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Coast News Apr 30, 1964

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 .    GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S r  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815  Published in Gibsons  Help is  big need  for July 1  An appeal, is sent, out by the  tfuly 1 Celebration committee for  further .organization .representation on the committee.  At a meeting Wednesday ���night  in Kinsmen Hall with Charles  Mandelkau in thev chair a general outline of prospects for the  day Was discussed. There is the  possibility of three bands, Powell River Pipers, Powell River  High School band, and maybe the  Salvation Army band. /  ' The day, will include May  Queens, a soapbox derby, a big  parade, field sports for ".youngsters, bingo, a fish derby and a  horseshoe competition.  But, members of the committee say, there will, have to be a  better representation of local organizations on the committee before further action can be taken.  Fair board  now on job  Now is- the time to plant those  prize winning vegetables for this  year's Sunshine Coast Fall Fair.  Just a packet of seeds planted  now could launch you on a new  5 career.  Progress on the fair is coming  along and the response is good.  Organizations  in the area  are  taking different sections.of,,the  "fair **nd will organize/set up and  Tgenerallyjse'e to it that this'year's-  -fair gets off to a good start. Next  ^meeting will be on May 7 at 8  '*p.m.* in the Anglican Church Hall.  .* The long term plan is to provide a permanent ibuilding where  there   will "be ��� 'ample ��� room ; to  show  the  varied   selections i of  animals, , poultry,-; fruits*>rvege-^  tables and' crafts thaf-peo^le-inr  the  Sunshine  Coast area have.  There are lots of small' farmers  in this area who need encouragement because of the tremendous  cost  of both land  clearing  and  feed, he has a continual battle  to keep ahead.  Most people do not realize the  number of small farms there are  so all who have an animal vor  garden of any kind, please shine  up your apples and polish up the  old mare and bring them all to  the Sunshine Coast Fall Fair.  You may walk off with first  prize.  T     J.      J V>  Queen  chosen  Sechelt's May,Day committee  is hard at work preparing for the  16th May Day celebration.  Pupils of Sechelt Elementary  School have chosen,the Queen  and attendants * from Grade- 6.  This year's Queen will toe Marilyn McKenzie with Dale BiHings-  ley and Eleanor Nestman as attendants. ^Flpwer^ Girls, are Vicki  Fearnley^and Kathy^Grafe of Sechelt, Kathie 'Moorcroft and,. Sandra Wood of ^ Davis Bay. "Billie  Frigon will be gift bearer.  There will be-some unusual  sports events, and entertainment  after the crowning. .Children from  the Residential School will enter,  the parade and it is expected  newcomers to the area will enter  floats. "     ,'  Elephant auction  Sechelt Kinsmen are getting  articles.ready for the White Elephant auction sale oh May 9th in  front of the Hospital Cottage at  2 p.m. "���������''  More articles are needed;'vto;  make this sale a success so if  you have any old furniture or  other articles please contact R.;  Stephanson . at 885-2192 or.M.  Thompson 885-9330 and arrangements will be inade\to pick up  what ever yputnave.1 }  Sechelt Kinettes will hold a  rummage sale at the same time  and place/The girls have been  collecting clothes and making-  repairs where necessary, but  would like more clothes for the  sale.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  , B.C.      , ". .Volume 18,' NumbeM& April 30, 1964  ���      - ��� ���   v   'P,   4     ^ [    ������  ProYincial Library��  Victoria?   B��  C��  V-  7c per copy  P, "'iV '  School tax up 2,34 mills  ie school'board mill rate was  setf|at ' Monday r night's meeting.  It^ill be'22.47  mills  which is  Sechelt will provide $26,524 of  the  school  tax,   Gibsons  $42,514  and the rural area $694,585. These  '^hh   ������!..<_     ^      , _. > s figures   are   all   slightly   higher  X3||mills .higher, than last year.'    than last year,& tax>  ,  T$e  budget' for,"this .year  is Total assessment for the school  ->763��623. Last year'it "was $680,- district   is   $33,913~,986   which  is  " 999.fOf this total 'ithe provincial $4,584,837 more than it was last  ��� government will-supply $144,751 year.  ��� -up%|s]ightly 'from"', last   year's'      ���v  fgrant which wasx $144,194.,  "iSmi:  X&  Above is shown Miss BettyMurray^  Eric Martin, minister: of -health and ���ihp^tel^'ser^^ the  ribbon opening the newlJi^l^iCen^  33  Water tank  going up  >-' Information from Ottawa * concerning - winter works * prcgrciTi  extension beyond April" \30 on  ' projects under way-in -this area  ^ has |reyealedi that .after. careful  ,, consideration,; federal aufhorities  ?hayjS|decided ,to cut such pro-  .gramJxoff  at   that  date.   Labor  . Minister Alan MacEachen has  ' announced.   .'  i P Th|s will _i affect all winter  works program.on the" Sunshine  \ Coast s including the Pender,. Har-  " "bour|" Waterworks construction   - now?goirig on. Near completion,  This���pioture taken at the express wish of Hon/Erie Martin shows <. !i/si,n��!,.expe��ted to ^e.arSlrer1i*  /most of the people who were active in obtaining the Health Centre ~��J5S^frLrt^tnf^o ��n7S'  y.~ ��._ *.^...Zl il ^_ ��j__x _ __ ^ ����. ��.-__...   ,._.. w_ .-     "te major work whill.be finished  for the district. In the front row can be seen Mr. Martin, Jack Davis  M.P.; Tony Gargrave M.L.A., and ; Barrie MacDonald, sanitarian.  Behind is Chairman A. E. Ritchey of the village council, Dr. J. C.  Taylor, deputy minister of health;JDr.K. I.-G. Benson assistant provincial health officer. Eric Prittie of the Kinsmen is in the rear  centre. Photos by R. Cruice  New Health Centre  q piheel/-officially  by niid-May. As a result1 the contract^ has been extended* to the  end bf May without any penalty  'involved.  ' In Ithe meantime a 60,000 gallon stave water tank has been  delivered on site for the Pender  Other matters the board discussed included: -'' 'N  Providing for a fire, hydrant to  serve the-new elementary school  area. The village council will be  approached, on_this,   ' .Refusal to reduce the $200 fee  charged the Lions club for the  use of the secondary school auditorium.  Agreed that the Industrial Arts  construction at Pender Hanbour  school comes as close as possible  to' satisfying everybody and if  Victoria approves work will proceed.- - '  Supt. G. E. Johnson reporting  on teacher hirings said the teacher shortage was still with us.  Decided to seek the aid of municipal councils in obtaining a  better financial deal from the  government. The board will also  write the department of education to see what can be done  about upgrading of grants.  Arranged for a token payment  to owners of property bought by  the school board for the new elementary school. This payment  will come from previous referendum money, so far unused, on  advice of the department in Vic-  ?M.  toria  Tender   for   clearing  the   site  "!��& byyStthe   manufacture? " '�� ** new elementary school in  erected   by   the   manufacturer.     Gibg(ms was awar<ied to A.  E.  Ritchey at $800 plus any1 timber  that would be usable. Other tenders were from C. E. Sicotte at  $850 and J. M. Chaster at' $900.'  Next step in the public health  field for this area"will be-forma-  tion of a uiuon board; of health  the, Kinsmen clulb; Bob Knaptoh,  deputy governor of district five  "of Kinsmen clubsr Dr. J. T. ,Tayj;  lor; ".deputy ^ministey ^of  heajjhf  to.work4n conjunction,";wjth the  Fublic-*->Health -,Uriit;^cn''-wilfr^r.- K> :I^r-?Bens'Onr~a^istant  start operating oh"JulyiirHon,  Eric Martin, minister of public  health and hospital services announced at the official opening  ceremonies Saturday afternoon  for the new Public Health Centre in Gibsons.  This union board of health  would operate in a co-ordinating,  and supervisory capacity to ad-  vise the health director as regards the services which will be  provided for the people.  The key to the centre was turned over to Chairman A. E. Ritchey of Gibsons council "by E.  Peterman, , contractor , and P.  Smith, architect. Following Mr.  Martin's speech he assisted Miss  Betty Murray, senior health  nurse in cutting the ribbon, thus  opening the new centre ( for the  general public's entry.  Speakers leading into opening  ceremonies included Jack Davis  Ooast-Capilano M.P.; Tony Gargrave,- Mackenzie M.L.A1.; Eric  Prittie, health centre committee  chairman and past president of  ANVA meeting  Formation of an Army, Navy  and Aur���Force. Veterans associa-  tipnu  will Atake    place   Sunday  -evening at,8" p.m. in the Mariner  Cafe.* At this' meeting, open to  alJLIveterans,  an  executive   will  "be chosen to carry on.  ��� , It is the intention of the association to open a club room,  ���with"pool tables, shuffle and  dart boards and other forms ;'of  recreation.  provincial health officer and Miss  Firth, nursing supervisor.  About 150 persons attended the  opening ceremonies and on inspecting the interior of the building were also served tea, coffee'  and cake by members of the Kin-  ette club in the Health" Unit auditorium.  Mr. ��� Martin explained the  health unit will he under the di-  Health Centre had- cost $37,000  which was -made up in a federal  grant of $10,766.55 and a provincial grant of equal amount, a  Gibsons municipal grant of $5^000  p7us *he donation of land worth  $7,500, a $5,000, grant from the  T;B. Society, $2,450 from the Cancer' Society,   $729.12   from   the  (Continued on page 4)  Styles reviewed  ',   Vince,Prewer and Dave ��ink-  - ney'^of-Marine Men's Wear attended the. semi-annual Buy Mart  t in Vancouver sponsored by the  B.C^ Men's Apparel Club in Ho-  ���>/ in. reviewing styles for the fall  , men's suits continue in the three  button models with a small showing in two -button. Black and  white will continue as the two  most outstanding colors in men's  furnishings with a strong interest  being shown in torown. t (  Navy v'sit  WEEKEND  GUEST  Group Captain Wes Hodgson  was a weekend guest at the  home of his parents, Mr. * anrl  Mrs.. Hodgson,;, South : .Fletcher  Road.  !  GiSbsons and District Chamber  joi Commerce has received ihfor-  .-mation'-that HMCS Oriole; , the  only-commissioned sailing vessel  in the Royal Canadian Navy will  visit Gibsons and Howe Sound  area Wednesday, May 6.  The letter informing of the arrival of the Oriole came from  Rear-Admiral W. M. Landymore  and was sent to Ron Whiting, secretary of the. C. of C. The plan  was to try and line up navy vessels here for a specific boating  week celebration in line with the  opening of the boat launching  ramp.  Garden club helps Fair  DON McNAB  former Sechelt Bank of Montreal  manager who was involved in a  bank hold-up in which $7,300���was  taken. This hold-up was at Saan-  ich, near Victoria. Suspects have  been arrested and some of the  money recovered.  PTA backs  club stand  The monthly meeting of the  Pender, Harbour PTA on Tues.,  April 21, in (the Elementarv  School, with 16 present reported  a good response to 'the dental  program,   awaiting   the   dentist.  The next meeting in May will  be 'the final one for this term.  A 'nominating committee was  formed to put up a slate of officers for the coming year.    -.  'A letter is to be sent to the  school board stating the PTA'is  in1-accord with the Community  Club association regarding the  grounds at the Elementary  'School and urges the school"  board to take some action Jo,  improve the situation.  Letters are to go to local or-;  ganizations,   school, .board' anct  the   inspector   stating   the  PTA"  is in favor of the issue that the  present  activities : room  at  Madeira   Park   Elementary   school  be used for a class room and' a  new    large    activities room be  built.  A motion was. made supporting the British Columbia PTA  federation that the criminal  coc!e be amended regarding the v  \~>"c Wi'M cf cbscene literature  ir'o C^r>ac'a  Mr. Tjo. I c .1 kciv an enthusiastic report on the progress  of May Day. The meet1 ^g was:  adjourned. Refreshments followed.  SHIELD OF FAITH  A 30 minute film,will-be shown  at the Pentecostal Tabernacle  on Friday, May 1, at 7:30 p.m.  The importance of strong  spiritual: upbringing in moulding-  the characters of our young people is dramatically portrayed in  this-story of temptation. All par-  ,* ents should see the Shield of  Faith. .������;���'������  Name committee  for centennial  V-r **  .' Gibsons . Centennial' committee  was formed at-a Monday night  meeting with Sam Fladager being    named   chairman,    James  ' Drummond was named vice-  chairman and treasurer. Wes.  Hodgson was appointed recording secretary.  Other members will include  R. F; Kennett, Legion; Fred  Holland, Fire Dept.V : Gerry  . Dixon, Kinsmen; Eugene Yablonski, Recreation . committee; , A.  J. Vanderhorn, Chamber of  Commerce;, Don Hauka, Kiwanis  and Mrs. G. Corlett; Women's  Institute.; ���  The subject of'"a centennial  project was discussed resulting  in the issue being left over until  a /wider appeal has been made  arid more organizations involved. Next meeting will be held  on: June 3. !    '  At Tuesday's council meeting  Councillor Sam Fladager discussed the. possibility of.a seawall  in the bay which- is at present  a   matter for  consideration.  It appeared as though Gibsons  Elementary School had been the  target of an invasion from outer  space on a . recent, morning as  ���students taking part in the Bea-  tle competition converged on the  buildings. The' contest was the  result of popular demand and the  All proceeds will be used to preliminaries   had   taken   place  equip another. up-pat:cnts lounge    the. previous, week,  in the new hospital. The best eight groups took part  continues  in the finals at Monday morning  .ass'emibly.;.! Mrs'.; ^McKenzie;  and  'Mr. Meyerhoff i were the judges  and each group gained points for  mimicry and showmanship, musical ability, .costume, and audi-  . ence response. The winners. were  ;Maureeh Owen, Pam.Boyes; Carol, Olson- and  Noni Veale  who  were each presented with a Bea-  tle record.  If enthusiasm of Gibsons Garden Club members is any indication, the community should  soon be noted for its beautiful  gardens. At the April meeting  in the United Church Education  centre with 24 members present,  Mr. H. Mullett presided in the  absence of the president, Mr.  A. Crayen who was a patient in  Nanaimo. Hospital, t 'Rfegret was  expressed at Mr. "Craven's ill-^  ness along with best wishes for  a speedy recovery.  Mrs.   G.   Corlett reported the  .Fall   Fair   committee   has  suggested that  garden   club  members take charge of one section  of the   exhibits.   The   members  chose the most appropriate, the  "flower?section. All were^in favor  of  Mr.   Muliett's   suggestion   of  taking   a; mystery   trip  up  the  coast   iwhere    there'are many  lovely ;v gardens   : and;   hidden  - beauty spots to be found when  rone leaves the blacktop;and explores the; little gravel -roads and  winding trails.-.V-.-'./ '���.���/.���'���, v'  ������.   At the May .meeting which will  again be held in the Educational  Centre, Mrs. G. E. Faulkner, an  JOBIES'   VARD3TIES  Parents. V and; friends of Job's  Daughters spent an enjoyable  '.evening,T Sat., -April 25 in the  School Hall when youngsters  from Gibsons and Sechelt put on  a variety concert.:  During the intermission and  after the show friends and relatives were generous in their purchases from the tables the girls  .had set. up. Winner of the cake  draw was Mrs. DeLong with Mrs.  Tex Enemark winning the cookie  event.  authority on roses and associated with the Vancouver Roses  society will be,the speaker. Following the business session, an  interesting change of plants was  enjoyed. Many beautiful species  were exchanged and Mr. Mullett  has a list of more available. Refreshments and a social get together concluded the  afternoon.  IHAf-.Ko vxw^.j O.E.S.  The worthy matron of Mount  Elphinstone Ht-!'*��������. Order of  the Eastern Star and the. convenors and members of the Roberts C^eek Crrcar dressing  station u-'der the'auspices of the  O.E.S., thanks all who responded  so promptly to. the request for  donations of used, sheets and  cotton goods.  Guides honor mothers  GARBAGE MEETING  There will be a meeting of the  Port  Mellon-to-Egmont  Garbage  Collection and Disposal committee Thursday night at 8 in the  Selma Park Community Hall.  . The third annual Guide Ban-  ��� quet at Gibsons United Church  Hall Monday night,���was a happy  occasion for mothers and daughters. An excellent dinner, time!  for mothers to renew friendships  and make new ones, for the children a get to-gether for three  Brownie Packs and two Guide  companies, arid for the leaders,  an opportunity to get to know  the mothers of their children.  Guests of the Guides and  Brownies introduced by the Elphinstone , District Commissioner,  Mrs. J. Thomas, were Mrs^ Morris, one of the pioneers of the  Girl Guide movement in Gibsons;  Mrs. L. Labonte, divisional commissioner. Rev. M. Cameron and  Rev. D. Harris. ���:������������'  Toasts, to the .mothers were  given, by .Brownie Georgette  Macklam of Roberts Creek Pack  and Guide Christine Hansen^ of  1st Gibsons Company. Mrs. C.  Fisher and Mrs, J. Quarry replying for the mothers spoke of the  values of Guiding as'ya bridge  between childhood and adulthood  teaching our children skills;'arid  giving them a firm foundation on  which to base their lives.  Mrs. Labonte spoke of the importance of mothers to the Guide  movement. Part of both the  Brownie and Guide promise is  based on the need for children  to feel that they belong,not only  to  their  homes  but  their com-  -'munities and stress is laid on active participation in the work of  their home'and community. A  mother's understanding of the  Guide and Brownie program is a  . great help to her daughter.  Special appreciation for the  ladies of the United., Church  whose contribution, the arrangement and catering had run so  smoothly, were expressed. Those  working in the kitchen were persuaded to come forward and  were presented with corsages by  the Brownies. These; were as usual the loving work of the Brownies' "Flower Lady" Mrs. D. Tyson who also provided spring  bouquets for the girls to give to  their leaders.  A film Ports of Paradise, a trip  through the South Sea Isles to  Australia and New Zealand followed with Mr. Potter operating  the projector, loaned by Mr. Barry McDonald.  No Guide or Brownie gathering would be complete without a  campfire. Songs were sung by  the combined Brownie Packs,  folksongs of different lands' by  the Roberts Creek Guides and  the Gibsons Guides finished with  their rousing company song.  Guide and Brownie Taps were  sung and the Flag marched off  by the Color party, Donna Lee,  Karen Alsager and Marilyn Hopkins to bring a happy evening to  a close. Coast News, April 30, 1964.  Life** Darkest Moment  4 WEBSTER CLASSIC,  (Boast Mstus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  payment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  'Rates of Subscription, $3 per yea:. $1.75 ior six montns. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  End of the line  Saskatchewan's CCF party has reached the end of the line as  a political force. This became evident with the departure of T. C.  Douglas from the premiership and the closing down of Coldwell  House in Regina, an institution which was supported by public donations.  There were also other straws in the wind; such as the weakening  of the cabinet timber brought on by the resigning of quite a number  of the original old guard, like C, M. Fines, C. C. Williams and others.  Governments have a habit of making the previous1 government  look like so many small potatoes. This was done in Saskatchewan,  too. It should be remembered, however, that the last Liberal government budget in that province ,was in the region of $28,000,000.  Compare that with the almost $200,000,000 budget the CCF presented  this year.  .. Compare.the road equipment today with that available to governments at the close of the last war. Compare the^public attitude  towards taxation then and taxation today. Today taxation authorities  are likened to Santa Claus,. whom it should be understood must not  be shot. The public has become used to having millions and millions  of dollars talked about until their meaning is lost.  The people of Saskatchewan are no different to those of British  Columbia. They became tired of the CCF line and the opposing  parties in the province ganged up to some extent to weaken the  CCF hold. Apparently they succeeded.^ Could it also happen in British Columbia?  My-ooka grizzly bear  MY'-OOK is the name of a publication turned out at Elphinstone  Secondary school containing literary efforts by pupils of both Elphinstone and Pender Harbour Secondary schools.  The term MY'-OOK is Sechelt for Grizzly Bear. The Grizzly  featured prominently in Sechelt mythology. A constellation of stars,  second in significance only to Polaris and the Giant Dipper, is designated as STUHM-TOH'-MISH; the Archer.' His target is MY'-OOK.  There is here of course a most intriguing similarity to the ancient  Greek Orion and Ursa Major.      '.,. >  A half mile or so up Sechelt Inlet from the western entrance to  Salmon Arm, two figures appear in milk-white quartz against the  grey-black granite. To the right is MY'-OOK; portrayed in the art of  springtime. To the left, kneeling, with huge arrow starting from his  bow, is STUHM-TOH'-MISH. The figures, life-sized, are quite realistic in appearance.  The Sechelts respected the Grizzly for his intelligence, for his  strength, and ,for his indominable courage. Especially before the  advent of firearms, he represented an adversary worthy of the most  esteemed hunter. , .-',  One story, in which three brothers of \TSOH-NYE; Deserted  Bay ��� huge and powerful men ��� shot and wounded a Grizzly with  an arrow, how the Grizzly waylaid the youngest brother, who was  tracking him, and how the eldest brother slew the Grizzly just in  time to save the younger man's life, indicated the fact that the Sechelts did do battle with this great creature at times.  The sponsors of a literary publication, desirous of recognizing  the significance of local lore, and searching for a name respected  in aboriginal mythology throughout the aVea contributors are drawn  from, chose as its title the Sechelt name for the Grizzly Bear, MY'-  OOK.���Les Peterson  the law  Churches, service, clubs, P.T.A.  and practically every group that  is involved^ with raising funds in  the fair name of Charity* are unhappy with the unsettled state of  the law regarding such things as  raffles and bingo% This does not  seom to bother trie out and out  illegal operators. ^" '  Of the $14,000,000 invested in  the last Irish sweep, $10,000,000  was subscribed by the citizens of  the "U.S. and Canada.     ,    -  Countless thousands of"!Canadians continue to enter British  football pools and sweepstakes  in Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica and the U.S.. Tickets are  now being touted locally for the  sweepstake legalised by one of  our neighbor states below the  border.  In contrast, $711,317 was donated by 105 branches of the Legion  (1962-63) in B.C. alone^In'many  oases this money was earned the  hard .wayv by'ladies auxiliaries,  bazaars,' raffles, rummage sales %  and of course bingo and dare it^  be said?1 Beer. ,  The disbursement of these monies covered a wide range .of activities andprojects. Over $68,909  *went to ' cover bursaries ' and  scholarships. Further money was  contributed to ��� maintain student  -loan funds and'bther educational  projects.       '/''���'  The' New "Westminster and district zone's Bar! Haig Society  completed its $102,000 low rental  housing project' in Coquitlam and  "is planning a" similar venture in  Haney. Over $212,000" has been  invested in building developments  throughout .trie province with' a,  further $61,700 spent towards the  upkeep of these projects.  ��� Essay  contests  were sponsor-'  ed- by many branches. A total of  over 3,000 children took part in  these   as  well as  coloring  contests. Prizes such as $50 savings'  The Davis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS, M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency '  Prime  Minister  Pearson  took  the initiative in the recent Federal - Provincial   conference- in  Quebec City. He suggested that  certain programs financed jointly  by   Ottawa   and   the   provinces,  might  be   descontinued.' Others,  he thought, might be'streamlined  .considerably.   This   would  avoid  the federal government having to  raise   a   great   deal   of   money  which it merely turned over to  the provinces to spend as if it  were their own.  These r arrangements, some 66  of them; have grown up over  many decades. Varying widely  in their nature they now cost  the Canadian taxpayer roughly  $900 million a year. The biggest,  hospital insurance, costs $420  million. Next comes unemployment assistance at $110 million,  followed by pensions for the blind  and disabled.  Some apply to one. province,  some to two, and some to a majority and some are nationwide'  in their coverage. In a few cases  the provinces put up 20% of the  money. In others their ��� share  ' may be as high as 80%. Included  are provisions for the abolition  of railway grade crossings, assistance in respect to some agricultural products and subsidies  for amateur sport.  ..Premier Lesage of Quebec  would go even further than Mr.  Pearson. He would have' his pro-'  vinee drop but of the cost-shared  programs altogether. In compen  sation, he said, it should be-able  to move in on personal -income"  tax,   & field  which  he  believes  the'federal   government' should  vacate in any  case.  The  other  provinces   were   less ' interested'  in contracting out. However they,  did object to all" the red tape in-"  volved. In effect they were saying that Ottawa had attached ,too  many strings to its cost-sharing  grants. What they wanted were  a few large, lump sum payments-  in their stead. These they could  then administer more or less as  they saw fit.  Most people will agree, I think,  that some of these programs have  outlived their usefulness. They  can be done away with. Sound  administration also suggests that -  the spending authority should, itself,'have to raise the taxes. Tying spending and tax , gathering'  together in this way will make  for more responsible government.  Those who have to ask people  for'funds will undoubtedly spend  them more wisely.  To the extent that future Federal-Provincial conferences help  to clear up these responsibilities,  to the; extent that they put the  taxing powers in the hands of  those levels of government responsible for' their f expenditure,  they will undoubtedly , contribute  to the more efficient edmindstra-  tion of public affairs 'in this  country. By making our complex  financial arrangements more understandable they will also, I believe, contribute towards nation-  M unity.    " ������ .''  bonds were .awarded.  1' Assistance to other welfare  groups totalled over $50,000. The  Red Cross, Salvation Army, Retarded Children associations,  Crippled Children's Hospital,  Heart Fund, March of Dimes and  numerous ' others benefited from  these 'donations. <���''  In addition branches donated  the use of their; halls to many of  these community groups. Financial aid, from branches to communities themselves, amounted  to more than $20,000 and took in  such things as . provisions for  "swimming -pools, cenotaphs,  parks "and tracks.  Can a - price .tag be placed on a  helping hand to,those in need?  More than 5,700,'veterans' cases  have been serviced by Pacific  Command'.'   '.'  :$30,000 has been spent in a major effort to promote physical  fitness for youngsters in the Junior Olympic Training plan. $40,-  000' has been spent in the' last  two^ years to sponsor several  teams in local sports activities.  ���These run from baseball to soccer,' football, softball, hockey,  lacrosse, swimming and bowling. < ;      '  . Pacific Command branches  spent as a result of Poppy donations a total of $102,130 oh relief  and welfare..work, in communities in 1962 and $118,578 in 1963.  At least nine branches built new  halls -in B.C. during these years  for   a   total; cost   of^ $889,780.63.  Three others put on additions  costing a total of $63,320.50 or  renovations to 52 other branches  at a.cost of $285,668.47."  . Figures mean nothing .by themselves, but to each 'child who  gets has uniform in a soccer  team, to the ageing veteran who  finds - a comfortable home free  from the many worries of rent  increases beyond their capacity  to meet, the Legion is still a vital necessity and is< proving 'its  worth, as figures .again prove  by showing . a constant growth  across ��� the Dominion.  " 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,(l)  N.W.D.  Take notice.that Yrjo Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  occupation fishermen intends to  apply for a lease of the following described lands:���  ���Commencing at'a post planted  at the S.E. corner of Block- "A"  of D.L. 4546, Group One (1) New  Westminster Land District thence  W. 298.9 ft. along the H & M;  thence S. 75 ft.; thence E. 298.9  ft.; thence N. 75 ft. to point of  commencement and containing  One Half (y2) acres, more or  less, for the purpose for mooring  and annual overhaul of a commercial fishings vessel.  ALLAN LAAKSO  Agent for Allan and -Yrjo Laakso  Dated April 1, 1964.     ,  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE   886-2062 GD3SONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  Grant for 4-H clubs  Mr. G. L. Landon, Victoria,  president of the Canadian Council on 4-H clubs, announces. the  official acceptance of a $10,000  grant to 4-H from the Canadian  Centenniak Commission.  Officials of 4-H are hopeful  that this will be the first of similar .grants from the commission  up to and including 1967.. They  are, earmarked for. assistance in  4-H travel and exchange arid will  be apportioned to the provinces  attended the 34th national 4-H  as programs are developed.  The Canadian 4-H movement is  recognized by the Centennial  Commission as one of the pioneers in youth exchange programs  Ten youthful Canadian ambassadors, one from each province,  Club Conference, Washington,  DjC.,  April 18 to 25. The dele-  ates, selected, for their outstanding personal: qualities arid high  Standards of achievement in 4-<H  work, assembled in Ottawa on  April 16 prior to leaving for New  York and Washington on April 17  The: group then flew to New  York; where they were welcomed  at the United Nations by representatives of Canada's permanent mission. Later in Washington they congregated with 200  top U.S. 4-H members  "..'  MTIOML BABY WEEK  We are celebrating ��� National Baby Week ���  but of course babies are still too young to understand what the, fuss is1 all about. Everyone  is '��� concerned about - keeping - them happy and  healthy.. Sometimes we think that babies really  do know what is going on. For, although they  cannot cx^tss it you can see it in the love  that's in their eyes.  We too want to help keep babies healthy and  you can depend on' us to have. every possible  baby need ��� from special medicines to a teething ring --always available.  Your doctor can phone' us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons .Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  program  *MV can't I just take  '���*t'Z 4<i VIM* Gata Fctljo, h* I  in washings like other wives?"  The British Columbia Forest  Service announces spring reforestation operations are gathering momentum in many parts ^of  the province. The program,  which will see some 8,000,000  seedlings planted, has been seri-  .- ously delayed by the heavy snow  pack. This spring's plantings will  push the total number of trees  planted in the province to just  over 180 million.  About two million of this  spring's seedlings will be planted by Forest Service crews,  mostly on public sustained yield  units. The balance will be planted by industry, mainly on coastal  tree farm licences and private  holdings. Indian bands, who find  that the seasonal nature of planting fits in well with their other  activities, are earning a reputation as steady and reliable tree  planters.  While the coast program is  normally completed by mid-  * April, that for the interior is'  just commencing' then and. may  extend into June in the central  interior and on higher elevations  in the south.  It takes  between 60  and  120  years for the two-year-old seedlings to reach merchantable size  Gems of thought  SELF-LOVE  Self-love is a cup without any  bottom; you might pour all the  great lakes into it, and never  fill up.���Oliver Wendell Holmes  All other love is extinguished  by   self-love;    beneficence,    hu-'  mariity;  justice,  and philosophy  sink under it.���Epicurus  What a man thinks of himself,  that it is which indicates his  fate.���Henry David  Thoreau  The best man or woman is  the most unselfed.���-Mary Baker  Eddy: : -...'' ' "       P .<,   ������  I always like to hear a man  talk about himself because then  I never hear anything but good.  ���Will Rogers  '  It is falling in love with our  own mistaken ideas that makes  fools and beggars of half mankind.���Edward  Young  1 month delivery  - V "Shall I add some soda or  would you prefer ginger c|<???.  Counter Model Registers and Forms  ������"' .-''���.- ������.'.. ���'.���'-. .also'" ���'"��� :':\ '������   Cheques -^ Continuous & "Pakset" style  "NCR7 Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  .-:'-'.;;.. '���., ;Bili$.^\Ladkib :���;''...  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  on : /"  Ccmt^^       JForms  For information contact ....  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 Sandy Dunlop  Death came suddenly to Alexander (Sandy) Dunlop of Beach  Avenue, Roberts Creek, on April.  15. Born in Scotland, Sandy came  to Vancouver in 1920'/where he  was * associated   with   the   ship-.  R!AD��  '������;iix;; -  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph. /S86-9857 ��-���;Gibsons.  building trade. Twelve years ago  he retired to Roberts Creek  where he had a. .home at the  beach by the' water he so enjoyed.     ";        -      '   '���,���'','''    .'���"'  He was much interested in the  advancement of. the . community  and was a member , of - - the Community Association. Always ready  with, a quick quip ���arid a sally,  Sandy was popular with his many-  friends and neighbors.  He was pre-deceased- by :his  wife, the former ' Jeanie, .Nicholson, in 1945. .He. is survived by  two brothers, Robert, in. -Scotland; Archie, -Vancouver; . two  sisters., Margaret, .. Vancouver, i  and Mrs. A. Smith, Orillia, Ontl:''  Funeral service-took 'place April-.. 18 at. the Harvey. Funeral  Home. In lieu of flowers, donations were suggested for the hew  hospital- fund of the Roberts.  Creek "Comriiunity Association.  Sechelt news items  a  mis��  .,                                                      ,  V*          '      \      '  }  ���>                          \  FRANK  E?  DECKER,  D.O.S.  r  OPTOMETRIST  -     '.          li[ '        '      "t      ���   i'.    ,           ���   "    ;  .  For Appointment  886-2166  ",''      l"  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  ���'������>���"���              Gibsons  X  -.������:.,..       -   ��� -.  .���...,���..     ���--"."���... ;            ���������    -"-.. '.-;'-.  ���    y ������   ������-   ���  8  8   -.'  ��� -  9  8  ������4 '  2  ���OlES-  -,o��s; '.���<��*. ������������  ��� -*0" ^���^������hi^' JP^aaaaw  <^  ������  8   .  ..-.8v ;  6  9  ���'-4  2  REASONABLE RATES  TERMS. C.O.D.  -  -. ���' -" ���  ". -      ��� - *���.' "  A hearty vote of. thanks was.  extended to.'Mrs. C. McDermid  and Mrs. H. Duffy who gave a.-  report on. another successful:  smorgasbord, at" the monthly  meeting of. Sechelt ���.Hospital  auxiliary, held Thurs., April ,9,  at ,the cottage., ...:. "'  As convenors they thank each  and every person, who. participated because every dish put on  the, smorgabord table was so attractive   and   equally  as   tasty.  A special thanks has been  sent,.. Mrs.-R., Normintbn who  decorated the tables in ah  Italian ..motif. Candlelight, added  a cozy, atmosphere for dining"  arid, dancing.. Mrs. ,T. Sinclair is  also being.thanked for.providing,  background- music on the .piano,  during\the cocktail; hour. ."  Several members  are making  plans to attend, the Lower -Mainland: Regional   Council   meeting1  at    BUrnaby    General Hospital.  Fri., April'24.'.  Mrs.. E.  Graffe  and , Mrs.  A. ���  Wilson ,'are' convenor's 'for  the  May   Day   concessions.  Anyone,  wishing  to  donate .a  couple  of-  hours;' that day,. please  contact  one of. them. It. was also decided to enter a" float, with Mrs.  C. Connor and Mrs. T. Sigouiri iri  charge.:  Mrs.   E.   Lambe,   W.   Sechelt,.  and Mr.. J. Fisher, Porpoise, Bay  won the.'crocheted place , mats,  when their tickets were drawn.,  Mrs. O.. Johnsen, W. Sechelt,  very- generously donated a china  coffee set consisting of' coffee  pot, cream and suga'r, and six  cups. This will be on display in  several stores in Sechelt and will  be raffled at the first, meeting  in Sept. The next monthly meeting will be held Thurs., May 14,  2, p.m. at the cottage.  (By SHEILA NELSON)   .  A farewell tea was held for  Mrs;,! B. Barkley in the home of  Mr. and Mrs. J. Gibson. Mrs.  Gibson was hostess to Mrs. S.  Dawe, Mrs. R. Montgomery, Mrs.  Syd Patrick, Mrs. G. Potts and  Mrsi H. Swanson. Mrs. B; ;Bark--  ���ley is expected to return-from  her visit to England some time  in July.   '  Mr. and Mrs. Roger Green, the  former owners of the Wilson  Creek Peninsula Motors, spent  the weekend visiting Mr. - and  Mrs. E. Clayton.   .  Miss Susanne Wdgard was home  on April 18 and 19 on her twice .  monthly visit to her parents Mr.  and Mrs. G. Wigard..' ���  Miss Wendy Billingsley visited  her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. Billingsley over the! weekend.  Ladies of St. Hilda's W.A. are ���  planning    a    smorgasbord    for  Tuesday, April 28, in the. St. Hilda's Parish Hall. Mrs. Syd Pat- '  rick is convenor of the affair.  St. Hilda's W.A. held a tea in  aid of the vicarage fund on-Tuesday ^'April 15. Mrs. J. Redman  and Mrs. H. Nelson*were hostesses. Mrs.' W. Billingsley presided  at the tea urns.  - Present were Mrs!.. W. B.'. Billingsley "��� sr.,' Mrs. J. Browning,  Mrs. C. Lutener, Mrs. C. Lucken  Mrs. J. B. Wood, Mrs. H. B.  Gray, Mrs. E.i Montgomery, Mrs.  D. Erickson, Mrs. J. Northcote,  Mrs. T. Stone, Mrs. V. Bogguste  Mrs.! C. A.. Jackson, Mrs. G. '  Potts, Mrs. J. Fergusson,. Mrs..  S. Dawe, Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. .A.  Macklin, Mrs. E. W. Booth, Mrs.  G. Batcheldr and Mrs^ M: Froom  Chris   Jorgenson   of   Gibsons,  after being in the hospital for a  WINS WRITING AWARD  John Robinson, huriior columnist oh the Hamilton Spectator,  has been declared the winner of  the 1963-64 B.C. Government-  Press" Journal Travel Writing  Award: The announcement was  made jointly by Edward H. Barr  editor of. Press Journal and the  Hon; W. K. Kiernan, B:C. minister of recreation and conservation.  ii. rail'  LADIES WEAR  2 Stores to Serve You  GIBSONS  S8G2109  SECHELT  885-20O2  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  Home is the hero-when it's designed to Medallion standards! Why? Because the Medallion is  awarded only for "devotion to duty". Only to homes that are equipped to serve your family better -  electrically-with these conveniences: v  HOUSEPOWER WIRING. In your Medallion Home, up-to-the-minute wiring supplies the power you  need for your family's growing appliance load. Provides a minimum 100-ampere service entrance,  generous branch circuits arid plenty of outlets and switches everywhere you-want them!  LIGHT-FOR-LMNG includes light for beauty, light for duty 1 Light to see, work and entertain by-  utilizing the wide selection of well-desjgned fixtures riqw available. Planned lighting brightens every  activity, indoors arid out, in your Medallion Home!  ;     ;  APPLIANCE CONDITIONING The majorappliances you need are planned into your Medallion Home  for maximum, step-saving convenience today.. .with ample provision for tomorrow's new ease-of-  living aids, too!  Will your new or remodelled, fo^  living needs riowPand in the future? Let B.C. Hydro specialists check your plans free  to ensure that your home meets Medallion standards. The Medallion is a low-cost  investment in lasting home satisfaction. Lasting resale value, too!  B.C. HYDRO  C& S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2065  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442        ,  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  couple of weeks is now staying  with Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson  of Sechelt.  Mr. and Mrs. Sawyer of West  Sechelt have returned from their  winter holiday.,  On Saturday, April 10, the Sunshine Coast Rebekah Lodge.. No.  82 entertained as house ��� guests  officers from a variety of other  ���lodges. Mrs. Evelyn ' Shaw', of  New Westminster, Mrs. Gertrude  Holland of Vancouver,, Mrs. Ber-  nice Hopkins, Mrs. Lill.Hatt and  Mrs. Waliy Schad of Powell River were house guests of Mr. and  Mrs- T. Ivan Smith.  Miss Hazel Van Buren, Mrs.  Viola Worsley .of .North Vancouver with Mrs. Edith Boniface,  Mrs;. Doris Adams, Mrs. Alice  Beecham and Mrs. I. Furnival  of Powel River were the house  guests' of. Mr. and ��� Mrs. Lloyd  Turner.   '" ���  Mrs.  Jean Tewnion,  Mrs.  M.  Coast News, April 30. 1964.       3  Ross, Mrs. M. Delorhie, Mrs.  M. Kenney/and-MrSiN;" Wills:of  Cloverdale' stayed', at Mr; and  rs. Hammond's home in Selma  Park. Ail guests--were enthusiastic, about their, .visit to; the ; Sunshine Coast aho^'���SunshihS Rebekah Lodge.       ; ;:;  Thirteen.Pro-hieriaders from Sechelt and three^ fronv Gibsons  visited Pemberton: on. April 10.  In the group were Mr. and Mrs.  M. Hemstreet, Mriland Mrs. C.  Tingley, Mr. arid Mts. ,T. Par-  rish,' Mr, and Mrs. S. Mackenzie,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Nelson, jMr. and  Mrs. G. McCourt; and Miss' Cathie  Berry. The trip was: thoroughly  enjoyed.- ���'��� ������''������������    "'���";'.'"���"'.-  James H. McCrea who died on  April 9' came : fr,om britario in  1931. He was a member of the  Odd Fellows, the Caledonian Society, the Elks and Rebekahs.  He was a millwright and carpenter. He had been on the Sechelt  Peninsula for,33 years and was  just over 77 when he died.  %m��z��z  Yes sir! That's CABLING PI1.SENER for you  . . . a B.C. favorite for almost four decades.  There are reasons. Fine quality for one, and  a fresh natural flavor made possible only by  skilled, natural brewing. Natural Brewing  for a fresh natural flavor won a World Award  for Carling Pilsener. Try some, youHl see why.  pasEBiil  uoinu  The B.C. Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  r"  f 99676-7     ������ ��� -      -i. - ���   _  Hhis advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  Jk or by the Government of British Columbia. >K* >  5^ let Tke People Praise Thee, O God  ANGLICAN .  Community Church, Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.       Matins  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Matins  11 a,ra.., Church School  ' St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  11:15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.m., Church School  3 p.m., Evensong  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  3 p.m. Evensong  UNITED  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.  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  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  *"'' 11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m.     Bible School  -  - Friday, 7:30 p.m., Rally  (Continued from Page 1)  Heart Foundation of B.C. and almost $4,300 from public subscrip-  tion. _ <  Planning for the centre began  four years ago led by local Kinsmen who were later assisted by  Kiwanians. The Gibsons Health  Centre is the 66tii to be built in  the province since. 1951 under financial assistancevfromx federal  and provincial governments. Such  assistance amounted to $735,000  from Ottawa and $811,000 from  Victoria.  The Health Centre is a building of 3,150 square feet containing facilities for a health unit director, three public health nurses and a sanitary inspector.  There is a clinic room, general  office, waiting room, large meeting, room and a separate .room  for voluntary agencies and organizations participating in public health activities. Space available in the bulding also "makes it  available for the accommodation  of travelling clinics and classes  Pentecostal      Twilight Theatre  COMMUNITY CHURCH    -  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m..  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.   *P-  3rd Sunday of each month  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.in'.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,"  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  Gibsons  '9:45 ajn., Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotional  -7:30  p.m.,- Evangelistic  Service  Tues.y 3:30  p.m.,   Children's  \    Groups  Tues.V- 7:30 p.m., Bible Study  ""Fri., 7:'30 p\m., young People  --jBjoywrc WITNBSES  " Bible Studies, Tues., 8 p.m.  Ministry1 School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.m.  -Public ,Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  WatchtQwer, Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom. Hall at Selma Park   No Collections  WED., THURS.,  FRI.  April 29, 30, May 1  Todd Armstrong, Nancy Kovack  JASON AND THE ARGONAUTS  Technicolor  SAT.,  MATINEE  ���  May 2  David Ladd, Arthur O'Connell  MISTY  Technicolor,   Cinemascope  Sat., Mon., Tues., May 2, 4, 5  Robert Preston, Shirley Jones  .    Buddy Hackett  THE  MUSIC  MAN  Technicolor, Cinemascope  BRIAN'S DRIVE-IN  SOFT ICE CREAM  HAMBURGERS  FISH   &  CHIPS)  PRAWNS  MILK SHAKES  SUNDAES  SOFT PRINKS  OPEN SATURDAY  MAY 2  BETWEEN NORTH ROAD & SUPERVALU  V       ;l    -K.-i  for expectant parents.  ,,  The area served is School D's-'  trict No. 46 and includes' Nelson,  Thormanby and adjacent-islands. -  In Howe Sound it covers Gambier, Bowen, Anvil, Keats and  smaller islands. -The en/tire region is 60 miles-long in an area  of 1641 square miles' from Port  Mellon to Jervis Inlet, y  At the same time, Mr. Martin  explained, a new health unit was  to be formed taking in three  school districts reaching - from  Powell River down coast to  Squamish '��� and Pemberton. This  rection of a full-time medical  health officer. This official will  be established at Powell River  along with a senior public health  administrative' staff. Powell River was selected as , the headquarters' because of the 'density  of papulation in- that area compared to" the rest of the district  If this picture changed and Gibsons is,found to be the logical %  place for a headquarters then  the situation will he reviewed.  Suggestion for a name to give  this 18th health unit to, be established, , was Malaspina, - chosen  because it was brief and covered .  av geographic .area, Mr. Martin  said.  Director of' the new three  school district health unit will  be Dr. A. J.' (Gus) Cunningham,  previously director of the Peace  River Health Unit and who has  had considerable health experience in New Zealand. His assistant will be Miss Annette Stark,  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON)  St. John's United Church Women held their 'monthly meeting  on Tuesday, April 20 with' 14-  present. The treasurer reported  the spring tea was a financial  success and- the membership,  thanks all who made it so.  Mother's Day,, May 10, is now  called Family Sunday, and the  Sunday School children will be  taking part.  The service on May 17 will be  in charge of the UCW and a film  will be shown of the work of Dr.  Paul Brand with the lepers in  India. While refreshments were  served a start was made on the  knitting' of squares for an afghan.  On Saturday, April 25, trophies  were given to' members of the  PeeWee Bowling league. The^win-  ner of.the team trophy .was, Bob  Nelson's "team,'' the' Strike, Tens  and the runner up was Penny  Caldwell's " team. In individual  prizes Rita Ono with an average  of 129 and Gary Lawson with 164  won the trophies for the high average.  High two trophies were won by  Sharon Lawson with 318 and Alan  Hemstreet with 402. High single  trophies were won by Penny  Caldwell with 204 and Bob Nelson with 192.  Rita Ono, Penny Caldwell,  Gary Lawson and Alan Hemstreet received pins for their  games over 200. In all it was a  successful year for the league.  supervisor of public health nuts-,  ing/ Barry Macdonald of Gibsons  will  be  senior'sanitary--inspector.   Miss   Stark  has  served in  Quesrierand Nelson���areas.  Official-date for establishment  of the new health unit will be  July 1 but Dr. Cunningham will  start in June to familiarize himself with the area. His first assignment, Mr. Martin said would  be to stimulate formation of a  union board of health to include  members of municipal councils'  and school boards. The union  board of health will be the organization which will decide on  the name of the Health Unit.  In stressing what public health  4"   Toast NfewS, ~AprfMH)r. 1964.  efforts had done towards curtailing" the damaging, effects of communicable 'diseases Mr.' Martin  showed.how in 1930, there were  667 diptheria cases aridl5 deaths.  The 1963 figures showed one case  and no deaths. Typhoid showed  70. cases and 16. deaths in 1931  and in 1963 five, cases and ho  deaths. 'Tuberculosis showed 620  deaths* in 1930 and only- 49. deaths  in 1963. Infant mortality per 1,-  000 population was' 51.7 in ,1930  and 23.4 in 1963. Polio was an-,  other example. Peak number of  deaths was 1960 with. 165 deaths.  In 1963 there were-no deaths.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  v.  \ Vancouver,J B.C.  ��� .'  Announces hie will be.in Sechelt  MONDAY, MAY 4  For an .appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885-4)525.  If anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to- be of service  SECHELT WATER WORKS LTD.  NOTICE OF SHUT OFF  Water will be shut off  at 9 a.m. Friday, May 1  1 PLEASE STORE YOUR DAY'S NEEDS  This shut off is for the St. Mary's Hospital connection  .Phorie 886-9331 ��� SECHELT  Spring Fashions  for the family  Swim Suits - Staples  MAY DAY SPECIALS  Let us help  ie whole month of May  on M��i��A��!��PECIALS "'ky.P'  CALL TODAY  FOR^arf  ESTIMATE  WE HAVE A FULL STOCK OF EXTERIOR PAINT  FENCE PAINT $2.95 per gallon  OUTSIDE WHITE & COLORS $5.95 per gallon  YOUR CHOICE AT   $69  Urge Tables, 36 x dOrwWi 4 Chairs ��� ihc newest in styles V  URGE STOCK OF UNPAINTED FURNITURE - 2-PIECE NEW CHESTERFIELD    139.95 & up  We have a full line  of Plumbing  3PIECE WHITE       $17095  BATHROOM SET        l��m*  We have a  the Peninsula starting  To reJjyxni  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK FINANCE OR THROUGH  YOUR LOCAL OlttOMPANY  For appoiMtment either  in at  BENNER BROS. STORE  SECHELT or Phone 885-2058 Collect COMING EVENTS  WORK WANTED  "���'" May-4, O.A.P.O.- Social, Kinsmen  - Hall, 2 pan. ���  ��� .May.,6, Women's Institute plant  sale,'home'cooking.'tea, W.L cot-  .   .tag�� 2 <p.m.'      "       '"  May 16, Job's Daughters' Senior  ' Princess Tea'and Bake-Sale at  '', Christian Education Centre, Gibsons United Church, 2 - 4p.m.  %i '   DEATHS  BAKER ���- 'Passed .away April  25, 1964, Grace Darling Baker of  West Sechelt, B.C. Survived by  her loving husband; William; 1  daughter Mrs. Anne Ferguson,  Trail, B.C.; 1 brother Basil, Vancouver; 1 sister Mrs. Margaret  Bateson, Lindsay,s Orifc Funeral  service ^as held Tuesday, April  ' 28 from St*." Hilda's ' Anglican'  - Church, Rev. D. Harris and Rev.  J. Fergusson -officiating.^ Crema-"  tion. H A RV'EX FUNERAL  HOME, Gibsons, B.C., ��� directors.  LEMIEUX ��� April 18, 1964, Do^  nat Peter Lemieux, of 1327 Best  Street, -White   Rock,' aged   76  years. Servived by his loving wife ;  Merilda, 2 sons, Gerald and Robert,   Sechelt;   3 "'daughters,  Mrs..  Marguerite'^ Clermont of Dracut,  'Mass.';    Mrs.  -Virginia   Morris, '  North    Surrey;    Mrs.   Florence  Doyle,-, Nelson; * 2 brothers   and  3 sisters;' also 17 .grandchildren.  Requiem AiH_gh  Mass .Was  celebrated by,Rev. J. Franks, Tues-,  day, April 21 at 10 a.m."from the.  Star of Sea Church, White Rock  totSunnyside Lawn. Chapel Hill  Ltd.', White Rock, Funeral "directors.  MURPHY ��� Passed into the  ���presence of the Lord April 21st,  1964, John S. Murphy, age 85  years, * formerly of Belfast, - N.  Ireland.. Beloved -father of T one  son, William John, Aldergrove; 6  daughters, Mrs. Lionel (Tillie)  Singlehurst, ^Gibsons, B.C.: Mrs.  C. C (Sadie)' Cole, Powell River;  Mrs.' A.. (Agnes) Procknou, Sa-  vona; Mrs. Ben, (Ena) Penner,  Aldergrove; Mrs. Bob (Anne)  Ker, * Savona; Mrs.* Ken' (Irene)  Maynor, Terrace. Also 18 grandchildren,- 8 great grandchildren.  Funerals services were held in  Kamloops Memorial Chapel on  Sat., April 25. at' 2'p.m.'- Pastor  P. A. Gaglardi' officiating. Interment in the Hillside Cemetery  at Kamloops. ,,-,,-  (Only until He come)  SCOTT ��� Passed away Aprif 26,'  1964, Anna Marie Scott of Sea-,  view  Road,  Gibsons/ B.C.  Sur-  Building contracting, form work,  framing, .house repairs. George  Cartwright.Ph. 886-2534.  Painter & Decorator  Phone David Nygtrom,  886-7759,  for   your   interior   and   exterior  ^painting.  ROY'S;LAND  SERVICE  1    ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking-  "  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating^ and  Hilling  Complete  Lawn   Service   from  planting. to maintenance.  Mowing and' Sweepinig  ,    /POWER RAKING v (  '���    '" Edging  and  Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling,' etc;  "Arrange.' for regular complete  ' �����> ., lawn/care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  'Sechelt      ,      ? > 885-9530  Phone evenings'only Please  ii - ������ -    ���    ���������������_ ii '���  HELP WANTED  Part-time laborer for mushroom  business.  Phone 886-9813,  TAKE OVER FULLER BRUSH  BUSINESS ON PENINSULA  Full training provided., Pays $100  per week minimum.' Must be  neat, well dressed' and have a  reliable car. Call Mr. Perret,  988-9424 for -interview, or send  resume to Mr. Perret, at 1082  Linnae Ave.,' North Vancouver.  /_____ '��� 1  ANNOUNCEMENTS  UNSHINE COAST REAL, ESTAT  REAL ESTATE  VICTOR.D'AOUST  Painter ���..Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phone 886-9652, North Road  ~f^%.  Seattle, Wash.; 1 brother, Ben,  Seattle. Funeral service wasjield  April 29 from the Harvey" Funeral Home, Gibsons B.C., Jehovah's Witnesses officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAILi HOME, Gibsons  B.C., directors. :  CARD QF THANKS   v p^y  We wish to express our sincere  appreciation to our friends, neigh  bors and relatives for their cards  and kind expressions of sympathy during our recent bereavement. Our special thanks to Dr.  Johnson, doctors .and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital, the Reverends  Harris and ~ Harbord, Roberts  Creek Legion Branch 219 Ladies'  Auxiliary and to .alt; those who  gave to the.hew hospital fund.  ,:The Hughes-familyl:.  We wish to express our sincere  thanks to aU our friends and  neighbors for the beautiful cards  and  thoughts- of sympathy  ex-  tehdexfi^us^  ment .lot' our beloved* Father^ John?>  Murphy^apd: ��� ^a'ni^ifeejc^ip��a^  grandfather.-'. v:i:';.'7: '.'. ''.-v^'"  Lionel and Tilly, Singlehurst  andJfamily.v      ;  ^Mrs;;;J^L^ Myefe^takes5this pp~  '%oriii��n^  <1friendWiofSG3^^  ing districts for kindnesses; and.  ; sympathy .,0grnn:hh^'M^^t^tSss^.-  ��� to the��ron^esiandLdo^^  '' 'M^^Ew^^  thanks toJDr; .Hoibso^for his spe^  ciail :-attention.u.,to^:lher.^hiisb|auid,,:,  and to RevrD}^  consoli^-;wordsrand ^oughtful'-  ness.-"'::.,: :���''���'-  L.A. Royal Canadian Legion 109  Spring Tea winners: Electric  Blanket, Mrs. Anna Ross, Alber-  ni, B.C.; Basket of Preserves,  1st, E. Mullett; 2nd, Carol Holden; 3rd, Mrs. D. Crowhurst,  Gibsons; Door Prize, Mrs. Rowland, Granthams.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get, your lawn, equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner,  885-2292.  g Shift dresses/made, $2.50 and up  P Xjso^altera^tons.   Mrs.   Storey,  Reid   Rd.,   between   North   and  Park, Gibsons.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221,' Sechelt.   ���  JEWING MACHINE TROUBLE?  P Call the ixepair man.  Phone 886-2434 or 886-2163  r   ^ ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  '.., Lucky  Number  April 25 ��� 40615, orange  PEDICURIST  MrsI OF, E. Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by; Appointmenty-.x  ..', py.:.P:.psELsos^sp..  p;   '..  LAUNDRY & DRY  CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  ;  or   in  Roberts   Creek, .Gibsons  and Port Mellon; Zenith, 7020  ~"    PETER CHRISTMAS^  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick and stonework���Alterations and ���.. repairs,  pphoh&$86-?ii3& ':'yyy&'  -Alcoholics?;AnonymbusN > $?'  Phone886-2325       : i  Ph; 886-2116, Gibsons  GIBSONS  ? n <��  FLORISTS  ���*���;  Wreaths  Flbrisl^^hone;  Landing.  Lissi-Land :������*>  4345S Honking.  FJbwe�����fbrraIL;occasion&ii  Eldred. ;P_owerr\ Shop;. ��� Sechelt:  ;     "   'Phone 8854455 ^ "P"P?  LOST  Lady's watch Host between Gib-.-  sons\'��:,-jmd ���^^Grahilhani!s.' Phone  Mrs^-'Langajon, 886-9949.1;;'pppXy ';'���  ���,������-���,���iJ-T--,   i   _i.ijii.V_n    .',   ii     .-.i ,.��� ���_.     ','.-���������.���. ���������   I   ���  SmaE bby*s wooden wagon at  Kin Park, Saturday. Phone 886-  2201.  PETS p.  rk']:^'<k':     ":P'\ iP ������:*"���':,  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890.  RADIO,. TV, (HI-FI      ':....-,' \  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fl'seryice;A  by government certified techni-^.  cian.  Phone  886-9384.  .L'fed,' fturhitvure,: or) vvhatf'���.have  ybu? Al's Used Furniture, Gib-  sons/.'Ph.''. 886-9950.  FIREPI.ACES; '     P-k:i  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  ,.:    A. Simpkins 885-2132  CREST ELECTRIC'  Domestic wiring, rewiring and  alterations? 'from' Port .Mellon���"> to  Pender "Harbour.; Free'estimates.  Phone-886-9320 evenings.  'WATER SURVEY;: SERVICEST  HYDROPURE;4,water sterilizer.:  water fiiterth_;systems,*"diampnd  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting. R.RL''-.t.-:,-'Se-  chelt^ Phone **85-9510.  ���   -' - i -i : : :   Tree faliihig, 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 ohim  ;neys.;; Brick and block; building..  Slate,"   sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,1  886-2586.  Waterfront Lot ��� Large fully  serviced view lot, frontage  treed with Arbutus and level  with fine gravel beach. Full  price $3,900. -   .  Acreage ��� 21 acres of level  treed property with creek close  to village. Excellent subdivision  potential. Many choice building  sites. Full price $6,500 terms.  2 bedroom ��� Modern 5 year  old home on view lot. Large family kitchen 15 x 17, living room  13 x 22. Pembroke bathroom,  utility wired for washer and dry  er off kitchen. Full price $8,500  terms. i  .    ROBERTS CREEK  -   '    ;��������,-  Summer homesite ��� with "creek  Over'%.acre, level and .beautifully '. treed and just ,a stone's  throve to safe, sandy beach. Full  price - $2,500.  ,   DAVIS BAY  View lot ��� Fully serviced ^o^.  close to beach and wharf. Magnificent westerly view. Full price*-  $1,250  terms.  PENDER HARBOUR     ' \,  ��� Waterfront Property ��� Over 1  acre close to Madeira Park with  280 ft. waterfrontage and commanding view of Harbour. Perfect for Motel-Marine develop-.  ment or quality home site., Full  price $7,500, easy terms.-' s  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay,YRes. 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. j  Very valuable waterfront" property .150' x 380' at Porpoise/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, including' life, and health & accident, also Real Estate and Rentals see��� "  ;'  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065    ;  Evenings, C. King, 835-2066,  E. Surtees 885-9303  For rent, Granthams, Small  house, 1 br. ami sleeping porch;  $45 per month.  Seclusion, 1*4 acres, 2 b.r.  home. Parklike driveway to gently sloping . garden and lawn to  beach. ��� '"'"'  ���   " .  Wilson Creek, large duplex and  beach cottage. To close estate,-  $16,500. .   y P.P-yP:..y.  ?  ewartm^ynm;^^'^^^^^"  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones    ;/ 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 .or 886-2496     :  ���An opportunity for the couple  who have imagination and a talent for do-it-yourself. Sound four  room house, waterfront, excellent locality, good water, electric  heat, range, fridge; etc., partly  furnished. West Sechelt. $4500 -:  down. ; ;;~        y, 'p':P/  24 acres near Gibsons^ on highway,: natural water. Quoted price  $8,000. Mike us an offer, ��� terms  ,   Beautiful home for summer or  year   round   use,   on   sheltered  coastal  water,   Welcome  Beach..  Fti_ price $16,000. Come in and  discuss terms.  New listings of  Gibsons  lots.-  Prices range from $900 to $3000.  Excellent view properties among ,  these. Good streets.  -������":.     FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUM* REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  ;v,--^.  <��; Phone 886-2000  /Roberts Creek >���, Waterfront.  Two -60\ lots side by si'deVfLarge  shade ��� treeSj.;'Excellent building  ,sites and easy beach approach.  $3,000^ each.,  Pratt Road ��� Substantial family home, all services. Small orchard and good garden. Reasonably; priced at $8800 with terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  %  Real? Estate���Insurance  Sunnycresi Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  886-2481-  Roberts Creek waterfront ��� 2  bedroom cottage plus 3 furnished cabins. Clean sandy beach.  Year round stream. App. 2 acres.  Lovely treed property. Only  $12,000 f.p. Terms.  West   Sechcelt   Revenue   ��� 2  bedrm.' cottage plus two cabins  132' highway frontage.' Lovely  view. Property 1.01 acres. $10,800  f.p. $2,000 dn, bal @-$60 per mo.  Selma Park View lots ��� Two  66 x 640 view lots. Both for $2200  full price.  100 x 250 lot on village water  supply, nice building site on S.C.  Highway. $2200 terms.  Davis' Bay ��� 3 bedrm home.  1 blk to beach and store. Immediate  possession.   $12,200  terms.  West Sechelt Waterfront ��� 80'  close to Wakefield Inn. $4400  terms.  101' waterfront, Gunboat Bay.  Only�� $2750 fso., terms.  We ttaed listings and have buyers-waiting.  v.        >       .       .  Call - J. Anderson, 885-9565 or  H,  Gregory, 885-9392.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  , Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gower Point Waterfront ��� Level land ��� Excellent family  home, 3 bedrooms, all conveniences. Full price   $17,000  -', '        DIAL 886-2191  300' Frontage on North Road,  Two bedroom cottage, cabin,  workshop, fruit trees and garden  Near schools and shopping centre. Down payment  .' $1,500  DIAL 886-2191  WE HAVE CLIENTS  WE NEED LISTINGS  "A Sign of Service"  H.B. GORDON 4 KENNETT. LM..  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons ' "<"<��� Sechelt  886-2191'  *    P.-',' 885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  OPEN HOUSE  Glassford Road  2-5 p.m.,,��Sat. and Sun.   ,,  See  this fine new home  designed and built to give you  the utmost in modern living  ��� open planned,  beam ceilings, mahogany panelled walls  corner fireplace, slate hearth,  space, .saving. Mtchen, dining  nook 'and futility/ tiled  bathroom,'���; decorated   throughout,  and ready to move into. For'  appointmnt to view, call Chas.  English   Ltd.,   886-2481,    eve.  886-2785. -.P  PROPERTY WANTED  Acreage wanted. Cash. Box 716,i  Coast News,  Gibsons.      ,.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  ;:���   ^^   '���?;���-^-  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties. ,;v..�� /   "^    :  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  : t803' Davie, St,'JVancouver;  IPE&.P 6*2,5[76C V Eves * 988:0512  vv"^:0UT$OTDINO^ ^V  Both 3- bedrooms,- a stone's  throw from beautiful ' 'safe  beach. P ' <~ .,/'  ->  ������_'���"  These offered with $500 saving on government winter bonus. Village water-power and  telephone.       ^      P,  Will take lnagreements or  trades as down payment.  Contact Gerald Smith, Builder  886-9912"  E. W. "Gitobs," owner  *$ CA 4-0125.  or your'local.'Realtor  ROOM  AND,BOARD  Board and room, br'/room only,  day, week or,, month": Smith's  Boarding House; ."886-9912, Gibsons. / ^" '  FOR  RENT  Cabin for rent, suitable for couple, $55 monthly, electricity and  oil extra. Ritz Motel, . Gower  Point Road or phone collect MU  2-1474, Mr. Good.   .'    .  1 bedroom suite, - furnished,  fridge, waterfront," at Granthams.  $40.,Phone 684-9808.  New self-contained 1 bedroom  suite in Gibsons available immediately. Phone 886-2688.  Light housekeeping, working  man'or woman, "1749 Marne Dr.  Gibsons, after 5 p.m. -,  Available May 1,' self-contained  furnished suite, private entrance.  R. W. Vernon, 886-9813.  ������������-��� .���������,.��**���  MISC.  FOR SALE'  21" Fleetwood TV, $50, good .condition. Mrs. Harris, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek." V  * "   30 hp. Johhsqn,:-35' hp. Johnson,  plus dual controls. "Will'sell'separately or as unit. Ph. 886-2754.  Guerney Electric range, built in  , garbage burner/ good condition,  $135 cash. Phone 886.-2895.,.__  * J-. It  .    EARL'S AGENCY~SALE     '..  wilf run till May...2.^You are invited to come* ift ^'nd see  for  yourself.      &W   -> -   >: f  .      ',    Ph<SS��&��6-960(L   4|  Brown maple"54T' bed, slat spring  clean   mattress;   turquoise- bed-  - spread'and curtain to/match^ Ph.  . ^6-2558.';; . <7 g |    ' , ~j.#    '  1 model 75 FAU series 10 Payne  Rockgas   furnace,   75^000 ?BTU,.  complete with thermostat and 40  ft.   copper  tubing. ��� Cost  $269.50  new. What offers?  Ph. 886-2103.  Portable typewriter, excellent  condition. Phone 886-9657.  '���':��� Buffet, armohaij|, both^ in^good  v condition, $2Jfe!for the tw^. Phone  )��� 885-9935: ��� PP'kiky^ PP    Py  Jyppk-  High chair in good condition. Ph.  1:886-2551.  "v,^|*|f P-y:Py  Guerney oil stove, Cycles burner, like new, .afeo boat and en:  gine. Phone 886-2784:' =:" v  Give fresh oysters to a good .cook  and' you ha ve'seafood' supreme. '  Serve * them-'Vdffeh.w Available at  food stores and cafes. Oyster Bay  v Oyster  Co./ R. Bremerj  Pender  '''Harhniir.      -.    ':%:��� PP:, ��� iP&t  ��� :MP:^' ���  Coast News, April 30, 1964.  - -- - ��� | -i^r���  Ghb disbands  At a meeting at IRoberts Creek  Community Hall on the evening  of April 19,'theVRoberfs Creek  Players' Club was. disbanded. A  new Drama Club, as yet unnamed was formed. The new  slate of officers elected were:  President, Bud Blatchford; vice-  president, George Kyrioch; secretary, Madge Newman; treasurer, Helen Weinhandl and  play readers, Diane Laird, Mavis  Christmas and Moilie Almond.  Diane Laird was made custodian"  of the scrap book and historian.v  Monthly meetings will take  place on the 3rd Sunday of each,  month at the hall. Tentative;  plans are underway-for a production during the summer.  About 20 were at the meeting  but it is expected many more  will join. It is hoped that anyone interested will attend the  next meeting, which, because of  the holiday, will be held a week  earlier, May 10.  Shower bride to be  On March 27, a shower was  given at the home of Mrs. G.  Clarke for Miss A. Gibb of Victoria, bride-to-be of Robert Fret-  ter of Gibsons. The setting for  the guest of honor was a white  bell dome and streamers with  clusters of pink flowers to hold  each streamer., t  A corsage of a white gardenia  with pink and silver ribbon was  presented by Mrs. G. Clarke.  Highlight.of the evening was a  hat made by Sylvia and Pat "of  ribbons and bows from gifts received which was placed on the'  head of the guest of honor.  Games were played and tea  was poured by Mrs. Crowhurst.  Lunch was served by Martha  Brakstad. The cake was made in  the form of a bride and served  by the guest of honor.  Pictures were taken by Mr. G.  Clarke. Guests present were Mrs.  Crowhurst, Mrs. M. Clarke, Mrs.  y.   Peterson,   Mrs.   P.   Hogan,  'Miss S. Wilson, Mrs. S. Feeney,  Mrs. G. Fretter, Mrs. G. Mulligan,   Mrs.   G.   Clarke,   Mrs.   J.  " Wolansky, Mrs. L. Brakstad and  Martha' Brakstad.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  For guaranteed watch and  jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WANTED  l!  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.   Cash.   Phone  886-9984.  Wanted, camp, Sechelt, Selma  Park vicinity for month of August. Large, modern preferred.  References. Reply K. Bains, 3933  E. Pender, North Burnaby.  BOATS FOR SALE  GiMnet drum with Easthope  drive, stainless. steel net rollers,  net guard. 8 ft; pram Tvith oars,  boat stove. Phone 886-9696.  ���:<�����<  ���M"  2 plots in lovely Eastviewv' section of Forest "Lawn Memorial  Park. Phone 886-7763. ,.  Xp ,'.:.lp'.r-.i*^i.w^an-^wboj:   3-v:..  looks for comfort and style  PP GIBSONS FAMILY^ SHOE f  v; ^Marine^Driw, 886-9fe3j��r  30 gas cat motor, $150;  Parsons  -Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property.  Phone 886-2762.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  For sale' cheap, gravel truck,  new tires, low mileage, needs  some work on motor. Phone 886-  9813. "P:  '59 Hiilmian; sedan, 20,000 miles,  excellent condition. Ph. 886-9696.  BUfLDING  MATERIALS  ���.��  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  WATERFRONT LOTS    f  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal prii Sunshine Coast  Highway. ^ Beautiful;'. view ^pf  Jervis Inlet.; Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel and boat''rentals; ;:; ;.- ���  Waterfront lots $3,500  View, lots -from $1800 p  10% down. Easy terms on balance. .Discount for cash.  ^SUDEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  f   Phone 883-2233  |fB$y Gitffii��s^^rjlt^3-225f  Four wheel drive tractor^ rubber  wheels^ blade/winch, $1$W. Ph.  "886-9656. _ ^^.f.-^V.^t :2;^,-  FARM FRESH EGGS' always av-  ailable. Convenient looatioii.-Self  service.. Buy the_egg_size of your  choice, white5"ohi #own^ shell.  WYNGAERT POU^gRJY #ARM.  1 27, ft. house tiailer; 1-4 burner  table top gas stove; 1 G.E. electric fridge;; j^air^. men's caulk  boot shoes, nearly-new, size 11;  New packboard^Bi^ Warren, Ph.  886-2762.     >tfi*lM ��  -a.  I  >     JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  *. ���"**> _* *  on^ Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FUELS  Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  cord. Alder $11 a cord. Phone  886-2783. John Christmas. Terms  cash.. .  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Apply Wyton, 886-2441.  Recently built. 3 bedroom Gibsons.N.H.A/home "on 70' lot. Siin-  deck, carport, v f"H basement,  double plumbed. Phone- 886-2347.'  -Present owner being transferred.  your'd%j_^r-h!aS  more cents at  earl's &��� walt4s <  886-9609 ' &  886-9303  -MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  ��� Liberal''Terms iV.;  E. S." JOHNSTONE, 883-238(5'  ....     , \i* *   , ~  1 used oil,.range, $85.  1 propane-rangei^f;    :.���;'?   P-  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator. __.  '   'All good value   .  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone' Sephelt 885-2171  '-'���      '**  Used    electric    anrT   ga��   rancor  also  oil   ranges.  C  &   S   Sales.  Ph.  885-97,13,   Sechelt.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Tir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y3 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For  prices   phone  886-9902 6       Coast News, April 30, 1964.  Thi  ation  "Mrs, Jones, this is your baby  sitterr  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE v,j  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  BUY  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  IRfMNiW  XL-12  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  Set a free demonstration today  /CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK PykP'  Phone 885-9521 r  ARTICLE 16  (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyright)  This participation of both  sexes in traditional ceremonies  helps to indicate the quite real  equalitarianism that existed  among the. feechelts. Another indication that feminine influence  was significant can be adduced  from the fact that the handing  down of hereditary and traditional lore was carried out by  female as well as by male elders; another that, while inheritance of title was patrilineal,  rights to property could be claim-  through the mother's as well as  - through the father's side of the  family. So, also, a woman might  attain the power of TOH-MAN'-  AH-WAHSSj i the healing spirit  possessed , by the SEE-AY'-  ,mj$tfr.t.. freely translated as  " ^Medicine-man"  Among more northern peoples,  the medicine (man,  or shaman,  had the important task of leadingr. ��� and    coaching a novitiate  during his secret society dance,  af which he helped him .jeyeal,;'..  in   -song,     what specific /spirit  power he had attained. Among  the Sechelts, all of the nobility  officiated  as   a  group   at - such-  ceremonies; and the duty; of the  SEE-AY'-KLUH   consisted' primarily of applying his supernatuai  powers mainly in healing:-      ;  An  affliction to  an individual  could  be  of either  physical  or  . spiritual - ailment. Visible physical wounds, broken bones; rheumatism, and other common maladies were: treated by remedies  known ... to   virtually all  of the  population.. Application of these  cures required no special .ability..  More  serious  among.^physical  injuries    was    ihe: intrusion?,of  some    foreign    object into the  body: A fish-bone lodged in the ,  throat  was,  where  fish ^formed  a  very  substantial  pari of the  diet, av common ailment of this  type. When' such an accident pc-,  curred  in. a -village,  the   chief  generally    undertook   to    enlist  the services of a healer. Since  powerful P healers    were    rare,  .those- -individuals who, possessed  great healing power, sometimes  praclisi6d^over..'a;w^      area.-  .  -���Basil; JOe" states' that  his fa-  fher-in-lat|^ pnce, witnessed  the  ni'_ removal,jOi;"4uch^ah  object in .  t: ���;  his time. A boy from the Ocean *  Park area had a fish-bone lodged ,  securely in his throat, near the'  larynx.   He  was  taken  to  New  Westminster,   where   a   medical  doctor  offered  to   operate., Declining the offer, the boy's'people returned him  to his  home,  and called in a SEE-AY'-KLUH  renowned for his ability to deal  with this type of affliction. (  The boy, so the story goes,,  was stretched on the floor, on.  his back. The healer, sitting  ; cross - legged some distance  away, took a mouthful of water  and spit it toward the patient.  He then asked him to feel his  throat. "It feels as if there is  nothing there," the boy commented. "Here!" said the shaman, reaching out his arm and  opening his fist. And, in the  palm of: his hand, he held a  fish-bone^  covered with blood.  Most serious of all, to the  North-West aborigine, was loss-  Of his soul;' the- SKWUH-EYE'-  EE;literally, my life. Preservation of the soul; within the body  during life, and in its proper  haven for souls after death, was  of paramount, concern to i B.C.  coastal Indians. A' person who  lost, his soul withered away and  soon died. A sOul could be lost  in one of two ways; either it  might/stray from the body, or  it might be stolen from the body.  by force of a wicked medicineman. In either Case, a SEE-AY'-  KLUH who possessed special  soul recovery, power would be  called -upon to ^return the afflicted person's lost spiritual  half....; "Pyp.PPk.;y k -      ���- .   -  While such occasions were obviously .unscheduled, their random occurrence did form a significant ceremony among the* native peoples. Since the treatment  was carried on in full view of  all the villages, it both tested  the shaman's powers openly,  and served as a public performance;; The last medicine man  ceremony was , performed, ' apparently, somewhere in Sechelt  Inlet during the summer season,  at the time of Dan Paul's grand-  uncle who, he said recalled it  for him from the time of his  youth. This could place the event  at about 1840. Following the-  people's adoption of Christianity,  a generation later, all such ab-  Premium flavor is one reason why Lucky Lager is  the largest selling beer in B.C.   Get Lucky today.  "(PREMIUM)'  I  original practices were terminated.,  On this particular occasion, as  it comes down to us, the patient  ' was lying on the floor, to all  intents and purposes already  dead. The SEE-AY'-KLUH, after  a certain amount of ritual, opened his cupped hands to reveal  to the watchers,, ranged all  around, a tiny white bird. "See,"  he said to his audience, "here  is this man's lost soul. It must  be returned to him." Then, he  placed his hands against the patient's head, pressed, and withdrew them, empty. The "dead"  man, having thus^ recovered his  lost SKWUH-EYE'-EE, arose,  perfectly well.  (To be continued)  AREA PLANNING  Area planning programs < in  British-Columibia will be the subject,of a,critical revie^v by B.C.  Realtors during their "annual  convention ' at Harrison Hot  Springs, Sunday to Tuesday,  May 3,, 4 and 5.  ,  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  1678 Marine, Drive  Ph. 886-9843  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotova&ing  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph ***?***  Sunshine Coast Directory  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUDLT-UP ROOFS  Ph.   886-9880  *    A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS,- 886-2166  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���   PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ������ LTD.       ������...:���:  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing.     :  Phone  885-4425       :  L GORDON BRYANT  NOTARY PUBLIC  "' ���':' ���''    at  Jay-Bee Furniture and  -���'���'��� Appliance Store  Office Phone 886-2346  House Phone 886-2100  R, H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil  stoves and heaters cleaned  r  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  .TELEVISION  SALES '.'.SERVICE  Dependable Service"...  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Finey Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  \  Expert service' on all repairs, to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm ' air  or hot water heating, tailored <  ' to "your needs,'  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  THRIFTS DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs .  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  , Ph. 886-2562  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  1  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  ,   Lowbed hauling  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  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS'  Contract or hourly rates  ��� :Also.'"' ; ,:  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL arid TOPSOIL  W. KARATEHrV. ph- 8��69826  C&S SALES  For all your heating  ���' . ������ requirements   ;  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE;     ;  Also Oil Installation  -'".��������� Free estimates   ;  Furniture  Phone 885-9713  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES &" SERVICE  (to all makes)  Next. to   Gibsons   Hardware  Ph. 886-2280 N  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders k   .  Given Prompt. Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  See us for all your knitting re-.  quirements.   Agents   for   Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353.  .  CROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  - Backhoe  and Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  DIETER'S TV & HI-FI SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO-APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  N  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  D. J. Rot P. En. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hard-;,  woods and softwoods   v  Kitchen remodelling is our  : specialty  ���   R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  GIBSONS WELDING  _ MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  ,     Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.   Gibsons  ^h. 886-9682  'Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula , v  Phone 886-2200  =   SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  l mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  '���"k  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  -       Engine.Block Repairs.;  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721    :-���:������    Res. 886-9956  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  .';��� ;^i^ON\;CREEKv:b.C.::  Dealers for PM Canadien, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock. of Machines  and Parts for .Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-2228  SWANS0NBR0S.  Cement Gravel; Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666 Coast News, April 30f< 1964.  John Hind-Smith  .i-Awy  _.,  lil_  ami  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER^HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  .Res. 886 8949  MftlO  <^zW:<  je  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS 1-  885-2111  NITES ���: 885-2155  The new, national pension plan'  ,,   announced ,byv* Prime  .Minister  Pearson in. Ottawa is a great vic-  .  tory-'for. confederation, Tony Gar-:  --.grave "told -an Audience 'of about  30 people in Gibsons School Hall  ���  Monday night when he "delivered "  ,. Ms report on the legislative session.  Mr. ' Gargrave,   NDP  member  v   for .Mackenzie constituency in the  ..'provincial   legislature   was...also  of the opinion it was a great victory for the individual, who can  now    look .towards.' ^retirement  -- without fear. The new maximum  of $104 plus the present $75 is  welcome. _ "\       ,  ���,,, %���;In .commenting.,pri .roadJand  V'bridge problems he advised-tax-,"  ^payers to continue,writing..to,the  -ministers\6f the respective.gov-..  p ernment'.departments;^ Long;.let-'  ters'were not necessary: These  letters were turned over to-depu-  '. ties or -to departments; for their,  'information and when they pile,  up in certain directions the min-"  ..ister.is.advised.and the possibili-,  . ty of action is therefore.improved  He   said" he  had  pressed  for  HELEN'S FASHION SHOPPE  Mimes Its Stock Reducing  COME IN AND CHECK OUR BARGAINS  '       Phone 886 9941 ��� GIBSONS  KINDERGARTEN - GIBSONS  r   -^ . i  Registration of kindergarten .students in the Gibsons'area  will be held at the Gibsons Elementary School on Friday,  May 1st from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. ;  A child is considered of kindergarten age if he has attained  or shall have attained the'age of five years on or before  December 31 of this'school year.,  The Board reserves the right to limit the enrolment in the  kindergarten class. , .)���['"  :<c -'.School District No.. 46 (Sechelt);  i The Board of School Trustees,.  NOW! LOW ELECTRIC RATE  ON ELECTRIC HEATING  ELECTRIC FORCED AIR FURNACE - SAFEST AND, CLEANEST  Air cleaned as it heats ��� No odors  Heals in winter ��� Cools in summer  12 FURNACES INSTALLED IN OKANAGAN  Average cost $31 per month including cooking,  lights, tap hot water  FLAMELESS ��� NO CHIMNEY  NO OIL TANK _��� SAFE & CLEAN ��� NO SOOT  GENEROUS TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON OIL FURNACES  Low Cost Financing ��� No Down Payment  DARCY & ROGER AYLEN  Ph. Gibsons 886-9689 ��� Sechelt 885-9.062  or 939-6465 (REVERSE CHARGE)  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  NOTICE  The following is an 'extract from Section 41. "'  Water Act, Province of British Columbia.  Offences against Act 41. Every person is guilty of an offence  against this Actand liable, on summary conviction, to a penal-,  ty not exceeding .two hundred and fifty dollars, and, in default  of   payment,   to imprisonment not Exceeding .twelve months,  who does"������.any of the following: " .'' '  . -   '  (b)Wiltully destroy%��� injures, or interferes with the works  of any licensee ^without lawful- authority.  , (d) Lays or,v causes to be laid any pipe, or constructs or  causes to be constructed arty ditch or other conduit or connect  with the works of any licensee without, authority from the  Comptroller, Engineer, or the licensee.  (f) Destroys, injures, or tampers with   any   work,   gauge,  weir, measurin^g-device, structure, appliance, cable, boat, instrument, or tool belonging to or placed in,position by any ap- .  plicant, licensee^ or official of the. Government of Canada or  the Provincial Government.   .      " ; ;'p."'-*'XppP-'*''     w  (h) Engages is the business of operating works for the carriage of water for others without holding a licence or other  authority issued in that behalf under this or some former Act.  (i) Wilfully interferes with any headgate, ditch, or controlling-works which'an Engineer or Water Bailiff has regulated,  or destroys any notice posted by an applicant, Engineer, or  Water Bailiff.   ��� "���-������   . .;;,. "���;.?;''; ;- -. -������'k-P/kP ���'���-���   ���'-    .;..-.���  (j) Constructs, maintains, operates, or uses .any. works with-'  out authority.  (o) Uses any water when he is not lawfully entitled, to do so.  THE TRUSTEES  highway improvement in this  area -. during,' .the ��� budget debate'.'  and-also when.the roads depart-!  .ment estimates ..were before, ^the..  house.. He felt, it. was. time someV  thing "was done about the-Siin-  _ shine^ Coast Highway.. As regards,  the Squamish highway he antid-  - pated the possibility of the PGE  railway    going .into    Woodfibre  - from SquamishV.: ���,,, .  -.' 'In. discussing various.; facets of  goveri^enr/.opeiati^riVMr.. Gar- -  graye'./said tone B.C. president :n  six was ��� ho'spitalizedV;duving "1963  at a ,cost?&ofN$63,^0,000'^which tallied out at VahouVi'$38"for .each  man; woman and * child ; in the  province..'1      " " '"'    '.>'-''  . .Total bill., for. public school ed-  .ucation last ."year* was $157.5 mil-  . Hohs of which the provincial gov-'  ernment paid $83.8 millions for'  ,a total of $370 per pupil/.  1   "Mr. Gargrave revealed-govern-;  ment sources of revenue as $101,-.  ' 000,000 from the five precent  sales tax, $44,000,000 from the  gasoline tax, $91,000,000 "from income, and succession duties, $33,-.  ��� pOO;000 from liquor sales, $7,500,  000. from property  taxes,, $103,-  000,000   from -natural'  resources,,  and < other revenue from far - sma% ���'  ler, amounts. .      ',.-''" /.'���-"   ,  " The   indirect ,-< provincial   debt  rose" $28,900,000?to *a   total, of  $1,390,000,000.^.The   premier1;'   he ,  said, always had a surplus because he under^timates income  and ..overestimates   expenditure.  But,"(Mr. Gargrave /pointed but,  rural school taxes have, gone up  ., 300. percent since 1952 and property taxes have doubled.   .'.  Oh 'the legal' side:Mr. Gargrave'  explained1 that due to new legislation,, county court's have : become, streamlined v and all cases  of claims can be heard in county-  court unless specific objection is  -made. County courts can now  have criminal jury.trialsand-take.  divorce actions. Vancouver and  Victoria county Court judges will  have .the powers of local Supreme  Court judges.. ��� "-   >  .British Columbia's population  has increased 40 percent in 12  years and Mr. Gargrave thought  the population of this area .has  also risen 40 percent and will go  up, another 40 percent in the next  10 or 12 years.  : While dealing with county court  matters, Mr. Gargrave said he  Was in favor of the ombudsman  type of legal operation whicn  would do a great, deal to eliminate'injustices .that-occur, to v people who are unable to call,on legal services.   ���    ���  There should be greater protection for provincial.parks. Under present conditionsta park can  be set up by.order-in^council and  can also be destroyed by order-  in- council. There should be a lot  of public, correspondence -to. the  minister concerned .in order' the  present park setup can be projected and not squandered away.  tMMi XlUaQixb&titp*  Hope for municipalities  Addressing .35 persons at a din-  . ner meeting, Saturday evening of  Gibsons Social: Credit'1 organization, Hon. Eric Martin, minister,  of health and. hospital services.  offered small municipalities some  " relief from the present income  limit forced-on them by restrict:  live tuberculosis -legislation."  This legislation reads that  when the income limit of $12,500  is passed municipalities must assume welfare costs within their  own municipality. This seriously affects Gibsons which is  straining at the taxation leash  because more money will be nee-  essary in the years to come so  .it can carry on necessary services. -      -  Mr. Martin while promising he  would do what he could to'get relief said, that under, medicare  legislation which the federal and  provincial - governments might  bring' j in , would ��� eliminate. any  such restriction automatically,  .because medicare would take  care of the required expenditure  involved in TB cases.  Vince" Bracewell was chairman  of the meeting. Mr. Martin spoke  following 'his opening of the  Health Centre in Gibsons earlier  in the day.  Mr. Martin expected care of  ithe chronic ill would also be taken care of under medicare along  with the mentally ill. He expected the Royal Commission now  preparing a report on medicare  will include both sections in any  . proposal.  On the smoking problem which  he dealt with ^at considerable  length he said legislation was not  the answer. Moderation was most  suited in view of the fact legislation was not possible.  Quebec, he thought, would not  withdraw from confederation, instead confederation would finish  ���SAYS HEALTH MINISTER  up much stronger than before. ;,  .���^He" described Social Credit's  money reform proposals, as taking the funny out of money. It  was necessary, to prevent the  present ups andv downs of, economic life and the Social Credit  monetary reform -would -do .this.  ; 701���FLOWER-FRESH DESIGNS turn towels, pillowcases, scarfs into,  decorator Tshowpieces., Varied, simple stitchery. Transfer six 4x21%-  inch motifs; color schemes.  572-^BUDGET-BRIGHT HALTER takes little fabric; use a remnant.  ", Tops -  shorts,    slacks, skirts. Embroidery transfer, pattern pieces  sizes smalliO-12; medium 14-16; large 18-20.  . 557���JIFFY-CROCHET BABY SET takes just 3 ounces of baby yarn  plus.-one ounce contrast. Jacket, cap are each in one piece. Directions for. jacket, cap, booties included.  ,     THIRTY-FIVE CENTS in coins (ho stamps, please) for each pat-  fern to Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60  ,'jFrbnt Street West Toronto, Ont. Print plainly PATTERN NUMBER,  =your NAME and ADDRESS.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph:   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  ...   Tuesday to Saturday  Elphinstone Secondary School  Fri., May a- 8pan  Adults 75c ; Students  35c  'i&:;v.viCtf.*;^  $i  BURNED UP  ABOUT HEATING SERVICE  Katherine Funnell  After a - lengthy illness the  death occurred of Mrs. Katherine  Funnell, Beach Avenue, in Lions  Gate Hospital on April 17.  Mrs. Funnel came from Ireland in 1923. For many summers  she camped, with her husband,  the late Alfred Funnell, oh beach  property on Beach Avenue, later  retiring to the home they built  there. -    ,  She was a member of the Community Association. She joined  the Red Cross more than 20 years  ago and continued to be an active member until her illness last  year. ';���.��� _.-.. "'-      -   :.. p.   '     .,.  ���  She is survived, by- a - sisterMn ���  England,   two   brothers,   one .in  Quebec and W. Mehaffey,  West  Vancouver.  SEPTIC TANK  SERViCE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing '  Ph. 886-2460 for information  Call Imperial Oil now...and in 48 hours  you'll have the savings and service you want  NOW'S THE TIME TO SWITCH TO ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE  ... Canada's first���and finest���home heating plan. In 48 hours an Esso  Home Heat Service specialist will thoroughly check your heating equipment, or the heating equipment in your new home if you are moving,  make all the necessary adjustments and completely condition it for peak  performance next winter.  YOU PAY NO MORE FOR ESSO HOME HEAT SERVICE but there's  a WOrld Of difference in the VafUe. Your heating, equipment is serviced  and maintained by Canada's finest heating specialists, hand-picked and  constantly trained by Imperial Oil. Their quality of service assures  'economy.through trouble-free performance. You get more heat...at  "reduced cost through Imperial seryice.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  DAN WHEELER  HOPKINS LANDING  PHONE 886-9663 Coast .News. ._AMiOQ.LJ.964~  mmtiOONSAY NOTES  . '������ ,By^MARY. ^TINKLEY ���'���* ������-;  Canon and Mrs. Alan Greene  have returned ifrom a trip to  Vancouver Island. Travelling by  way of Vancouver and Victoria  to enable Canph Greene to attend the synodsin both those :ci��/  ties, they continued to Campbell  Riverwherethey .stayed at  Camphell: River Lodge in its lovely location oh the banks of the  river. Canon <3reene was speaker to the Rotarians on their Charter Night. Crossing on the ferry  to Quathiaski Cove on Quadra Island, they enjoyed a picnic at  Drew Harbour.  Mrs. B. :OVIcCaul is spending a  few days with the Gilbert Lees  at Irvines Landing (before returning to Vancouver to nurse her  mother.  Visiting the Alec Morris home  at Welcome Beach are Mr. and  Mrs. K. Morris with David and  Nola, and the Frank KJlaydon's  guests are Mr. andV^Mrs^ R.' P-  Claydon and Philip j of Kelowna.,  Cliff Connor is undergoing  tests in St. Paul's;Hospital; iPeggy and Mary made a trip to Vancouver  to visit ; 'him  there  this  Daffodiltea  day glorious  A glorious spring day favored  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Aux-   ���  dliary's Daffodil Tea on April 18,  bringing   enthusia stic.; b u y e r s   .  from Sechelt and even Gibsons:  The first stall to be completely  sold out. was the table laden with  home   baked   pies,   bread,   and  cakes,   presided   over   by   Mrs.  Ron Robinson and Mrs. F. Wame  Mrs   P. Jorgensen and Mrs. P.  Murphy did a thriving business  with sewing, plants and flowers.  Mrs.  P.  Meuse,  in - charge  of  tea tickets and raffles, was assisted by Mrs. J.  H.:: McLean.  Dainty teas were served at tables decorated with choice daffodil  blooms  by   Mesdames   Q.  Burrows, E. Holgate and G. Rutherford, The door prize, a pen  and stationery set, was won by  Mrs. Bert James.iMrs.F. Wame;'  won the cake raffle and Archie  Rutherford was the happy winner of a redwood hanging has-.  ket planted with geraniums, fuchsias and other plants. A set of  sheets and pillow cases was won  by Mrs. Tag Nygard.  Augmented by a surprise donation of $500, the results of the  sale exceeded the wildest dreams  of the group; The members thank.  all who helped to make the afternoon such an outstanding success.  Guides keep  hike secret  If it's true that girls can't keep  a secret, then the 22 Guides of  the Roberts Creek Company must  be the exception which proves  the rule. A surprise hike, the details worked out by the girls,  was arranged for Saturday and  not a scrap of information leaked to the leaders.     ~~~.  This ��� time the leaders were  blindfolded and relief drivers  took over taking a circuitous  route around the Forestry campsite and then returning to Pelle  Rd. The remainder of the trip  to the Wilson homestead was oh  foot, the Guides directing their  sightless leaders and safely negotiating obstacles and puddles.  On. arrival Mrs. Allen was able  to describe correctly the route  taken.  Fires were soon burning merrily and the savory smells of a  variety of lunches, steak, hamburger, beans and weiners drifted across the old orchard. A  treasure hunt laid by the senior  patrol provided fun and candy  for all and there was time for a  game of Softball before going  home.  WHOLLY-OWNED   SUBSIDIARY  Pacific Meats Ltd:, sponsors  of the Queen for a Day competition in local stores is a wholly  owned subsidiary of Intercontinental Packers and are distributors of Olympic brand canned  meats as well as North Star products which are familiar' in this  area.  week.  Seen along the Redrooffs  beaches this weekend were the  Gordon Cruise family, the Harold Hunts and Mr. Herb Hunt,  Dr. and Mrs. Jinks, the Phil DiUs  the Jack Temples and Dr. and  Mrs. Richmond.  Guide Spring tea  Sechelt's Girl Guide -District  association met on April 8 at  the home of Mrs. Bud, Fearnley  with 13 members present and  Mrs. F. Newton, commissioner  in the chair.  Mrs. Newton reported on the  annual meeting she attended in  New Westminster. Cookie week  will start April 24 and run to  May 2 when all Guides and  Brownies will offer them from  door to door.  ���Plans have been made for the  annual Spring tea and bazaar in  the Sechelt.. Legion hall on May  5 starting at 2:30 p.m. There  will be cooking plants and candies also Barbie doir clothes.  i ^   i  Plan track,  field clinics  Track and field clinics in five  major.B.C. centres will be held  this year in injunction with the  Royal Canadian Legion Junior  Olympic Training Plan, newly  elected Chairman Ron Haig announces.  It is intended to hold; these two  day clinics between now and the  end of June. They will be staffed  by experts in particular events  and would commence on a Friday night ending on the following Sunday afternoon. Locations  under consideration are Trail,  Quesnel, Kelowna, Nanaimo and  Vancouver.  Many coaches participating  have already attended the nation-  , al clime and will attend the clinic again this year, to be held in  Guelph, Ontario. It promises to  be the largest in the world and  the most exciting that has ever  been held. The national clinic  commences on .August 25 and  runs until Sept. 4;     \ "  ���  The Legion also announces that  it will host the B.C. Age Class  and JOTP championships this  year. The meet will be a combined age class and JOTP affair,  held at Richmond, B.C. on August, 7, 8 and 9.  Those interested in either attending or helping to arrange  one of these clinics please contact your Legion* zone command-.,  <*r  or Pacific  Command  office,  Coast News, April 30, 1964.  I   '���    i ���,��� �����.._������.������     I             r.    .       in.        -  ���     ,    i,,     ^  1531 W. Pender St., Vancouver;  -B C  According to' the 1961v census,;  distribution of Canada's pbpula-I  tion in that year was 69.6 per-1  cent urban and 30.4 percent P  rural. ?  s Chain Saw Centre  ,-r    -      -' '   '  ,-x.;  Wilson Creek, B*C.  c. e; sicont  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land- Clearing >��� Excavating  and'Road'-Building  1    FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  *- "~ *   i -^,-  Telephone 885-2228  nFNTRAV  at your Chevrolet-Oldsmobile Dealer's Now!  8 GREAT NAMES TO CHOOSE FROM!  O 4 complete range tfwfm tyfivm and accessories!  O Immediate fatiwi m most models/ /  -    ' ,.  p Tte bestpffc$ forywr 6$famf  ^^^________s_____.  Yes atrv Trad* *��* Travel Time w here.'. * epriiig^ma^ open road  tirti��,cj<j-out-arwi-havo-y<��urself-a'ball time. Ifatha frrie wrwrt  your Chevrolet-Oldsmobile dealer offers top dollar for your  trade-in, because he needs good used cere. Arid he's giving im-  mediate delivery onmost new cars.Ifthat isn't reason enough to,  visit your Chev-Qlds dealer during Trade 'n* TraveJ Time, Just take  a look at the lineup feetew of the greatest car, naj^fa���*MtM&  *M_i allowances! Beel'dfeldveryr'B'esi carel Cproejn todayt  TQTAUYmW  CHfEVEUe  ��� 11 models in 3 series  DEAL NOW! TOP DOLLAR FOR YOUR TMBiMi MfWMML/VERYmHS0S1MOMIS!  ���fy OtTftlERAi-. MOTOtWS VALUE  f.        .*   .   **  . '���$  Be sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time.  CX-744E  PENINSULA MOTOR PRODUCTS (1957) LTD.  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2111  01JW Gun Fcafiuo, ]  "I'll be out later... I'm  having a tantrum now."  TRADE  'H' TRAVEL  TIME^ Oredit Union  assets grow  ' The annual meeting of the  Port Mellon Industries Credit  Union last month showed three  important gains. Members savings rose by $12,300. Loans to  members increased by $31,600.  Total assets increased by $29,-  ;60Q. /To match this increase.in  business the office is now, open  Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday mornings, also Wednesday  eveningj  The- chairman of the. supervisory committee made the suggestion that the directors look  into the 'advisability* of putting  a preferred rate -'of v interest on  all loans up to the amount of  the share balance a member  holds. /  The directors have completed  of interest will be effective on  their    survey    and report that  Port, Mellon ,Industries Credit  Union will, for a trial period, set  the rate of interest on loans at  y2 of 1% per month on any loan  equal ' to the members share  balance and at 1% per month  on the loan "balance over the  * share balance. This new rate  all new loans made, after Mayi  1. All loans are of course still-  fully covered by insurance at  no cost to the members.   ,���  Members  approved  board recommendations  of a V/a%  divi-  . dend on shares and a 3% patronage refund on1 loans.  The membership^ elected O.  Fosdal and R. A. Kinnee to the  board, of directors. Other directors still in office are J. W.  Clark, president; A. S. Knowles,  vice-president; R. E. Hume,, C.  H. Wood and E. W.. Preiss. On  the supervisory /���committee, Ted  Hume.was elected to complete  the slate of officers consisting  of T. G. Taylor, Joan Quarry,  William  Laing and  J.- Horvath.  The credit committee remains  the same this year, A. Greggain,  J. J. Strayhprn, < William Booth,  N. Rudolph ;and J. Bareuther.  The "meeting closed with an informal discussion and coffee.  JACKPOT  50 CALLS  Rebekah surprise  On April 16 members of the  Sunshine Coast Rebekah Lodge  No. 82 gathered at the borne of<  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner for  a surprise party for Mrs. Alice  French. Attending were Mrs. -Hazel Critdhell, Mrs. May Walker,  Mrs. Ruby Breeze, Mrs.'Madge  Hanson, Mrs. T. Ivan Smith, Jimmy Smith, Mrs. Alice Porte, Mrs.  Nell Johnston and Mrs. Catherine Nelson. During the /afternoon  everybody made flowers for^the  float to be put in the May Day  parade.  59 CALLS  Tiers, April II  p.m.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  Don'tbe a Rip Van Winkle.  Find WATCH REPAIR and  JEWELERS fasit in the ���  YELLOW PAGES,  where YOUR  FINGERS DO  THE WALKING.  ACROSS  J Fancies  Musical  characters  10 Cord  14 English  college  15 Greeting  16 Spirit  17 Fitted  exactly  19 Program  20 Sprouts  21 Tablecloths  23 Small hawks  26 111: prefix  27 Window sash  30 Street safety  zone-  34 Culture  medium'  35 Twists  37 Command  to horse  38 Witty saying  39 Antedate  41 Plunder  42 Age  43 Tempted  44 Confined.  45 Spears  47 Anonymous  50 ��� Vegas  51 Occupation  52 Completely  confused  56 Whist hand  60 Rows  61 Referee  64 Lode  65 Uproar  66 Demolish  67 Relatives:  abbr.  68 Flaws  69 Old Eli  DOWN  1 Government  agents: si.  2 At the top  3 Small pigeon  4 Tennis shoe  , 5 Virtuous  ' 6* Flower  garland  7 Annex  8 Absconded  9 Type at  tablet  (2 words)  10 Recollect  11 Palm leaves  12 Playground  13 Terminates.  18 Prune  Answer To Puzz  leNo.  787  A  ti  ���  T  A  S  L  E  ��  t  A  R  M  ��  1  0  E  N  T  A  R  E  0  L  E  0  A  L  E  R  T  E  0  G  E  S  T  E  P  !____    _______    HOOCH  _____    _______  _____  _____    ______    ___  n__  ������_____  ___  ;______  _______  __ao_  __���_        _________  ______    _____  _____    ______    Q ______  E  L  A  S  s  1  A  H  E  L  S  .  A  ��-  M  A  R  Y  E  s  P  E  E  N  S  C  0  N  E  H  E  N  c  E  E  S  t  E  R  22 Billiard  stroke  24 Enroll  25 Pupil  27 Humped  animal   ,  28 Greek  market place  29 Lucifer  31 Assent  32 Lights  33 Liabilities  36 Detecting  device  39 Lay in f-Ids  40 Reds  44 Complete  46 Shuts  48 Smelting  by-products  49 German river  52 Hair arranger  53 Crowning glory  54 Italian river  55 Shave  57 Polynesian  deity  58 Wind  59 Sea eagle  62 Life: comb. ���'  form .  63 Adherent  hosbi  At the recently held annual  meeting of the HSIi Employees'  Charity. Fund the financial accounts for" 1963 were submitted,  showing revenue from charitable  contributions of the employees  of $4,075.00 and from bank interest of $6.68 for a total of $4,-  081.68. ��   -  - The Fund made  the following  disbursements   during   1963:  B.C.  Heart  Foundation     '   $200  Kinsmen-Kiwanis Health  Centre / 400  Kinsmen's   Mothers' - March   175  Kiwanis Easter.Seal 175  Canadian Red Cross ,* 175  Salvation Army ; -200  St.   Mary's  Hospital 200  O.E.S. Cancer Fund v 200  Mt. Elphinstone Boy Scouts 200  Mt. Elphinstone Girl Guides 200  * Canadian Cancer Siciety- 100  C.N.I.B. ���    200  Children's Hospital 200  Retarded Children  Association '200  St. Mary's Hospital: Balance  of pledge for new ' ,  Ward: * $1_50  Total -     $4,Q75  With a surplus of the year of  $6.68 ' and the balance * carried  forward from previous years of  $374.39 the accounts for 1964 are  opened with a balance of $381.07  available for distribution.  During the review of the operations of the Fund in 1963 it was  stated that the revenues came  , from 501 contributors (464 jn  1962). At the end of the year  -there were 392 contributors (384  in 1962) still on the payroll. The  meeting took note that these  figures represent an almost 100%,  participation by the permanent  employees of the mill. It was  also noted with great satisfaction that this high participation  made it possible for the Fund to  fulfill the pledge given to St.  Mary's Hospital late in 1962 to  supply the furnishings  for  a 4  Printed Pattern  High-waist Empire dress ��� pet  fashion, of "juniors who like to  look up" to the minute! Easy-sew  in flowery or checked cotton. If  you like, outline neck with rick  rack.  Printed Pattern 9019: Jr. Miss  Sizes 9, 11, 13, 15, 17. Size 13  takes 3 yards 35-inch fabric.'  FORTY CENTS (_0c), in coins  (no stamps please) for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS an. STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the    Coast    News,-  Pattern Dept:, 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, VOnt. r  PUZZLE NO. 788  _4m_  __  '   "jf you didn't talk so much  the coach wouldn't make you  wear it!"  bed-ward' in the new hospital  under construction and to have  the necessary funds in the hands  of the Hospital Society by".the  end of the year.  In the following discussion  about the operations of the Fund  in 1964 the meeting was advised  that the anticipated revenue rfor  1964 would be at the same level  as for 1963 or approximately  $4000. Several organizations had,  already made application for*  disbursements and more are expected to come to hand in the  near future. It was also stated  that during 1963 a Gibsons Unit  of the Canadian Cancer Society  was formed and that this unit  had applied to be included into  the approved list of the Fund.'  It was agreed that the Gibsons  Unit of the Canadian Cancer So-'  ciety should be placed into the  permanent list with an annual  contribution of $200 subject to  the usual year end revision and  that the permanent list should  remain unchanged otherwise  with the same contributions' as  for 1963 with the following exceptions:  Children's Hospital: If funds  should be available an extra  contribution should go to the  Children's Hospital in view of  the many local children being  treated in that institution; details to be left with thes secretary' treasurer. ,  Girl Guides: Because the Mt.  Elphinstone Girl , Guides have  no official sponsors and are restricted in raising funds the  standard contribution is to be  increased to $300.  St. Mary's Hospital: To assist  the hospital 4n providing special  equipment needed frequently in  cases of industrial accidents the  fund, at the suggestion of St.  Mary's Hospital pledges to provide the necessary money' for  two   of  the   three   required  re  covery-stretchers in the amount  of $920, the money to be made  available by the end of 1964 at  the latest. It was further agreed  with St. Mary's Hospital that  the four-bed ward donated by  the - Charity Fund should be  maintained at, the -highest standard at all times.'* The Charity  fund will make an annual contribution of $150 towards this  purpose, if-funds are available,  such contribution to be reviewed annually, and the St. Mary's  Hospital. setting this - money  aside for this purpose only.  It is anticipated that the contributions earmarked in this budget wil take care of all revenues  Coast News, April 30, 1964.       7  expected in 1964. However  should any funds remain in the  accounts, such funds in accordance with the rules of the HSP  Employees' Charity fund should  be donated to St. Mary's Hospital for general purposes arid-.,  without' conditions attached"  thereto.  No change in the executive  committee will take place for  1S64, Local 297 having confirmed  their representatives for the  current year. Mr. C. Beacon was  re-elected chairman, Messrs.  Labonte, Lockwood, Macklam,  Mason and West being members  of the committee, Mr. West to  act as secretary-treasurer. It  was also decided to leave the  roster of signing, officers unchanged for the current'year.  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  r    GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2:848 or 886-2404  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  The Bank of Montreal  really got us started!  And the Bank of Montreal can get you     /  started on your dream vacation, too!  So why delay any longer when you can '  finance your trip on the Bank of Montreal .  Family Finance Plan? Thousands of people  every year take advantage of this low-cost/  life-insured plan to finance all kinds of  carefree vacations���from a trip through''  Europe to'a holiday in the sunny south.  Make jt a point to visit your nearest    ���������������  Bank of Montreal-branch today. Our  people will be glad to show you how a  /Family Finance Plan loan can help you.  Then, plans can be settled, reservations ;  made, and you're on your way.  Isn't it time we got you started?    -1  Europe or the Sunny South?  BE SURE TO TAKE ONE OF  THESE WITH YOU...  Whether you're heading for the  Old World or the New, your currency problems can be solved by  one of these neat, convenient currency-guides. Available free at any  branch of the Bank of Montreal.  /  ~B__nk of Montreal j  Famili] Fii  mance nan  PI  TOJMIUIO* OMMUlri  b m  THIS ABOVE ALL...  Before you go, put your travel  funds into Travellers Cheques  available at the Bank of Montreal.  They cari\ be cashed easily and  quickly whereveryou go���but only  by you. They cost so little, but  your travel funds are as safe as  money in the bank.  AVAILABLE AT THE B OF M BRANCH  IN YOUR NEIGHBOURHOOD  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  FFP.OOSB  '���       "'/'/PP'f,/',   V      ,"    ,'.., ,    '  * f f* * <    i      ** <���     4? ^ S*$ ffie.**i*f ** i       r*-s      *******    f*S   .>, **  ff.    *ff �� ,���"  /, * .        iJ* *!*. S     * * C * /���>-'..    1 1Q     Coast News, April 30, 1964.
MAY 1, 2 & 4
Chuck Connors,  Kamala Devi
Jerry Lewis, Dina Merrill
Starts at 8 p.m., Out at 11 p.m.
Auspicious day
The day to wliich &E those
wfao join Brownies look forward
with excitement is the day on
which they are enrolled, and becoming full members of the pack
wear their uniforms for the first
time. This auspicious day came
around last week for three
Tweenies ,of the 1st Gibsons
Pack, Candy Harrison, Patti
Hogue and Vialerie McOlean.
Having learned the laws of*the
Pack they made Jheir promise
to Mrs. J. Thomas. Also present
was Mrs. Tyson who' brought
special "spring decorations for
the occasion and flowers for the
mothers of the three girls.
BOWLING     Variety night house paekei
By Special Request
SUNDAY, NAY 10 — 5, to 7 p.m.
Danny's Dining Room
Gibsons — Ph.  886-9815
Eldred?s Flower Shop
' SECHELT — Ph. 885-4455
Anyone inferested in joininq this organization are
_4_—%_^*c - . ,
invited to attend a meeting ^select executive officers in Mariner Cafe, 8 p.m? Sunday.
Welding, Machinery, Repairs
Scott Fo_er OxygMl&lcetylene
Canox WeldingSupDlies
Phone 8S5r0737 ' ;   •
Two playoffs this week — In
the Pender League v playoff, ,the.
Bljowhardjs   (Oaipt.   Dick   Wise)l
won the trophy from Stoneheads
(Capt. Muriel Cameron). Gordon*
Freeman tried ward to pull the
game   out   for   tihe   Stoneheads,
rolling a big 384 in the last game,
for a total of 882.
,In an exciting four team playoff (5 games) in~ the Peninsula
•- Commercial League,"Shop Easy
edged out Standard IMotors >5265-
5252. Individual high games, ■
Butch Ono 333, Red Robinson 301.
League Scores: "~ .
. Ladies League: Harriet Duffy
765 (276, 297), Dorothy Smith 268
Eve Moscrip 261.
Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred
612, Bronnie Wilson 262.
Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil
673, Bev Nelson 623.
Ball & Chain: Sue Woods 749
(304), Kay Mittlesteadt 600, Matt
Jaegar 655, Red Robinson 646.
Spring League: Matt Jaegar
736 (289), Roger Hocknell 662,
Eve Moscrip 628, P, MaoDonnell
Ten Pins: In a four team playoff for the league championship,
Advanx Tire edged out Totem
Collisions 3443-3390. Individual ,
high scores, Ray Benoit 739 (253)
Mickey Baba 738  (212, 214).
Sunshine Coast Lions Club
Mother's Day
Sunday, May 10
8 a.m. to 2}.-p.m..-'-.
imiAL mm bpakmst
Location in Sechelt to be announced in nejt issue
*■_.-■ , :.. .''.*!;.'   ''-■■, :\"PXf-■■'■'' p. ii.. :%•"&&■•. -•
Adults $1 — Children 5 to 12 years 5(0$
Children under-5 FREE ■'
Tickets obtainable from all Lions members
a ..
* Gibsons Shell of the Commercial League rolled team' high
. three of 3041 and Larks of the
same league team high single of
League Scores:
Gibsons B.: Mars 2974 .(1042).,,
V. Reynolds 243, E. Fisher 651,'
J. Larkman 668, J. Chaster,673
(313), Gwen Edmonds 742 (298),
E. Connor 288, F. Reynolds 668
(243), L. Cavalier 604 (287).
Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2699
(966). R. Nordquist "585, C. Fisher 632 (251), L. Hughes 548, L.
Butler 536, L. Campbell 673 (259)
L.Jewitt 644 (296).
Merchants: Shea's Drive Inn
2915 (1119). B. Hamilton 713 (261,
303), J. Thomas 605, F. Reynolds
629 (248), M. Dragon 743 (260,
Gibsons A: Super Valu 2809,
Imperials 1049. E. Shadweil 631
(316), D. Crosby 718 (309), L.
Pilling 627, E. Connor 658, J. Wilson 690- (269), J. Allan 600, R.
Godfrey 646, D. Wright 247.
Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2345v
(864). M. Holland 619 (257), M.
Carmichael 561 (249), B. Wood
602, L. Morrison 520, F. Raynor
508, C. Zantolas 506, I. Jewitt
542, D. Crosby 653.
Teachers Hi: Piriheads 2542,
Hit Urns 928. S., Potter '606 (264),
P. McDonald 606 (240), M. Crosby 246, J. Lowden 623 .(249), R.
Lasser 250, L. Yablonski 243.
Commercials: Shell 3041, Larks
1156. J. Peddie 273, H. Jorgen-.
: son 628, N. Befdahl 614 (266), J.
Mathews 626, L. Gregory 699 (293
243), J. Clement "644 (258),, I.
Hendrickson 716 (242, 274), J.
Lowden 646 (276), F. Nevens 648
(249), B. Morrison 646 (268), J.
Drummond .724 (321).
Port Mellon: Odd Balls 2914
(1028). M. Kennedy 640 (247), C.
Sheppard 678 (285), C. Mueller
602 (240), F. Gallier 676; (280),
; T. Hume 777 (335), A: Johnson
283, J. Larkaman 663, J. Thomas
601...-. ■■;.',.
Ball & Chain: Lucky Strikes
2933 (1038). G. Hopkins 706 (284),
H. Ashby 681, J. Mullen 667 (242,
253), M. Alsager 601, M. Stanley
275, E. Gil 253, C. McGivern 267
A. Robertson 663 (264).
Crown & Anchor: Hi Jacks 2977
(1141). E. Connor 666/S. Swan-
son 660 (246), E.-Hume 773 (346),
D. Robinson 652 (271), J. Lowden
662 (266), M. Connor 736 (248,
268), Gwen Edmonds 613 (247),
L. Gregory 623 (257).   :
Juniors: Hopefuls 1033 (543).
Chuck Bruce 396 (232), Richard
Godfrey 226, Mike Clement 329
(198), Carol Forshner ,309 (168),
Bob Bruce 283. Patty Clement
220, Randy Godfrey 212, Jim Westell 260.     :
Weekend    guests    of  the   Bob
Rowlands were Mr. and Mrs. J.
J. Steadman of Burnaby, grandparents of Mrs. Rowland. They
. attended the opening, of the new
". Health   Centre.    Mr.   and Mrs.
- Steadman  were  very  favorably
impressed    with    the    Sunshine
Coast. It was their   first   visit
The annual,PTA Variety Night
" played  to   a- packed   house   on
Friday, April 24, in the Pender
. Harbour High School auditorium.
The program, was swell planned
with a variety of talent.
An instrumental "number by
, Ralph Phillips was followed by
Shirley Haddock playing a piano
solo The Hungarian. Piano solos
were presented by Carol Lee,
Dianne Lee _md Ruby Anderson.
Heather  Duncan   gave  a violin
The Pender Harbour .Cubs put
on a hilarious skit with^an invention of a growing^ machine.
Several numbers were given
 — ———■—e~
Gold Cord Guide
On, Sat., April 11, 1st .Gibsons
Guide Company welcome- Ranger' Wendy Shutt, age' 17, from
Fort eoquitlam,, who was working towards her Gold Oord!>
Wendy conducted the_ meeting,
introducing new games and
songs. On Sunday her schedule
included' attending church, .followed, by a .weiner roast"<at' the -
home of Commissioner .Thomas.
On Sat., April 18} - 1st Gibsons
Guide Company hi^ed from the
School Hall in Gibsons *s to the
beach at Gower Point, where •
each Guide cooked her own lunch
over the campfire.
by Mrs.  Lowes dancing school,
/all  well   done;   Rusty   Cunningham  in I'm An  Old Cowhand;
Three   Little' Kittens  by   Jean
' Cameron and Sundi Bilcik; Alley
Cats by Roberta Bain, Susan
Sladey, Marjorie MacKay, Mary .
■ Cameron,    Maureen    Cameron; ,,-
Military Tap Dance by Neil Mc- *
r Lellan    and    Lorraine    Bilcik; -
" Twelfth Street Rag by April
Walker, Barbara Cameron and
Korilie  Kilborn. '    - K
A solo acrobatic - dance by
Shirley Gooldrup was breathtaking. Llona Duncan presented
a tap dance. Senior girls' Janice,
Northrup, Llona Duncan, Linda
Hately, Glenna Duncan and Nora
Warnock gave two numbers
Going West and Banana Boat
Song. The costumes were mag- ,
nificent and appropriate '
The junior arid senior square
dance group under. direction of
Mrs. McLellan gave three num-
r bers. The Elementary,, School
put on 'a Ball Drill by_ grade
seven'girls. Visits were made by,'.
, the Beatles and the'Dave Clark
- Five. The High School boys gave -
a  fine  tumbling, act   and   Don
Mcleod and Nora-Warnock-gave
- two dance numbers.
The show ended with the trio
of Pender Harbour Music Lovers
who' composed »their own song
The Last  Duck.  They/ also  did
The Man on the Flying- Trapeze
and Grandfathers Clock. This
group is quite versatile, each
taking a turn on different instruments.    " ' ' Vk   -
All in all, this was a very entertaining show. Proceeds go to
the PTA Bursary Fund.    '    •
886-2192 - MU 3-1303
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