silence  that  . were taboo  (distant in spiritual  time).. When   leaving,   he  gave,  an  alI:round  wave  of his .arm,  and  said Kwohsum  Sokalie  Ty- ,  hee  Mamook  kopa  sokalie.   Pe  ��� kwonsum Yo mitlite Yo. That is  to say, forever the Lord on High  I     worketh,   But  forever  Yo * stays  I    Yo.  "How about that? How about  .   that  notion  of Yo,  the eternal,  unexistent yet potential matrix;  .... anterior  to  God  as  the  sky is  anterior to the sun?  "I remember , how that unusual talk with that uriusual In- ;  dian came back to me many  years after, in Dr. George Morrison's library at Pekin. I was kk  beginning a rare version of the  Scripture of; the Heavenly Way.  Those characters were turned  into words for me: Dauv do kau  foy chwangvdau ��� The doing  that can be done is; not theregu-  lar doing! I knew then without  more; ado that it meant The doing that can be done is not the -  eternal doing! And that is only  ��� another way of saying what the  ^Indian had said to me on the  hilltop under the pine tree when  I was a boy; The Divine that  can be divined is not the eternal  divine!" ������* . ���-.���������;".',������  Immersed as he was in literally complete consciousness of his  group,   and within  an  animate,  spiritual    eternity)    the ; native  .North American lived a philosophy  which  found litfle likeness  among European invaders; Each  member of a community suffered, not as an individual, but as  an  extention of his  community,  and   without . thought   of  time's  running out like the sands of an  hour-glass.   Not   pride,   but   detachment of self;  immersion of  self in the space of group consciousness    and   in  an   eternity  that did not pass, gave to these  886-2192 ��� MU 3-1393  RE I D r S  Moving &  Storage  Co.  LONG   DISTANCE   MOVING  "���:..,  Fully   i"rancMsed  ; 093  Powell  St.,  Vancouver  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYL%  designed ,just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  BUY  H0MELITE  CHAIN SAWS  PUZZLE NO. 786  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-9521  people an immunization against  fear, cold and pain such as is  most rare in modern times.  Birth, to the people of the Sechelt nation, represented an occasion    of    great    significance,  worthy     of     special  rituals.  A  name,     handed    down from a  worthy  ancestor,  was  bestowed  uponv the  new-born  baby.  In  a  sense,  although perhaps not to  a degree envisaged by the Hindus,  the  granting, of the name  of an ancestor literally reincarnated that ancestor. Orily names  of    illustrious    forbears    were  drawn upon. The desire to have  one's name,  and with it,  one's  . spirit,   perpetuated,   must   itself  have   been   a   powerful   inducement, in olden times, to the individual to live a good life.  A grandmother might sing a  birth-song, which the child would  later learn; arid a grandfather  a story about the ancestor whose  name was being bestowed. The  umbilical cord, carefully wrapped, was placed in a special  birch .������ or cherry-bark container, and hidden in a dry rock  crevice or placed in some portentous tree ory shrub as close  as possible; to where the birth  had taken: place. This ritual,  called MAH-WHOYVpH, ... gave  the new-born a precise birthplace. Not the. impermanent  wooden lodge, but solid granite  rock, the' scene of the MAH-  WHOY'-OH, became the conventional place of birth, giving a  sense of permanence to this important occasion in life.  Skulls of some ���' aristocratic  girls were subjected, soon after  birth, to binding with strips of  cedar bark, applied with pressure in a continuous coil from  the forehead back. - Continued  throughout several years, this  treatment resulted finally in  quite ah amazing distortion,  creating a head permanently  conical and elongated. Sally, one  of the- Quatsino'is with whom  John Biiol and his famliy became  friends, had been bound so artistically .that her head measured a foot in length.  -- ��� (To be continued)  kmmmmm^^  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  'y Coast News office or writing  to    Coast   News,    Box.  280,  .-Gibsons. The charge will be  five cents a map.  praise  Roberts Creek Legion auxiliary  received, considerable praise for  the luncheon served at the Zone  meeting on March 14l There  were 54 guests. The attendance  at the. Bazaar held on April 3  was not as good as usual, but  the auxiliary .is not complaining,  for they know; that those who  were absent had good reasons  for not attending.  The' door, prize was: won by Mrs.  Eunice Robinson; mystery box,  Jean Crawford; doll rraffle, Bessie Clark; No. 20 grocery hamper, Dolly Davidson, No. 196 and  Kitty Stevens No. 206.  At  the  monthly  meeting  held  on April 6 tribute  was paid to  their  late   member   Mrs.   Alice  Mortimer.   It   was   passed  that  $15 will, be. donated to the Red  Cross and $50 to Roberts Creek  Hospital fund.  The next whist will be held on  April 24, and the rummage sale  on Sat., May 16. The hall will  be open on .May 15 to receive  goods; ^  OdpsjSorry!  Mistakes do catch up with us.  Two issues ago it was announced  that the opening of the new  Health Centre' in,Gibsons would  take place on Sat., April 23. This  was the result of looking at the  wrong month ' on the wrong  calendar. If the right calendar  had been used it would have revealed that Saturday would be  April 25 and not the 23rd.  X&Wia Wkec&fc l^��4tqii*  820���QUICK CROSS-STITCH���clever opportunity to add bright color  to your kitchen. Decorate towels, cloth, curtains. Transfer of six  4^x8-inch motifs; directions. " .'.';;  705���QUILTED LUXURY ��� beautiful bedspread that's simple to  make of separate squares. Stitch in one unbroken line; no cutting  thread. Quilting motif; transfer 12 motifs. ':'.������  508���SUN PINAFORE with a little lamb's .face embroidery'.��� cool  pretty for play or parties. Easy to fit ��� sash cinches waist. Transfer; pattern sizes 2, 4, 6 included, cutting chart. '  THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (no stamps, please) for each pattern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  Front Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  your NAME and ADDRESS.  The most dangerous  part of an automobile  ...IS THE DRIVER. Today's modem  automobiles are soundly engineered^  safe, and remarkably reliable. Modern  roads, too, are designed to present the  minimum of hazards. Driving .only  becomes dangerous when, fallible human beings come into the picture and,  through their human failings, ��� cause  accidents.  In a determined effort to cut down  the nation's accident toll, the automobile insurance business has dedicated  itself to the promotion "of highway  safety programs and driver training  education.  As a part of this extensive program  of safety promotion, which includes  several nation-wide projects, AH Canada Insurance Federation sponsors the  Alfred Campbell Memorial Awards,  presented annually to Junior Chambers of Commerce conducting the best  year-round safety program in their  communities throughout Canada.  ALL CANADA  INSURANCE  FEDERATION  ALL CANADA INSURANCE FEDERATION I  on behalf of over 200 competing fire, automobile.and casualty insurance companies  *��^?^?i7* -/  MtPMOON BAY NOTES  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Every hostess dreams of running a party that sparkles from  the start, with everybody happy  and gay and the food tasting as  delicious as it looks. The party  given in honor of Mrs. Ressie  Laking at Mrs. Ruby Warne's  home on April 8 was just such an  occasion. The Bay's newest bride,  looking radiant in ' a twov piece  dress of vibrant blue setting off  her dark hair and eyes, was pre-  r DeMolay  &0TILE DRIVE  SAT, APRIL 18  Kindly have bottles in boxes  ready for pick up  -iftank you for your, support  They are Here  First Shipment to this Area  Exclusively at ... .  Marine Men's Wear  Phone 8S6 S11G ��� Gibsons J  twilight Theatre  Wed., Thurs., Fri., April 15,16, 17  Barbara -Rush,   Richard  Derr  WHEN WORLDS  COLLIDE  SAT. MATINEE ��� April 18  Kerwin Mathews, Kathryn Grant  ; THE SEVENTH VOYAGE  -pOF SINBAD'���:���  Sat., Mon.rTiies., April 18, 20, 21  Jennifer- Jones,   Jason  Robards  j;;'TESli)ER' IS THE ��� NIGHT  ':".'.'_ .TecHiiicolor,  Cinemascope  "AVON'1 CABLING  Friendly, Dependable(Service  Pender Harbour "Area  Mrs/AOMES FEMM ��� 88*2401  Halfmoon Bay Area  Mrs. LYNNE JORGENSON - 885-4480  99  vsC+r      -  '  *>���/*  0^^^^+^^^  TURKEY  at  Sat., April 25 - 6 p.m,  Guest Speaker: THE HON. ERIC MARTIN  Minister of Health and. Welfare  -  FOR  RESERVATIONS  Ph.   886-9815  NOW.. .FROMJ0Z��3rarZ^yr  3.9; ��� ofilOO  OUTBOARDING'S    WIDEST  RANGE  OF  -Whatever your outboard needs,  ' Mercury's Silver Annivenary Fleet  V has -the . aiuwer. There . are nine  .. great ..models, including the 3.9 hp  flMerc\39/Mercury's newest entry in  ? ��� thi--lishing fleet* The 1964 Mercs  ' feciture;the dependability/ economy,  -^ arid I Versatility that for 25 years  ;.: have; made theni the best, in the  -'^tNiMnus ... and they are Lake X  ���''���'resiled and proved.   >  ilEJETHEMTODAYI  MERC 39   3.9 HP  MERC 60 6 HP  MERC 110      9.8 HP  vMERC 200   ........ 20 HP  MERC^50 35 HP  "MERC 500 50 HP  .MERC 650   ........ 65 HP  MERC 850 85 HP  MERC 1000 ......  100 HP  - -     JERMS  : ::'xi'\ '--:,\Pi ,  .  SALES  SERVICE  HADDOCK'S at Pender  sented with a corsage of pink  carnations and a Sunbeam electric mixer. The party never flagged for a moment. The 22 guests  threw themselves into the fun  and games with the spontaneous  gaiety of children- let out from  school. *  The refreshments were such  as to' make the ladies forget their  diet sheets and waist lines. The  centrepiece was a cake decorated with silver horseshoes ^and  white' roses and bearing congratulations. .All the Bay's finest  cooks had contributed their- specialties, such as the famous Jorgensen Danish pastry. The hostesses] Mrs. Warne and Mrs. Q.  burrows were congratulated on a  most successful evening.  John Ferguson has sold his  Welcome Beach home to Mr.  Jack Hall of West Vancouver.  Mr and Mrs. Hall and their  daughter Marguerite have been  frequent visitors at the home of  the late Mrs. J. 'E. Meikle who  was a cousin of Mrs. Hall.  Mrs. R. H. Wilkinson is taking  treatment in St Paul's Hospital  but expects to return home at  the end of the week.  At their cottages this weekend -  were Alex Ellis, the Syd Hoares  and Dr. and Mrs. Jinks and Barry. ' ,"  Mrs. Mary Walker's guest was  Mrs. Gerry Wiltshire of West  Vancouver and at the Cliff Connors was Peggy's niece,- Miss  Sandra Smart of New Westminster.  Mr. L. Simons of Burlington,  Washington, spenfa few days visiting Pete and Marguerite Meuse.  Capt. and Mrs. Ramsay .and .  the Ralph MacCradys are home  after visiting Vancouver:'..' Mr.  A. E. Luoma has also returned  to Secret Cove after having work  done on his fishing boat in Van- .  eouver. .,.';' ������/���... .' ���-��� :-:p\\ ������  For this month only, the Lovers of Life League will be on the  fourth Saturday, namely .April  25, instead of the third Saturday.  Mrs. Janet Allen saw the first  humming bird of the year ��� a  Rufus ��� on April 6.  The Daffodil Tea which is be- '  ing arranged Vby the Halfmoon  Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary'ssHos-  pital, \ will be held on Saturdays  April 18 at "Rutherford's Store at  2 .p:m. There will be sale of~flow.  ers, plants, sewing, homebaking,  etc. Tea will be served and two'  raffles will" be drawn.    f  Gay weekend  Gibsons Stjuarenaders had a  gay weekend. Twenty members^  were guests of the Merry Mixers  Square Dance club in North Vancouver on Friday night, April 10.  Three members' enjoyed a trip  to Pemberton as guests of the  Mountain Dewers dance club,  along with Sechelt and Squamish  dancers.  4   -   Coast News,- April, 16, 1964.  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mrs. Olive Blomgren and Eugene Blomgren have returned  home after visiting members of  the family at Williams Lake and  Quesnel. ' Gene is on vacation  from his job on the Island.  Mr. and Mrs. W. Blomgren  and family are presently staying  at Quesnel.  Mrs. Leone Oarhithers and her  sister, Miss Ida Crowbridge, of  Milwaukee, are guests of their  brother, J. R. Crowbridge of  Vancouver, who has taken a cottage here for a month.  Mrs. B. Clarke, Mrs. E. Sand-  berg, Mrs. A. Crawford, Mrs. E.  Robinson and Mrs. C. Hilchie  were in Vancouver last weekend  to attend the 40th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. J. L.  Cobbin. The Cobbins are summer  residents at Roberts Creek.  Mrs T. Worthington, and three  little girls, of Kamloops, were  guests of < her. parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Murray MacKenzie, during  the week.  Mrs. Eunice Robinson was  guest of honor at a tea given by  Mrs. C. Hilchie at her lovely seaside .home. The tea table, presided over by Mrs. A. Crawford and  assisted by Mrs. B. Clarke and  Mrs. E. Sandberg, was. centred  with a bon voyage cake decorat- -  ed en theme. Mrs. Robinson  leaves shortly v for an extended  trip to England where she will  visit with her daughter  Others present were Mrs. ��� W.  Davidson, Mrs. C. Graham, Mrs.  Swanson, Mrs.- S. McLean,' Mrs.  M: Cameron, Miss H/ Campbell  and Mrs. E: Book.From out of  town were Mrs. J. Hines of Portland who is the guest of her sister, Mrs. C. Graham, and Mrs.  E. Book's sister, Mrs; B. Rose,  of Harrison, B.C.  80th birthday  .''���:'��� Friends gathered at the home  of Mrs. A. B. Crowhurst Thursday afternoon of last week for a  tea party to celebrate her ��� 80th  birthday. Present were Mrs. W.  Haley, Mrs. W. Skellet, Mrs. A.  Fitchett, Mrs. A. Fox, Mrs. E.  Barries and Mrs. F. Townley.  Mr. and Mrs. G. Clarke and Mrs.  L. G. Fretter paid an evening  visit  On Saturday Mr. and Mrs. D.  Kennett,:Mr. and Mrs. W.>Nasadyk, Mr. and Mrs/; J. Thyer,  daughter and her husband from  Roberts Creek, Mr, and Mrs, R.  Quigley, Roberts Creek, paid  their birthday respects to Mrs.  Crowhurst , and to Albert and  Curly Martindale.  ?>.  & =* '*  DEACONESS TO PREACH  Sunday's service in Gibsons  United Church will be taken by  Miss H. Campbell, deaconess of  Wilson Creek United Church while  the minister, Rev. W. M. Cameron will take Communion service at Wilson Creek church.  Cburcb.  >Jf Let The People Praise Thee,0 God  Phone 883-2248  ANGLICAN  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.       Matins  P St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  P 8 aim., Holy Communion .;'.  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Mary's,.Pender Harbour  11 a.m.,-Holy Communion  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  3 p.m., Evensong  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Church School  7:30 p.m., Evensong "���"  UNITED        ;r   "  ���    Gibsons -.��,-���'  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.,. Nursery       :.  11 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 mopth  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.  s 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  �� ;PpVAH;S WITNESSES  ���P.iBible Studies, Tues.; 8 p.m.  .Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  .  .��� i        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  w ,    Gibsons  f   9:45 aim.;' 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  ��������� t ..������..111.1...���_. i  in-  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  , ii a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 n.m..  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday. 7 p.m.     Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  MARINE  DRIVE  -i  GIBSONS r  SALE CONTINUES  With rock bottom closing out prices on a good  selection of new Spring and Summer  stock in all Sizes.  CASH SALES ��� NO EXCHANGES ���NO RESERVATION  GBS SPECIALS  9 x 9 DOMESTIC GAUGE LINO TILE  9%c ea.  GYPROC PUNK PANELS, 16x96x3/8  - 75c ea.  GYPROC 4x3x3/8 Square edge    .... 1 $1.65  4" Vlt PIPE, 4' long  y...^.^ $1.96 ea.  4" VIT PIPE T's & Y's $2.75 ea.  4" YIT PIPE Els 45 deg. & 90 deg.  $2.50 ea.  CEMENT - GRAVEL - ROCK  Immediate Delivery  ��  Phone  Gibsons Building Supplies  LTD.  886-2642  BUILDING OR  TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THESE  B.C. Hydro  i  Which of these jjlanning services can YOU use?  They're all yours for the asking. Just give us  a call for help in, planning your home.tp.^dallion  electrical standards. You'll enjoy lasting electrical  satisfaction,lasting resale value,' too. ...  WIRING AND LIGHTING PLANNING  Whenyour home's wiring is designed to.modern; '  Housepower standards, you're assured of ample power ���  with plenty of circuits, outlets and switches -for  your family's growing electric appliance load. ^We'll also  help you plan Light-For-Living ... the RIGHT light to  brighten eveiy family activity, work or play, indoors or out.  KITCHEN AND U^DI^ PUNNIN^  Plan your major appliances and work areas for permanent  convenience; We have free literature containing  dozens of up-��tp-the-minute ideas on step-saving kitchen.  ahdlauhdry:layputs.���;::',.'   ; ."���'-.'.'    ^:>P'-:"P\; ">'<���:���-'yy ..  ELECTRIC HEATING PLANNING  Take advantage of new lowier; rates for electric heating.  Let us help you select a system designed^^^ to meet your  home's specific heating requirements. We'll also provide an  estimate of your annual electric heating costs.; \ , '"'  FOR FREE ASSISTANCE in planning your home, call  B.C. Hydro, Residential Advisory Servicer   '  B.W- HYDRO COMING  EVENTS  April 18, 10 a.m., Sunnycrest Saddle Club Bake,Sale at Super-Valu  April'18,,Sat.,'10:30 a'.m.', Selma  Park Community Centre f' Rummage' .Sale. Free Coffee. ,  April 20,'O.A.P.O. General meeting,, Speaker, Mr. John Harvey,  2 p.m., Kinsmen Hall.  April 20, Mon;, 7:30 p.m.," Gibsons Unit Canadian Cancer Society. Meeting in the new Health  Centre. Good attendance is required. New 'members welcome.  April 23, 2 p.m., Gibsons Garden  Club at home of Mr. and Mrs.  Austin Craven. '  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)     Coast,News, April 16, 1964.  April 25, St. Aidan's W.A. will  hold the annual St. George's Day  tea and bake sale on Saturday,  Roberts Creek.  ' "April .25, -Job's Daughters Fam- [  ily Night and" Fun Fair, 8 p.m.,  Gibsons School Hall. Adults 50c,  students 35c. '     .,  CARD OF THANKS  U.  We wish to take this opportunity  of thanking our many friends and  neighbors for their messages of  sympathy   and - their 'kindnesses  during our recent bereavement in  the loss of our beloved son, brother  and grandson David.   Special thanks go to John Harvey  for his help and understanding,  to Rev. M.  Cameron,  Rev. Dr.  Morrison   and   Mr.   Potter   for  their parts in the service and for  their promptness and assistance  to Drs. Swan, Burtnick and Hob-  son. r ' '".,'���--.  Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Macleod,  Brothers Bernie and Stanley,  Sisters Mrs. Arlene Robinson  and   Glenys   and   Grandmothers Mrs. M. Macleod and  Mrs. J. Dowling..  I  would  like  to   thank   all  my  friends who. so kindly sent cards,  flowers and gifts, and called to  wish 'me a' happy birthday.  Mrs. D. Crowhurst.  IN  MEMORIAM  LUOMA ��� In loving memory of  our beloved son and brother,  Richard William Luoma, accidentally drowned and lost in Porpoise Bay on April 23, 1960.  There is on the wide lone sea  A spot,,unmarked but holy,  For there the ransomed and the  free  In his ocean bed lies lowly,  From tempest or from billow.'  The storms that high above him  chafe/  Scarce ~rock his peaceful' pillow.  Ever remembered and,- sadly  missed by Mom, Dad, brother  Michael, two sisters and their  families. ���      ���     :  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone. 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing. r  Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK  WANTED  Painter & Decorator  Phone David Nystrom,  886-7759,  for   your   interior   and   exterior  painting.       P--  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines ��to match your job.  '_-/ ���  ���'' y ��� ��� ��� ���    ''.-.'���"''������   ."��� ������  Plowing and 'Breaking  Rocky Groundt Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating and Hilling  Complete- Lawn  Service ,from.,  planting to: maintenance., ;PpP P''  Mowing, and Sweepinig  POWEKtRAKING   ���".(������  Edging  and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange^Tf6fl: regular complete!;  ��� ���"' -���'* '    lawn care^������ -"���'���������-  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt "%^ 885r9530  Phone,'eveningsr^nly Please  HELP WANTED  Women^everywhere want ourHpro-  dupts..There4s a tremendous de^  mar*d-:;for these; fine Avon 'Cos-s  metics. We-have attractive open-  mg for ' capable women. Write  Mrs. A. Legg, 2535 Holyrood.Rd.,  Nanaamo*- \r '. .,.:,.'-     'v>Y  GRANTHAMS  View lot ��� Fully serviced treed  lot closeto store and beach with  wonderful view.' Full price only  $875.  '    GIBSONS  Waterfront lots ��� Truly a family affair combining fine beaches  with excellent swimming, inspir-'  ing .view of majestic mountains  and island-studded, Derby winning -Wishing waters. Maximum  hours of sunshine; all services;  cannot be duplicated. .4 only remaining. Priced from $3,500.  ROBERTS CREEK  y  Summer homesite ��� with creek  Over % acre, level and beautifully treed and just a stone's  throw .Jo safe, sandy beach. Full  price-'$2,500;  .    SELMA PARK  ' Waterfront Duplex ��� Side by  ��� side,   .2.  bedroom   units,   partly  furnished  and fronting  on  safe'  sandy beach. Lot approximately  - 60 x 150. feet. Full price $9,500  terms.  ���    PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� New, parklike development close to Madeira' Park. Year round protected moorage in sheltered bay.  Lots average' half acre with 15b ���-  feet waterfront! Outstanding values at prices< from $2,800 terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Lovely almost new 2 br Pan-  abode home on well graded waterfront lot at Davis Bay. This  is good.  Very valuable' waterfront property 150' x 380' at_Ponpoise Bay  with nice 5 roomed home and  two good cabins. Make grand motel site. See us for price and  terms.  Roberts Creek: Lovely waterfront lot with 2 bdrm house,  Beach Ave. $12,000. Also some  nice view lots, $750 each.  ; For all types of insurance, in-  ' eluding life  and' health & accident, also Real Estate and Rentals see���  " "AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Evenings,  C. King,  885-2066,  ��� ;P E. Surtees 885-9303  ~ DIAL 886-2191 ,  Roberts Creek ��� Waterfront ���  Looking over the Gulf. Nicely  landscaped. Property has two  houses.1 Ideal for retirement and  some revenue. Full price $16,000.  Terms may be arranged.  North Road, iy2'acres. 300 feet  frontage, 2 bedroom cottage. Excellent soilj 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   p:.y v Sechelt  886-2191 ��� 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett���Notary Public)  ��� Our wa^froht properties fare*'  the best:[ 'selection we have ever  had   the   privilege   of   showing.  Prices, from $7,500 to $40,000.       ;"'  New 3 br. home, large rumpus  room. Will\accept trade or negotiable paper/ ���.;>-  View lots, Abbs Road, $2;000,  $2,200 .and $2,500.  BVARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  ,   Phones: 'Pi     : 886-2166  v Evenings .886-2500 or 886-2496  $1500 down gives possession of  . semi-furnished 4 room home situated oh. view* property.  Middie agedi lady to~vbaby sit P'-p^ '������'������"���������: ��� ���'."'���'      '.-,  .���'���������   .'������.:���������  during^daytiniev preferably.-from P : 12  acres  on mam road,  nice  Robert?;;. Creeks,^leli^V;-:E!ione:--.'-:'ol��?i*n8.: sP.ruig,water, a snap at  886-2467 after 6 pin. *45?00,' so^ /Wnns..  JUST LISTED: .Spottess 4 room  home, k centrally.; located, level,  grounds' nicely landscaped, good  garden, part -base, finished; oar  port, workshop.. $8500*' for quick  sale.;'' ..' :PP'P: ''���""���     ."'"  PETS  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  6 wks old pup wants home. Ph.  -. 885-2198. ������;���-��� r-:, \y.,,:  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,  Rey. A.'wmis. \. :. 'ykkypy p  GiHnetter: 33* x 8'6", sounder and  net. WUL exchange for area property Phone 886-2762.  Over 7 acres; excellent soil,  easy clearing, creek through one  ;end of .property. $1650.  v'*'-FOR .THE  CHOICE-;1 y-Sp:  v     PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K;BUTLER^EAlJYc\ Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000    ,  r - Selma Park, sacrifice, Two 66'  x 640' lots in view - area. Nicely  treed. Possible 4 lots ,alT for  $2200 full price.-    '.  West Sechelt, 2.07" acres with  185' highway frontage. Good year  round water supply. Access- to  beach.   $1800  full price.  100' x 250' view lot on village  water. Nice building site. $2200,  'terms'.  -   Roberts   Creek;  home, plus  3  " rental cabins with plbg. 105' sandy heach,   year   round  stream.  Real value at $127000, terms..  Handyman's special. Selma  Park view cottage. 2 bedrm, nice  lot. $3500. Try all offers.  Gunboat Bay: 11 acres, 500'  waterfront. Panabode home. Modern. Good water supply. Anchorage. Wharf. 1st time offered.  $25,000 terms.  We" need listings and have buyers waiting.  Call J. Anderson,- 885-9565 or  H.  Gregory,  885-9392.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C..  Roberts Creek ��� Lower Road:  Good value. Cozy five room fully serviced home. One acre lot  with stream, shade and fruit'  trees, shrubs, perennials. F.P.  $9,000, terms.  West Sechelt Waterfront ��� Attractive ,three bedroom bungalow. Living room 24', spacious  modern kitchen. Splendid Trail  Islands view. On highway. D.P.  $3500 with balance $65 monthly.  Listings needed. We have buyers for two and three bedroom  homes in Gibsons-Roberts Creek  area.  Evenings,   C.  R.   Gathercole,  Res. 886-2785  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  . Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,  B.C. PH.  886-2481  PROPERTY WANTED .  WATERFRONT LISTINQS:l:  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts'Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize, in waterfront  properties. 7  For action on your property  call or'write N. Patersonj  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  ���. ��� i i ��� i'_n i ��� i.  ��� t      i���- ������������. ���������'���������  ���  ,Pi'- 'OFFERS INVITED       "  ipyp MASKELL- ESTATE      ;  Executor will be pleased to. receive offers for purchase of lands  formerly belonging to Elizabeth  M. Maskell, deceased. -.Block1"21  and Block21A of the East part of  D.L.  1316,^ Plan 5221.  G. V. Pelton,  470 Granville , St., '  Vancouver,; B.C. .:  Solicitor  for ���Executrix.  OUTSTANDING  NEW HOMES  Both 3 bedrooms, a stone's  throw from ( beautiful safe  beach.  These offered with $500 saving on government winter bonus. Village water, power and  telephone.  Will take agreements or  trades "as down- payment.  Contact Gerald Smith, Builder  886-9912  E. W. Gibbs, owner  CA 4-0125  or your local Realtor  Recently built 3 bedroom Gibsons N.H.A. home on 70' lot. Sun-  deck, carport, full basement,  double plumbed. Phone 886-2347.  Present owner being transferred.  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  2 bedroom house on % acre near  Roberts Creek P.O. and beach^  $3500 fp. Cash. Phone 886-9909.  ROOM AND BOARD  Room and board, private entrance. Wilson Creek area. Ph.  885-9785.  Board and room, or room only,  day,   week   or   month.   Smith's  ��� Boarding   House, - 886-9912,   Gibsons.  FOR  RENT  4 rooms; duplex cottage, electric  ^rangette, semi-furnished. Gower  "Point Road at stream. Ph. 886-  9853   .  1 bedroom suite, Granthams, $30  Phone 886-9904.  Small furnished cottage'for 1 person.  Granthams.  886-2344.  New self-contained 1 bedroom  suite in Gibsons, available May  1.  Phone: 886-2688^; :      ^:;;;^5  1 bedroom modern all electric  waterfront cottage. Ran Vernon,  Phone 886-9813.  WANTED TO  RENT  Close- to Gibsons, house with  either 3 bedrooms, or 2 bedrooms  and basement. Phone 886-2720.  MISC.   FOR  SALE '.  .TECO oil burner, 2 years old,  barrel and stand; 1 amplifier; 4  bamboo drapes, 48" x 84"; Phillips tape -recorder, ���>. Model 200, 1 ���  year old, all attachments included. Phone 885-2292. \  On 'Wed.,' April 8, Sechelt's  Sunshine Rebekah Lodge 82  members we're honored with an  official visit by Miss Hazel Van  Buren, assembly, president. In  the afternoon . she. visited members on the sick list' accompanied by Noble Grand Lola Turner.  Visiting the lodge r-with her  president' were Mrs- Gertrude  Holland, vicenpresident1 of the assembly; Mrs. Viola Worsley, assembly    marshall; ��� Mrs.    Jean  ��� Tewnion, past president and representative to IARA; Mrs. Evelyn Shaw, past president and the  .one    who    instituted    Sunshine  -Rebekah Lodge7- K82,- on:, May 5,  1962; Mrs^Bernice Hopkins, past  assembly treasurer; Mrs. Edith  Boniface, district��. Dt.P. No. 34;  Mrs. Nellie tyffls>,; district D.P.  No.' 8; Mrs: ;yi&a,;&$rt,i District  D.P. No.. .43; Mrs. Doris- Adams,  noble grand, Tesquojt, Lodge,  Powell -River arid; tyijrs. Marion  Kenney jr., -past "Na*^ Golden  Link - No. 27,, of vthe, president's  home lodge, Vancouver.  Other ;visitors ��� at .the Lodge  were Mrs. Ida Hutohinsjon, ~PNG  of Queen Esther' L^dge No. 2,  Winnipeg,     Man.;' " Mr:    Wally  .Schad, past noble grand of Mala-  spina Lodge,*' PowelFRiver; Mrs.  Hilda Schad, Mrs.���LUl Hatt, Mrs.  Alice BeetSfiam-, and, .S^rs. Mary  Furnivaii, -;Powell 'Hitter; Mrs.  Marion Delorme P.N.G., Mrs.  M. Dempsey, P.N.G,, JVIrs. Mar-  at Sechelt  ion Ross, of Vancouver; Mrs.  Christine Ritchey, P.N.G., Mrs.  Elsie Hutehins, Mrs. ,M. Single-  hurst, Mrs. Eva Peterson and  Mrs. Alice Rees of Gibsons Arbutus Lodge.  A pot luck supper was enjoyed  and a splendid address by the  president with interesting side  lights on the work of the order  world wide and /.community efforts. She was presented with a  cheque for her project and also  a personal gift by.N.G. Lola Turner. Also receiving a gift was  Mrs. Eva Peterson of Arbutus  Lodge,' -Gibsons, _\vlio travels  many miles to offic:ate at the piano for Sunshine twice monthly.  After the regular meeting a social was enjoyed at which a large  birthday cake was cut and a very  convincing hula dance performed by one IOOF lodge member  whose identity must remain secret. His lzi of white orchids was  presented: to the president after  his dance, a fitting end to a very  hilarious occasion.  FINE ARTS COURSE  Mrs. Janet Middleton of the  Banff School of Fine Art may visit the area during late April or  early May. Anyone interested in  a three-day workshop course is  asked to phone Mrs. Kathleen  Wells at 886-2621.  Moving,    must    sell.    Complete  household   furniture,   appliances.  and baby furniture. 'Phone  886-  9685.  2 cu. ft. cement mixer, $40. Ph.  886-2566.  Hand operated boom winch and  cable. Best offer. Phone 883-2621.  FARM FRESH EGGS always, av-  ailable. Convenient location. Self  service. Buy-the egg size of your  choice, white or brown shell.  WYNGAERT' POULTRY FARM.  Double bed, mattress, box spring  with legs, $35; large wardrobe  chest, 5 drawers, closet and  shelf unit, walnut, $25;: wringer  washer, good condition, $30. Ph.  886-2735.  ''"'' FREE .,,��� .������.,���.  Plastic   coat, hanger  with   each  paint purchase  at  ..'��� walt's yyy.  Phone 886-9303       * & >*  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 mo-  tel^and boat rentals.  ' :..Waterfront'lots  $3,500.  View lots from _ $1800.  10% down. Easy terms on balance; v Discount for cash;  O. SLADEY  : MADEIRA PARK, B.C.    .  ; Phone 883-2233  HOT WATER HEATING^  Nothing down, 10 years to pay  Parts Sr repairs to all  water pumps ..-������'  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty Agent  '���' Give /resh oysters* to a good cook  and you have seafood supreme.  Serve them often. Available at  food stores and cafes. Oyster Bay  Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender  Harbour. ������.,  i 27 it. house trailer; 1 4 burner  table top gas stove; 1 G.E. electric fridge; Pair of men's caulk  boot shoes, nearly new, size 11;7  New packboard. Bill Warren, Ph.  886-2762.*  MISC. FOR SALE;.(Cont'd)  17" TV, RCA, $60. Brand new picture tube. All channel antenna,  $12. Phone' Dieter's TV, 886-9384.  1 used oilvrange, $85. ~  1. propane range.  1 used Serve! Propane refrigerator. ���������-"'f':"-���'-���'��� ������/svi^r,..?-:���/���������������'  All good^value    .  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  ���Phone ^Sechelt; 885-2,171 ������ ;  POULTRY ^Jk|ANURE. Ask"lfor  delivered pneef 'Wyhgaert^Poultry Farm.-886^9340. v.      ���_  :- '2$. '. -���.' ��� ' - : .  .Used -;.e^ctric.   and- gas ranges. N  also ��� ollt��6anges.i C &   S   Sales,  Ph. J885ML3,   Sechelt:  For guaranteedv watch ! and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WANTED    .'"���"���"���  Small house., or shack .for removal. Box 714," Coaste"Newif'nr    ���    "  TIMBER WANTED  Will buy timber,; or timber and  land.   Cash.   Phone  886-9984.  ANNOUNCEMENTS        ,;. .';���'_  - AUTOMATIC^ IfeAWNMOWER  SHARPENING    &    ���  Get your Uawn equipment sharpened, now. Phone Ervin Benner,  885-2292.  Shift dfesses^adjej^.SOjand up.  Also   alterattoris.^;Mrs::';'Storey,"  Reid   Rd:;   between   North   and  Park, Gibsons.  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  :P';yy^- ^ttucky ^Nmnber:' yp ,-  ���: April ^.1 --^i07��8^gre4n' .  y yy '^���"s^]^6ejrist'   ,f', -s.  :^*^ ': Mrs JPiE|CampbolI . P..'% '  ''* -Selma^arT^^on'busv stop?  lit  ^^veniSgs^by^P^mrmen^     *"  Alcoholics -An'oriyiMousV'tPt). 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  ���. ������'    ���  . NELSONfS \-.p--y���'  LAUNDRY &�� DRY   CLEANING V  FUR.'StbRAGE  Phone Sechejlt.; 885-9627  or   in ��� Roberts,'(CJreek.Gibsom  and Port ^Mellon.;Zenith 7020 rj  ���,~P  ' PETER"CfiMsTMA&f  Bricklayer ra*id Stonemason  All kinds [of. brick and stonework���Alterations and  repairs  Phorie 886&T3&    ���  Alcoholics Anori^pnous  Phone 886-?    " '  For sale at Bear Lake, 78 acres  on main road, 5 roomed house  partly ��� furnished on lakeshore,  long lake frontage. Good fishing.  Apply Mrs. Frances Smith, Ir-  VineS'-Landing, i      '  1V4   acres,   part "cleared,   ready,  for   building, ; water   available.  $1600   terms.   Consideration   for  cash.  Ph. 886-2340.  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   &   88G-9303':  yy^.  46 sheets 4x8x% tongue & groove  plywood, $4.75 sheet. Ph. 886-2340  Propane gas stove,  good condition. Phone 886-9641.  Watch Repairs Mlilry  ���   ��������� ���'     -^P.   .     .   ./*^i   y  MARINJ!, MEN'S WEAR  Ph.   886-*2116,   dBSONS  '������s$.y ->'���-'  li;fed furniture, or what have  yr.u? Al's Used Furniture/Gibsons. Ph. 886-9950.  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  ,    FOUNDATIONS ,    %  ?-y.:y.-{w$iLLsy   -���  Py /;:;,'  A. Simplciris 885-2132'  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Cont'd)  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic .wiring, rewiring and  alterations: from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.  Phone 886-9320 evenings. "���.'������'  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.R. 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-9510.  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view. Insured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  .. BRICKLAYER  Custom built fireplaces and chim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate, sandstone. Bill Hartle,  886-2586.  BUILDING MATERIALS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  PHONE 885-2050  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR  SALE  1950 Ford, Good motor, $50 cash  H. Newman, P.O. Box 94, Gibsons.  8' truck camper, sleeps 4, equipped with s.f. mattress, propane  stove, ice box, water tank, 6 and  110 volt wiring. Price $495. Ph.  883-2418.  1950 Chev sedan, good running order, cheap transportation. Ph.  886-2447.  '40 Dodge; '50 Plymouth. Good  condition. Phone 885-4478.  '63 Chevy n. $1900. Phone 884-  5235  For sale cheap, gravel truck,  new tires, low mileage, needs  some..work-rOn, motor. Phone 886-  9813. ��� *  '52 4* door .Mercury, $75 cash.  Phone 886-9333.  FUELS      y.  Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  cordr -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.  0)AL & 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  .��������� : '������ - ���,. ������ ��� /  RiN. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We.deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For prices  phone  ..������        '   886-9902  RADIO,   TV,  HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  : bv  government   certified  technician.  Phone  886-9384. 6       Coast News, April 16, 1964.  GIBSONS  (iiiiiiii'innii  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  886-9843  dthe  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  ; .��� <:iK;:-  "Phone*  DAYS-  -  885-2111  NITES  ���,,885-2155 t  Teenage problems  (By C. D. SMITH)  Some days you need a  PLUMBER fast. And what's  the quickest arid easiest  way to find one? You're  right.The YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR FINGERS DO  THE WALKING  VANCOUVER'S ELEANOR COLLINS, who broadcasts regularly  on CBC. radio and television, got  ; her first showbusiness break-"in  her home '-. town, Edmonton. She  won an amateur night contest at  the age of 14 and then sang in  clubs and dance halls. She visited Vancouver at age 18, fell in  love with the city and has lived  there ever since.  Canada's 1962 labor income  totalled $20,359,000,000, an increase of'6.8 percent over 1961  and a record high.   ,  READY  MIX  COMRETE  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  THE   WEEK'S   LETTER:    "I  have two younger sisters and  they want to go everywhere I  go. Even when kids my own age  ask me to go to the show with  them, I can't go because of my  sisters. How can I tell my father  and mother to let me go places  without these kids? And, withr  out making them mad? They  say that I am old enough to go  places but they don't let me go.  What is the answer?"  OUR REPLY: Your parents  feel, probably, that you are old  enough to go to some places,  such as a movie, and properly  look after your two younger sisters. They do not want to let  you go to movies by yourself, or,  with only the company of children your own age.  Confusing?   Not   really.   Your  parents   feel   that  you  are   old  Fire hydrants  for new school  Lack of space in last week's  issue forced the following paragraphs to be left off the Gibsons  municipal council meeting story:  As a result of discussion on  fire protection outside the defined Gibsons fife department- area  the school board will be asked to  consider the placing of fire hydrants for the protection of the  new elementary school.  A copy of a new bylaw to replace last year's licensing of motor vehicles which council is to  pass at its April 21 meeting is  believed to contain a clause  which will enable the placing of  a $2 charge against vehicle owners seeking an exemption.     .  Discussion centred on the re- y  moval of the old building oppo-  site the Medical Clinic which has  been described by council as a  detriment to the area resulted in  the request the clerk write to the  law firm' involved in the estate.  Councillor Feeney urged the  municipal hall be kept open now  every day, meaning that additional staff should be obtained.  Council decided to check into the  problem with the clerk supplying a list of possible applicants.  /*  *  hmQ % Irfendk/ M  )om ttose who  you  reallg like (pod bm...  enough to accept responsibility  ���that of "looking after" your  sisters. They feel that this responsibility is good for you.  Should they permit you to go  places alone, or with others your  own age, they would be "worrying" about you the whole time  you were gone. When you take  the younger sisters with you,  they feel secure ��� they know  your sense of responsibility will  direct you there and see to it  that you ��� and they ��� return  home promptly.  The simple truth of the matter  is that being an older sister carries responsibility, with it. And,  contrary to -what is the belief of  many teenagers ��� "growing up"  means    continually    taking    on  more responsibilities.  However, when . you grow  ' older, you will discover that 'the  responsibility of ."taking the  kids" will fall to the next sister  in line. Your own freedom will  grow with the years ��� and with  }-  your maturity and sense of responsibility.,- .  If you have, a teenage' problem you want to discuss, or an  observation to make, ' address  your letter to' FOR AND ABOUT  TEENAGERS. ��� Coast News.  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph s^���*  Sunshine Coast Directory  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  Next   to   Gibsons   Hardware  Ph.  886-2280  ALCAN KEMAN0 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  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hlway.  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  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  C. R0YGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill)  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  * Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  ; Ph. 885-9605  MASONS GARAGE  i Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing .  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOHT  W. KARATEEUrV Ph- 886.���*�����  C & 5 SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROGKGAS  PROPANE  . Also Oil Installation .  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SWANS0NBR0S.  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  L. GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY* PUBLIC  Jay-Bee Furniture and  Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil stoves  and heaters cleaned  and_ serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  Conventional  1st, Mortgages  ���   on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons ; 886-2481  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  LLUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement  Gravel,  Rpad Gravel,, ;  Sand &  Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain-Fields  Phone 885:9666 7.  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUDLT-UP  ROOFS  : Ph. ��� 886-9880 :  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & ;��� OIL' STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WttSON 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  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading. Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phorie 886-2040  TELEVISION  SALES  &  SERVICE  Dependable Service-s  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar..  Phone   885-9.777  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. M.S.  LAND SURVEYING  'SURVEYS'  PlO. Box 37r Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  _-   LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man   '���**���"  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  I     Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  ***:'  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  ��� ��� . ��� . i  I    ������  '���   : ������" .  '      ���  ���    !.  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY.  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  arid jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151     '  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  -     SALES &-SERVICE .  Expert service oh all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New ' installations   of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  'to your, needs    \  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636, or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  - ..     . THE CABLING Bft��WERIES<B.C.)LTP,  .   aa*a>* 4,  v , This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ,  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062N  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  tICEANSIDE FURNITURE  '?.      & CABINET SHOP  Makers. of fine custom ���furnish-  ���..," ings and cabinets in hard-  '-.������'     woods and~ softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  1 R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  ,       Peninsula"  .   Phone 886-2200  GIBSONS WELDING  f MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft' Straightening   j *  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682 COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Printed Pattern   Electric servicers organize  Coast News, April 16, 1964.       7  For all your Plumbing Needs  call  PENINSULA PLUMBING Lid.  Pratt Rd & Sechelt Highway  Ph.   886-0533 >.  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:   .  Crown foreshore fronting on  Block "A" of D.L. 4546, Group  One (1) 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 ofvthe following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the S.E. corner of Block "A"  of D.L. 4546, Group One (1) New  Westriunster Land District thence  W. 298.9 ft. along the H & M;  thence S., 75 ft.; thence E. 298.9  ft;nfhence N. 75 ft. to point of  commencement and ' containing  One Half 04) acres, more or  less, for the purpose for mooring  and annual overhaul of1 a commercial fishing vessel.  ALLAN LAAKSO  Agent for Allan and Yrjo Laakso  Dated" April 1,1964.  i    /  (m IftfeMAMinattf*  ONE basic style, SIX beautiful variations. thanks to button-  on accessories. Busy young  ladies will. love the idea, and  it's all such easy sewing for  you, mom. . ,  , Printed Pattern 9401: Chil-,  dren's Sizes 2, 4, 6, 8. Please  see pattern for yardage's.  FIFTY. CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS aria STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  s  8  8  a&Z&o*.  8  8  6  ^m                 ^A  6  9  ���OLES^  ���  9  8   .  4  yk'2'y  pk^^Nm^  8  4  2  \  REASONABLE RATES  TERMS  C.O.D.   ���:  Representatives of the Elec  tronic Servicing Industry met  - recently in the offices of the  B.C. Division of The Retail Merchants' Association of Canada.  The result of this meeting was  the formation of a new organization to be known as the Electronic Guild of British Columbia.-  A pro tern Executive commit-  Storing tips  for pork cuts  Here's some tips from the  Meat Packers Council of Canada; when storing pork cuts in  the   refrigerator  or  freezer.  If you don't wish to freeze,the  pork, it can be. kept satisfactorily for a few days in the refrigerator. If it's a roast of fresh -  pork, however, the package  should be stored uncovered or  loosely covered in the coldest  part of the refrigerator, preferably in the compartment designed for meat storage. Pre-packaged frozen pork should have  the wrapper loosened before being placed in the refrigerator  unless it is to be used that same  day.  Cured and smoked pork can  be stored in the original wrapper in the, refrigerator for one  to two '�� weeks. Canned hams  should be stored according to  the directions on the label, but  if- the directions are not clear,  then-keep the canned hams (in  the, unopened can) in the refrigerator until ready to serve.  For freezing^ pork should be  held at a temperature of 0 deg.  F. or lower. Fresh pork can be  kept frozen for three to six  months, while ground pork  should be frozen for orily one  to three months. Cured and  smoked pork products should not  be kept frozen any longer than  2-3 weeks.  The secret to successful freezing of fresh pork is" to rewrap  ���the pork cuts tightly with a moisture-proof and vapor-pfoof wrapping material. It helps to freeze  any cuts of meat in convenient  meal sizes so you don't have to  thaw a large quantity just to get  enough for one meal.  It's usually better to let a  frozen pork cut thaw before  cooking, but - it is possible to  cook it while it is still frozen.  Use a temperature of about 300-  325 deg. F. and allow one-third  to one-half more cooking time  than you would under normal  circumstances.  :- tee of six members was elected  for a period of six months. The  committee elected Stanley Wit-  wicki of Main and Matrix T.V.  Ltd., to the chair, and his committee is composed of: Jack  Davies, Fraser Radio & Electiuc  Ltd.; Carl Iversen, Commercial  Electronics Ltd.; Al Johns, A.  T. Johns & Co.; George Quan,  Westminster T.V. Ltd.; and Tom  Rigby,  Radio   Specialists.  Proceedings of the meeting  emphasized that the Guild should  make every effort to represent  both shop-owners and technicians-  and that it should be province-  wide in scope, not restricting  its activities to the Lower Mainland area..  Although interested in the servicing of most of the common  types of electronic equipment in  use, the main concern of the  guild will probably be in the  area of T.V. repair and- maintenance. The phenomenal growth  of the T.V. industry has spawned an ever increasing secondary  industry necessary to keep the  millions  of receivers  operating.  SMALL CITIES  In British Columbia a municipality may become an incorporated city if it has 100 male  residents; in the four Atlantic  provinces there is no minimum  population requirement; in Ontario a city must have at least  15,000 population.  pwva,(V*a   */WWW>w  AV*AtVWWWW/ V JW  ;.Vff\W*VfVM*wt*  &' ���  jj^xx-aw^MSffWjt  irfdW tilt *V/.V. .V. .^Cv.wrfW.V..'.  whatever happened to the "Z"? (for zenith)  Ever noticed there's no "Z" on the.  latest type of telephone dial? ��'Z'��;  stands for Zerllth ^- and Zenith  stands for free long distance calls.  When phoning an out-of-town com.  pany or store, always check first  whether it lists a Zenith number  Iniyour local directory.*    ��� -~  If sojrnerely ca| I yojjfrOperator and  ask njr for that Zenith number.  # Should you find no Zenith listing,  double-ch^ck "by calling ^'Information". Your out-of-town company or store may have installed  ; Zenith after your directory was  'issued. ' ���'������  Within seconds she'll connect you  free of charge. It makes no differ-  ence whetheryoiir Zenith subscriber is 40 miles away or 4,000.  You don't pay for the call. He does.  But please remember: you can't  dial a Zenith number direct. Instead, you dial "0" for Operator.  Onthe latest-phones it's .where  the "Z" should appear. ' C   '  '��  '��� W��  *  aaw.aaw     , V-ZJ  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  PROVIDING OVER 300 COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS ^  This secondary industry has  experienced numerous growing  pains, not the least of which was  that it attracted numbers of poorly qualified, and, in some cases,  unscrupulous operators. ' This  element has provoked recurrent  public outcries which have had  the unfortunate effect of giving  \ the entire industry a black ��� eye.  The new Electronic Guild of  British' Columbia has sought the  support- of, and organized itself  under the wing , of -. the Retail  Merchants' Association. To" promote the organization as strongly as possible, R.M.A. has volunteered the services of its general  manager, Ray E. Hunt, to act  as secretary of the' new guild.  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ^*^N^*^*^*^  C.E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE,  Land Clearing ������ Excavating  and Road Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  V  GIBSONS "���..-. Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCH 109  -/  Friday, April 24  -2 p.m.  CANADIAN^  PROCEEDS TO FURNISH ROOM IN NEW HOSPITAL  POUND   DISTRICT  ACT  WHEREAS under the provisions of this Act, application has  been made to constitute ,as a  pound district .certain land on  Gambier Island; which may be  more particularly described as  follows:���  Commencing at the south-west  corner of Lot 5925 Group 1,  New Westminster District,..being a point on the high water  mark on the westerly shore of  Gambier Island; thence northerly along the westerly boundary of said Lot 5925 to the  north-west corner thereof;  thence . easterly along. the  northerly boundaries of Lots  5925. 477, 2586 and 1297 to the  north-east corner of said Lot /  , 1297, being a point on the high  water mark of, West Bay on  the shore of Gambier Island; ;  thence in a general southerly,'  westerly arid northerly direction along the said high water  mark on the shore of Gambier  Island to the point of commencement:  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  that thirty: (30) days after publication of this notice the Lieutenant-Governor in Council will  proceed to comply with the application unless within the said  time objection is made to the  Minister of Agriculture by eight  (8).. proprietors within such pro- :  posed- Pound District, in form.  "A" of the Schedule of the Act.  FRANK RICHTER,  Minister of Agriculture  Department of Agriculture,  Victoria, B.C.  April 7th, 1964.  Premium .flavor is one reason why Lucky Lager is  the largest selling beer in B.C.   Get Lucky today.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8       Coast News, April 16, 1964.,  FIGHT  .1 -��.. ,<  Give N6w!  CONQUER CANCER  ^CAMPAIGN  Mrs. W. DUNCAN  .., 1404 S. Fletcher  Gibsons ��� 886-9507  Magistrates  court  Charles Brucer MacQueen of  Gibsons, who while- serving in  World War 2 received a - commendation .; from '���...; Field''Marshall  Montgomery, receivedpr a/ p- six  months suspended; seihtence fand  was .prohibited from driving a v  car :lior the three; months next  erisuing^, when^. he appeared".-before Magistrate 'Andrew'-'Johnston on a charge of driving while  his ability to drive was impaired  ���i>y.;a$o|i^  Robert Reiriier of Gibsons was  sentenced 'to three months imprisonment when -found' guilty of  a third ^offencer> of driving'��� while  his ability to /.drive was impaired. The magistrate pointed put  to Reimer? that despite: the plea  for leniency made by his defence  counsel- arid the excellent recom  mendations by his employer, the  law "'prescribed-:a    minimum  penary .which it,was compulsory ���   r0a^  forVr the;,  court to 'irhpose. The.  magis'tfate  also  pointed  out  to  the accused that the punishment  prescribed by law was based on  the apparent Jack of prudence  and responsibility towards his  fellow citizens when, he would  place himself in a position that  he could through ins impairment  jeopardize their lives and property. ^  Eric Inglis of Gibsons was  fined $20 for operating a truck  with an overlength load and  Powell River Freight Ways were  fined .$10 for operating a truck  without tail lights.  Mrs. Gwendolyn MacKenzie of  Roberts Creek was fined $10 and-  costs    'for    crossing the centre  solid line of the. highway. Mrs.  MacKenzie   told  the  magistrate  that at the time she was engaged in  a  charitable  work,  close  to the magistrates heart, that of  collecting for St. Mary's Hospital   Society   auxilliary,   but  the  magistrate   was   adamant   that'  not'   even  " such a worth while  cause could excuse an infraction  of the Motor Vehicle act.  Alphonse Joe ' of Sechelt was  fined $20 for failing to give an  oncoming vehicle one half of the  0WL1N  NOTICE TO PARENTS  Registration Day for pupils who platf to :enter Grade I. at Gitip  sons Landing Elementary School next September will be held  on Friday, April 24, 1964, between the hours of 9-,00 a.in. and  12 o'clock Noon at the Principal's office at'.the sdhbol.  The child is deemed to be of school agev if he has attained or  shall have attained the age of six or more years on or before  December 31, 1964. -  ��� -������"-'-'   '-':-:���"���'.' *��� . '.:':-���  Proof of age will be required.  The  Board of  School Trustees,  School District No^46 <Sechelt)  NOTICE  WATER SERVICE  All property owners within the South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District who have paid Connection^ees  in full are requested to place a marker at a^fint  where they desire connection on boundary line between their property and highway.    ^ A ��� ^     ���  Property owners who have not paid Connection Fees  in full must do so before service will be installed.  TRUSTEES SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT       ^  Have  applied for your  ;..<> *.�����  Your government is issuing SqciaJirnsur^nris Number  Cards in place of the unempIoVmeTitfinsurance  numbers that most employed people have had until  now. The new numbers will help^government to use  modern office methods forvgreater 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 unemploymentinsurance plan.  If you haven't yet applied^here'swhat youdo.      'y-;'  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYEE your ernplPVer Will give  you an application form. Fill it out and return to your  employer promptly. ������:���,::";},-  IF YOU ARE UNEMPLOYED and drawing benefit you  will complete an application form when you report  to the Unemployment Insurance Commission in  person or by mail. ./  ,k>.,\ ��� ���'.������.'���  IF YOU ARE AN EMPLOYER registered with the  Commission, you will receive application forms automatically. If NOT registered with the Commission,  please get in touch with your local U.I.C. office and  application forms will be sent to you. Distribute  application forms to your employees, have them completed and return them together, not individually,  to the Commission. ,  COMPLETE YOUR APPLICATION NOW  UNEMPLOYMENT INSURANCE COMMISSION  ���..-.   ���,:������ OTTAWA ' '  ' *      UIC264B  Jessie Hughes  Roberts Creek mourns' the "pass  .ing-of one of its best known "residents, Mrs. Jessie Hughes, wi--  dow - of Ronald Mason Hughes,  on April 9 in St. Mary's Hospital; Pender Harbour.  Born in Forres, Scotland,. she  came to Canada, a war bride; in  1919, and to' Roberts Creek in  1938. Ever a jolly and active  worker, she was a life member  of the auxiliary to the local Canadian Legion branch. When the  Roberts Creek Hall Board incorporated in February, 1950, she  was its first president. She played a part in the first play put  on by the Women's Club in 1939",  and in January of 1940, when the  Players' Club was formed, she  joined and played in several pro-'  ductions, and was also the secretary .in 1946.  She was a member of the PTA  when it was formed and was also active in the Red Cross. When  there was a job to be done Mrs.  Hughes was always the first to  apply. She was never known to  turn down a plea for a donation  to any good cause.  She leaves a son, Ronald F.,  Roberts Creek; a~ daughter, Mrs.  Betty White, Toronto; four grandchildren. A memorial service  was held in St. Aidan's Anglican Church on April 13, Rev. D.  F. Harris and Rev. C. Harbord  officiating.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  j        (By EVE MOSCRIP)-  ."Cranberry Lake visited Sechelt  Sunday for - another intercity  match. Sechelt won the team  match quite handily. Next Sunday we will visit Cranberry Lake  ^League Scores:  Ladies: Harriet Duffy 679 (319)  Eleanor Carter 679, Bev Nelson  253,   Dorothy .Smith   263,   Betty  Laidlaw 259. - "  Pender: Sonny, Scoular 671  Dick Wise 654, Carl Reitze 666,  Gordon Freeman 642, Dave Mac-  Donnell 671, Bill Cameron 729  (306).  Peninsula Commercial: May  Fleming 725 (266), .Gordon Freeman 285, Arvella Benner 263,  Bronnie Wilson 717 (267, 265) (  Orv Moscrip 755 (292).  , Sports Club: Doro'tfliy Smith 654  (260), Roger Hocknell 738 (276).  Ball & Chain: Ron Whyte 608  Matt Jaegar 742, Bruce Redman  686. ��� '    - P     ���  Ladies Matinee:   Hazel Skytte  704 (304). In .the playoffs Hazel-  Nuts  were -champs,' Squirrelies,"  runners-up.;.  High School:   Alex Forbes 506  (232, 274), Jack-Goeson 385 (212)'  Clyde   Higginson   326   (200),   Di-  anne   Goeson   352   (201),   Arlene  Johnson 359  (186).  For bookworms  Bookworms and others of Roberts Creek will be interested to  know that the regular shipments  cf books has been received from  the .Travelling Library and an  interesting selection of, books is  included. There is now a proper  lighting system and the grounds  have been, tidied up. There are  still quite a few improvements  that could, be; made and every  little bit of assistance helps..  ���The library will be open ah ex-  ra balf-ihour for. the summer at  least and the hours are now from  2 o'clock until 4:30 on Saturday  afternoons.  Mcculloch  ?*TH  GEAR DRIVE  Extra-powerful for  Felling & Bucking  McCulloch 840 gives you a choice  of 3 gear ratios ��� 3.6:1 (br top  lugging power with long guide  bars, or 3:1 or 2:1 for faster  chain speeds.  Fingertip primer for fast starts,  automatic oiling plus manual  system, precision bearings, extra-  strong con rod/enclosed carburetor, oversized air filter, vented  fuel cap. Many other  extras.  You can depend on McCulIoch  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON  CREEK  Phone 885-9521  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  ,   Moonlighters'   of " Gibsons    B  League  polled  team- high  three  and   single   of   3075   (1187)   this  week.  League scores:  Gibsons B: Moonlighters 3075  (1187). O. Shogan 639 (306), F.  Reynolds 618, J. Mullen 687 (241)  J. Chaster 726 (278,. 241), F.' Ne-  vens 261.  Ladies Coffee: Early Birds  2667 (948). R. Nordquist 586, C.  McGivern 567, P. Hylton 503, L.  Campbell 557, G. Hostland 603  (248), I. Jewett 547, S. Feeney  503, A. Fossett 533, M. Berge 521  V. Boyes 544, M. Marleau 505,  L. Hughes 635.        .  Merchants: Shea's Drive Inn  2897 (1036). B. Kennett 648 (321),  B. Morrison 606 (282), B. Hamilton 612 (275), F. Reynolds 647.  Gibsons A: Midway 2945 (1018)  S. Mason 255, J. Davies 625, O.  Shogan 703 (273), D. Crosby 630  (252), L. Pilling 612 (249), J.  Lowden 616 (261), J. Wilson 613  (284);- G. Edmonds 739 (321), R.  Wiren 253, D. Skerry 262, F. Robertson 604, A. Robertson 673  (278).  "Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2316  Sports* 854. I. Oram 516, F. Ray-  nor 519, I. Jewett '623, G. Taylor  503, V. Wilson 516, M. Connor  515, C. Zantolas 612, K. Taylor  562, E. Wolverton 577 (263), B.  Woods 519, H. Clark 508.  Teachers Hi: Lucky Strikes  2844 (1061). L. Yablonski 645 (246,  253), J. Ferrari 662, J. Quarry  647 (302), M. Atlee 257, P. McDonald 244, G. Cooper 274, H.  Inglis 651 (280), F Hicks 626  (267). ,    "  ' Commercials: Fortune Cookies  2911, Jets 1090. I. Hendrickson  683 (255, 243), D. Gregory 631,  D. Reeves 627 (310), E. Berdahl  241. E. Shadweil 616, R. Cruice  657   (281),   J.   Lowden  774   (265,  290), B. Morrison 626, F. Nevens  ��� 608 (246), J. Drummond.717.,(284,  254), .-J.   Marshall "625*, (262),. C.  Peddie,609 (240), J/Webb'624-:   -  Port Mellon: Rebels 2572, Drifter's 980; .C. Woods 253, J. Larkman 249,-' P. Comeau 600^-A. Hol-  ' den  633  (254),_ D. Dunham 609,  T. Kennedy 614 (270), J. Serafin  251, A. Corriveau 611- (247).  Ball & Chain: Alley Oops 2909  (1090)V'A. Robertson 655 (289),  G. Taylor 252,��� R.-'Nordquist,660  (281), B. McGivern 614 (286), E.  Fisher 673 (251), C. McGivern  620 (247)," C. Bruce-248, S. Butler  247, R. Taylor'608, Q. DeMarco  622 (258), M. Jay 248, M.,Stanley  676 (290), S. Basey 295, D. Hummel 245.    . ���      r  Crown & Anchor: Knaves 2818  (987). J.-Larkman 661 (272); D.  Robinson 612, E. Hume 631, <E.  Connor, 714 (248, 250), J. Davies  623, Gwen Edmonds 612, L. Gregory 656 (242). y  Juniors:   ROMPers 1059  (561).  Carol Forshner ��� 319>: (186), - Allan  Feeney 207^ Bob Bruce 228, Richard Godfrey 202, Chuck Bruce -330  (179), -Mike Clement ,347 (203),  Patty Clement 246, Jim Westell  221, Denise. Murdoch 250.' '���'  The �� following v nine bowlers  have advanced to the finals of  the Players Bowling Festival to  be bowled on May 23 at Vancouver: Gloria, Hostland, David Cooper, Jim Larkman, Norman Berdahl, Joan Quarry, Alex Robertson, Phyllis Hylton, Don McCauley, Marion Lee. -  May we wish you good .bowling  and the best of luck:,   f ��� u  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING, TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPC0 PAJNT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  50 CALLS  s      VISITS HODGSONS  Mrs. Leonard Hartley of Bewd-  ley, Ont., is the giiest of Mr. and  Mrs. Wesley Hodgson of Gibsons.  Mrs. Hartley is a sister-in-law.  56 CALLS  $300  sechelt mi��� Tkirs., April 16  8 p.m.  FRL, SAT., N0N.  APRIL 17, 18 & 20  James  Darren,  Cindy  Carol  liidget Goes to Rome  Technicolor  Starts at 8, Out at 10 p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  TOM II111IIHWi. H.LI.  Will make a legislative report  lo his constituents  School Hall -Gibsons  8  p.m.  THE PUBLIC IS INVITED  Ladies!   Become  A DAM  \n O^0t^cc Brands  ' ' ��� .yy   ' '   '  Fabulous Contest  Starts Saturday, April 18  0HTEST RULES      .      . ���   .   .    , ,. ,y . ���   ��� y:. _  Proof of purchase ��� Must bei over 21 ��� Deposit officialenlryj before  June 30,1964 ������Entry blanks at your favorite store ^ Winneito be  drawn at Coast News office July 6  PRIZES  Overnight suite of rooms Ramada Inn >- Hairstyled by Vancouver  leading hairstylists ��� Luncheori -���Limousine tour of city -4- Cock-  fails ��� Dinner dancng -^ Night club.  Intercontinental Packers Ltd  Makers of World Famous otjmjuc and Eurppa Canned 'Meats  , ���>; *���/���'. ,WVr  * ���{'���'.' ���..���'*���/*<'''TNVr'Av?** r.- r'^^.V ���s '���'


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