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Coast News May 7, 1964

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-' 1
GOLDEN CUP AWARD
mPpkP<       COFFEE
;|^       • at DANNY'S
^OFFiSBJ^HOUSE & MOTEL
i^; Gibsons, — Ph.
si^BM
SERVING' THE^GROJ^^JSJ
Published in Gibsons, B.C.       ^iV«l«jD-^_il,lN|iml^&^
 _£i:—:/?. rS$y-' |_i—1^_
y.
).P:A^^wi^^tmit jMvetmg con-
Jftr^iim|^|an at least' $50^000
^'n^,y-}^)^vS^6ne    Co-operative > ^
: store;;on|Mteirihe Drive in Gibsons
^'^ili^Sli^^«*-builduig^4
^aroait^WMlocfc^w^s^grarjJed'' ^
at||Tue^a_$|§fti$it's- *municipal^
co_icil meetin*.    *-H   t i *     . .u,
J^rne  and McLennan,  con-
r-'^rv.^'.tf.li vt;.^v >-'.__-'_.T?_-_ ___.      *    . _*	
SHINE COAST
ay 7, 1964.J
7c per copy
School bus debate informative
But no solution discovered
'tf*
Co-operation is needed -to settle
the problem.
nil
"With most of the School board
V:'':St__^d_»¥ofS?l_er B_n)r~of«'<M6nt- - 7-3/_»   * -mP «\» i _''_*:_>>7^ "
t^^SSt^gia-tft. touiwinTwith  »^e_.f«fJW » irKfj i^uvvn • r
i ^^S^l-S^^1 at'the^rear..- •«:> SeoheeltV May Queen JMarilyn MacKenzie, (above centre) wittr
frS?!!.!^ Billinektev and  Kleanor^ Nestman as nrmetisaea  are Vi-arte   six'
present along with three ratepayers;^ discussion on means of re-,
• dueling transportation costs in the x
' sdh6ql district were discussed atj,
ax transportation committee meet-*
ing Monday nig!ht in the" Gibsons * bus.
' school board offices. George Hop-,'     ^/lost
kins, f SMT  manager,   answered
guestpns.
i Result  of i the ' discussion  was •
that ^the  committee  decided  to
■\.cqocry on with the present* setup \
i-_St-_ey coupd'see no.„way to at'
"■ th'&£time reduce such "costs. "   ,
'information derived from  the-
eo-i_mjttee included:     ,, t„>
- TjiV'fact ,that a number of*
school ;bus' riders, were r legally,
not.entitled to the ride but owing
No parent has ever come be-
to buses not being filled" the bus' fore the school board to ask that
.,_.._. ...  _j-,„-_c_ ....   __,._—     school bus transportation be cut
down.
'Many parents want buses available ^ because they think someone'else^ is paying the cost.
A problem parents must decide
is ^whether their children /should
get;up early to catch a bus and
driver was" picking up children
enroute purely 'as ai. accommodation. / '        i ,
t „
Smaller buses would" not cut
costs because^ they are just as
expensive to^ operate as*1 a larger
near __i__T__l^^_i_ff    be & the sdl001 at 8 ^m- or whe"
?v-to ^^nfJon^%^Zi-^eT^eypshould teke their" own
ly to transport-secondary scnoot    Ume an<J wa]k ^ s<jhool ^ g &^
pupils.
A bus on school board schedule
is not supposed to stop and pick
up non-scheduled pupils.
Half of the children now being carried are not supposed to
use school'buses. - -    J
Short distance riders will eventually be crowded off buses as
the outer rim school population
grows.      <
Towards i the close of the meeting, Mrs.. M. Ball, chairman, asked those present to take the prob-
There is a responsibility on par _ lem; toithe public and find out
ents to help decide1 the-problem,    what, is-ah {their mind. •   (
Ip^^^^^^^^^^ : club mernibers it is expected^the Recreation Committee will be able
S6^pK_roa_waywill be the archi-    to W™te a top-notch program. ' " " l'"''   .
i%^ect^The r building •■willb'be  gas _   t   Jt ^ nt>ped that children„from the Indian Reserve will again be
;.:■':
$12jOMpermit for a,four room
dweMmg on ^Trueman Rd. Irene
Syjfe^^vasJ.^en^a permit for),a
.^2f|^rages^md .John Vanderihel
ob^iined a S400 permit for work
ih|tiftlhew5ipost office.' '\"\    "•
Cleanup for area!
A suggestion „ from Halfmoon
Ray Improvement •- assoemtion
prompted   the    Sunshine1"' Coast
'^.l^-cliieHsK'vof /the -municipal <- Tourist associaton to start-anAan-
bu^^;for Gibsons „a_' lowered ', nual clean-up week for ttoe' larea
thpi^dpal; tax, levy from 9.12    before foe touristy season! starts.
^iK^SThis is lower than last
to
before the tourist season! starts.
The Halfmoon Bay association
has^ been called by- Hon.' .W.' K;
Kiernan, in whose department
tourism fails.
Al Lloyd reporting for Pender
Harbour area  said  the  district-
would be turning out a brochure \
this summer which should be av- ,
:*^ for the munici
paittspfiU bem»6 of wtuch 8.64 „wnf_!1 as, £
:;is Mi__jS_^_ftoT foP _5fnoo_^ stetf5Wl. ,Ml
'   ^"«Sli:|5 for>e^__ospt_^ S^gSP^
.     suggested  tourist  people spear-    ailable shortly. Digby Porter, for y September
.-   ' -*l)iA>»t  oT iimwA  ♦ a vnalm tiVio  _i^*o_i  ac        nSlicnno   ai*_ta     i«_ir_r>i*fr_i«l   a   <n*_Mat_i^»      .*   A* ^rtvtfifTi
Tender Harbour Jlecreation
Commission held its,annual'geh-
eraJk(-meeting on >Wed., April 29
inyfne Community Hall with an
altBMance^of eight. r , f f\^'
ripe chairman, Mrs.,Whittaker,
gave*; a report on year's activities^ and~ stated there is the * possibility of having a, regional director in ther district in Septem-
beric'As no one > present was prepared, to- take offices,' the existing-executive will Carry on until
head a' drive to make the &rea as    Gibsons area, reported a greater
neat as possible for the tourist    recognition^ in the area of pfob-
<P€
m
*S^of;«.e> tourist
T-riet Sunday morn-
-otellh Gibsons decided it would be an excellent
idea and" plan to^ organize -a spe>
ems affecting; tourism. Secretary
Royal Murdoch 'reported, 127,000
Sunshine" Coast brochures^were
being .printedr which, will jbe distributed by the Ferry Authority
At donation of $25 has been given 'Mtq'1 the1 May Day Celebration
committee.     -     < »- »
-A motion was: made to set aside
asiun^bf $100 toward instruments
for.a proposed band in this area,
Telephone safety award
The sch^ilbwird .will ^given.-, e^? week next yea?; for-the whote    inJ the: northwest.states  in>Jhe
iii: __-_______^ _._J.._ ^i_Ji!:jii__r.Li_iro_i;tft _Arlr« «_^.its nntidv .<___     Tlnit__ Stiitpg_na^in A.lnerl_i£>:_>__.
^iul inecessar3¥details 'including'^ ^re^^to jeork* on its untidy
PMrimt   tr^Ptha   nP^w^^tSAp^^uns^seaison -,starts?^"$\'~f
^rant fbrWthe  new^El_n_ntary^ ^
t School:
ft*?
\yj ^Council bias under consideration"
> Idiling of dirt roads^ and1 pl^hs- to
■ Isee y how: - such"\ oiling - can be im-
|proved|^his^|ear ^A letter from
|t_e Fai^ilxlMd seeking,appoint-
|ment^)-f |a inamber of council on,,
Ithev::Fai^bbanI was left open to
I any   councillor  who   desired ^o
i take/oh-_iisiworkr      l  -
t;   Ac<M>unts ■; totalled   $1,133.11( of
v,-^W,chs:;$5il;',wejjat to winter works,
4$558 fbr^water and the remain-
?der;ipn'miscellaneous items.
Pp.  Councillpi* ^Fladager  reporting
yon a centennial project said pro-
j Viricial   authorities  were   urging
| local ,v,committees to get action
i under way on projects iso they
will be ready at the time grants
will be available.
■    Mrs!   Hilda^ Lee   will, replace
-v MrsP G. rCpriett on the' Centen-
Vnial committee headed by Councilor Sam Fladager.
!"'•-. Consultations ' are   under  way
regarding the laying out of the
jold United Church property and
ithe cemeterx^attached as a mu-
inicipai3#ar_^NothingJis yet sei>j
^:_ed.^definit6_^i; V '*_'» >:> ,-
}Pp To: allowSct^Dfc- Jules' Mainil to
I attend a^urnlcipal officials meet
^^ittoeine^meeting of* council
;>wMl^be _eld "bii May-12^ instead of
c? May:.19. p;: .w^i- - -   .,^.,
> -A stop?sign;was ordered plac- -
k/$& at thej Health Centre" corner
rbf Winn Road.
The Halfmoon Bay organization
will' be, thanked for what President John Toynbee called an excellent suggestion.
Bruce -Smith of-Powell River
ard Royal Murdoch, secretary of
the Tourist Association will be
delegates io a May 14-session in
Kamloops on the subject of the
tourist   industry.   This   meeting
United States _nd*in "Alberta j^Sas-
t ;t4»i_   ManiWoer The
^4s*_tmt_^cbldr"with"eigtit
pages of- descriptive material.,
Next executive "meeting will lie ■>
held on the last Sunday in May,
at -Lund, when it is expected
there will,be a discussion on the
possibility of increasing the fee
schedule of the association so it
will be In a better financial position to -do more work towards attracting tourists.
A gold safety award for more 'than > 500,00.ijnan hours worked
without a loss-time accident i^s.))ej?n_ikon.';by>'B.C. Telephone Co.
North Shore district employees.'^B.C. Safety Council award was pre-
with _ timelimit of one year to'   sented at meeting,of"district employees. E.R.^Boyce, district man-
use*3t!ie fund. ' pr J      - ager (left)/ receives the award'from H.-F.^Urquhart, company,vice-
i___fe__!__L^>f- ^.^^SS    president,.operations. A. B.^Al) Raynor, plant'department, and Mrs.
___________ t_._-!._- _-.«..._.        jggflje^ne'*Mason,-_iief operator, represented_Sunshine ,CoastJJele-
phone workers. _, -        . %       ,^» ,
Lions join celebration
Pot^^onted
Lions club members intend to
have a part in Gibsons July 1
celebration. Joseph Benner and;
Charles Gregory, officials of the
Lions club at Sechelt attended
Sunday afternoon's meeting of
the July 1 committee m Kinsmen
Park hall and outlined what part
they intend to take.
First they plan to have a carousel for the young folk and a
lineup of games of chance  and
One fire call
Sechelt area is setting some
kind of a record during the
mortth„of April. This year there
has only been one fire call in
.hat month compared with five
calls in the same month in 1962
and five calls in 1963.
The call was at one o'clock in
the morning to Wilson Creek
where a cabin was on fire close
to the Trading Post store. The
interior was completely gutted
and the outside walls ibadly,
scorched. The sole occupant' of
the cabin was asleep and was
awakened by his dog fugging at
his arm which no doubt saved
his life. The Fire Brigade were
the possibility of a float in the
parade. Both Mr. Benner and
Mr. Gregory said the Lions club
had every intention of taking
part in area events where it was
possible. Details of the club's
participation t will unfold closer
to the day's events.
Gibsons July 1 committee is
planning to" have a raffle as well
as a numbered program prize.
The programs will be sold along
the  route  of the parade
mrtt^j^^givenibrMj^'Kil-^rn
staflng'vttere^was an^enroMent
of 95 for swim instructions with
40 students in the various classes
passing their tests.
Five senior students passed
their life saving and bronze medallion tests. There is a balance
of $147.10 in the fund. A committee is needed to set up the program for 1964.
Volunteers are needed to form
a Centennial Committee and suggestions for a project for the
Pender Harbour area are required. A further meeting will be
called on this matter.
Pick 3 garbage sites
v Pots, pots, who has got a pot
.;'-—■: flower|?pp.t": I mean. Sechelt
■; Kinsmen^are' looking for flower
pots   and|_furhiture^ or , articles
which   they- could  use  at  their
■ White Elephant* Auction Sale. '
If anyone has. things ;to donate^^^ _ able^ to contain the fire to the
' for the ,_ale,.^ieh^wi_iibe?-^
; May-9;-at/-2.p,m>/iin.f^ .-;■■
;;'Hospitalr(^tage, -tihey^cah^ u&'p-  /("-y"y^-;: -   'py .   ;•
- leave   them   Ert^Mpr_^
Wear Or contact "Rl Stepharisdh';-•'
■; at 885-2192^3 -3'vV'£v-'&^d&-#ii
VP The I_hWttej5/will''be-'hbidi-ig..'.a:'
I rummage . sale;: in '"■:■. conjunction
Vwith the. auctioni sale. Proceeds:
from  the i sale, will -, be  used, to
- furnish PanoVherP
Ramp: poured
.Gibsons ' and District launching ramp at the bottom of
Prowse road has been poured
and is now ageing before it will
be'put into use. Construction and
details of it were worked out by
Digby Porter and Dr. Ron Whiting with Morris Nygren on the
^backhoe and Fred'Feeney pouring. ,        '
It is 12 feet wide by 40 feet
long of six inch reinforced concrete and contributors towards its
cost were % the Chamber of Com-
>merce, .Gibsons Municipal Coun-
. cil and many of Gibsons retail
merchants.
Korean aid
to be outlined
To follow the success of the
children's 1963 Hallowe'en collections which were used to build
three houses in Kamchon, Korea
the Gibsons PTA has invited Miss
Sybil Conery, secretary of the
B.C. branch of Save the Children
Fund to speak and show films of
SCF work in Korea/ A
To be successful," children need
the support and interest of their
parents and other adults in their
community. It is hoped that all
those who supported the Hallowe'en appeal will come and hear
Miss Conery at 8 p.m., .Monday
May 11 in the Elementary school.
Elphinstone High School students have also built a house in
Kamchon and Miss Conery will
speak at their morning assembly.
Arrangements are also being
made for elementary school children to hear about their project
during lunch hour.
movies
^ROBERTS £„EEK^ SOCIAL
n A;'social will ibe;held in Roberts Creek Legion halliSaturday
evening, May 9. A good evening
of entertainment; will be provid-
:edPP:':P:y^^k'y'''-']-iP.PP}PP .-"■-- ■-'
i lounge in the new hospital.
; The -Longest Pay,;;described as
the   most .technically ' authentic
picture Of.World War,,Two will
iipM^a^n^sPPpeyshowmg'j at; Sechelt /Theatre,
news
:V"
HEAD FOR MOON!
- ".-  :■■ .-'.;■.    I--.- ■:'■'•'
Head for; ;the^moon? pn-vSat,
May 9 at 3.30 p.m. in "Gibsons
School hall when the Catholic
Women's League will hold its
Space Age Fair. Admission will
be free. /
Thtfpsday,' Friday-Saturday ;and
Monday with a: 2 p.m. SaturdayV
matinee thrown in.
Starring in this, outstanding
20th Century Fox film are John
Wayne,' Robert, Mitchum, Richard Beymer, ,Red Buttons, Richard Burton, Jeffrey Hunter and .
Paul Anka. ,The film is the pic-
turization of Cornelius Ryan's
best seller book and was filmed
entirely on Normandy beaches
and other European areas.
'.Word: has been received from,
the Ferry- Adthbrity . that it is
expected; a"second large ferry
will be running on the Langdale-
Horseshoe Bay run by July 15.
This information was passed to
the Sunshine Coast Tourist association > when it sought information  from  the authority's office
in Victoria. In the meantime the    0,,clock at the Comimunity groUnds
, Smobwa will be.placed in service to prepare the necessary stands
to take overloads when needed.      and booths. Everyone is asked to
iia_n_nnnini_inmin_-i     turn out and lend a hanl.
BADGES PRESENTED
Gibsons 2nd Brownie' Pack held
a Badge^..presentation/last week.
Elizabeth Krjise ,\ received her
Golderi:Bar lawarjd aridythe following girls proficiency badges: ^Terry   Hanna, Y^pUector^-^badge;
. Toni King, tbymaker; and -writer;
Vikki •:;Tayior,*":'-'(t>ppklbyer>,:.v. and
Christa Wesf^house orderly;;Sec-
qnd, year attendance^vSfarsiwere
given to; VirgiKi^^lSage^/^Linda
.Oampb_U',and}V^i_i«.'Taylbr.V,
.   '    :.''HELP;NEED_-I)!a/'-'■•
Thei Pehder^;HarbburVMay Day
committee met on Tuesday, April 28 and plans are progressing
well for the May Day on Monday
May 18. Ap work party will be
held on  Sunday, May 17 at 10
Sixteen were present for the
second meeting of the 'Garbage
Disposal and Collection board,
Thursday evening, April 30, to
hear the report of the fact-finding committee.
Len Larsen, H. Whittaker, Wl-
liam Swain, S. F. Waters, Enc
Prittie, Vince Bracewell, committee members, with co-ordinator,
Barry MacDonald, sanitary inspector, had selected three sites,
one for each section, with the assistance of George Wilson, lands
branch and representatives of
forestry and highways.
The data obtained was discussed  by the  committee  with  F.
Wyngaert and Clarence Joe, sec- ,
retary, Sechelt Indian Band coun-f'
cil. One of the sites lies within
the boundary of the Indian Reserve. On motion of H. Whittaker
and E. -Prittie, -the^meeting decided to send a delegation to Victoria to discuss details with the
municipal    affairs    department/
Len Larsen, Vince Bracewell and
Barry MacDonald will be the delegation.
The committee reported the Indian Band and Council in favor
-of the service, but use of their
land for a site would have to be
negotiated, as the Indian band is
not in favor of giving away any
more land.
Mr. MacDonald told the meeting ttie proposed service is a,pilot project in 'the province and a
delegation would ensure no error
in setting up of the service. The
method used would be sanita'ry
land fill, which would reclaim
land for future use for parks,
playing, fields, or building sites.
B. L. Cope, SPCA president, was
assured a trench' on each site
for 'disposal of animals would be
part of the service. Miss Turn-
bull^ Granthams Landing Property 'Owners  associati6n,  sa{d  its
members, mostly summer home
owners, were in favor of a complete garbage service.
Sixteen letters of endorsement
of service, including letters from
v'Ua^e councils, were read. Sechelt r"in "bar of Co'Tiraerce sent
five do-Iars a^d asked for further details. A file of letters,
maps and reports will be made
up for the delegation to take to»
Victoria , .. „t
COOKIT-3 AVAILABLE
The sale of Girl Guide Cookies
in the past week hns been very
successful. The Gu.des and
Brownies of Roberts Creek and
Gibsons would like to thank all
those who bought cookies.
Most of the area was covered
by the Guides and Brownies, but
if anyone was missed and would
like some, phone 886-2147.
MUSICAL EVENING
A musical evening by students
of Gilbert and Irene Sykes will
be held Sat., May 23 starting at
8.15 p.m in Gibsons United
Church,' hall sunder auspices of
the United'Church Women There
will be assisting artists Mr. and
Mrs. H. D. Coupland and vocalist
Miss Margaret Sykes, The Balmoral Quartet and Miss Nan
Gorringe, pianist. There will be
a silver collection.
SEEDS FOR YOUNGSTERS   '
Kiwanis club garden seeds for
youngsters who plan to have a
Kiwanis   garden   this   year   are
now available at Gibsons Hard-
, ware along with entry blanks.
IN HOSPITAL
' Ordinary Seaman Peter Hemstreet, R.C.N., after spending
two and one half months confined to hospital in Singapore has
been,' transferred t6 Shaughnes-
sy Hospital ih Vancouver.  •
Apra_^ coql§
South Coast- residents'enjoyed; fairly .dry, sunny and quite *cool
weather during the month of Api-l.v;I^ihfaUv,was weli'below: the~nor-
mal but did riot break.,the April record[-.of less than.an. inch in 1956.
Temperatures ranged sUghtlyJbelow;the normal figures.-    ,       :
Total Rainfall
Days with-Rain •
Days' with. Frost'•
Highest Temperature
Lowest Temperature'."
Mean Temperature
April '64
Normal-
Extremes
2.54".
4.12"
6.20 ('62)
9
15.	
-    ;          17 ('63)
.    5
".. '„..-4'-
• 10 ('54)
65 (24th)
64 ■-
73 ('57)
.';'..    29.
. 30
26 ('54)
45
46   '
49 ('56) I     t -  Coast News, May 7, -1964.  fhaKm&Soul  A -__MR CL__C '  I CANT W��AR 8OTH OF THEM.  THAT-1 CERTAIN.  (SOesStLLPUTON  A MUFFLER AND  -fiELLTHEM I  HAVE A SORE  THROAT  MR. Ml LOO-TOASTS TWO  AUNTS ARE DUE AT HIS  BiRTHDAV DINNER  AKO EACH OF THEM  HAS GIVEN HIM A  NECKTIE.     . -   ^  (Boast l&zws  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 year. ��1.75 lor six montns. -.nited.  States' and foreign, $3.50 per year;   I _J   Spirit of community giving!  Mr. and Mrs. Tom Singh who were burned out of their home at  ���Wilson Creek recently, have good reason to know the meaning of  rthe term "the spirit of community giving."  >   While the Red Cross stepped in and supplied immediate needs,  for the Singhs within a few hours after the fire, it was the community, 'which^followed up. S../V   .-"'-'.-'   '-       * '--  This the community did, holding;, benefit dance in the Community Hall, supplying private, donations of money, clothing and  srurn���hings. The orchestra for the benefit dance came from various  quarters and donated services freely; shirts, donated by a merchant,  helped draw in funds and taking all the proceeds together, a sum of  money was presented the Singhs.  Mrs. Singh has already volunteered to help out in some emer-  'gency when one crops up. She has felt the spirit of community giving and wants to pass it on.  ��� ;*-��:-"  A reasoned look at Canada  Hon. Guy Favreau, federal minister of. justice speaking on problems facing the Dominion in an address commemorating the; 29th  anniversary of Citizen's Forum at Hart House in .Toronto recently  said that at'the basis of our current tensions there are three related  problems, the division of power between federal and provincial-governments, English-Canadian relations and the disparity of economic  development and opportunities. .  If we look at the 25 inter-provincial and federal-provincial conferences since 1867, he said, we would find that they all reflect in  various ways there three problems. Those who think the latest federal-provincial conferences are sometimes acrmonious, should read  the minutes and proceedings of the first conference held in Quebec  in 1887, he added.  He noted that the depression of the 30Vs ibrought home' to the  provinces ithe necessity for inter-dependence. Thus the role 'and com-  .petence, financial or otherwise of provincial government deterior-  sated to the point where the Rowell-'Sirois commission was appointed  :to find a basis which would enable the provinces to carry on original  ^functions given them at Confederation, and redefine obligations of  -the central government to new national needs.  i Hon. Mr. Favreau in commenting on Quebec's position said each  of the provinces, like Quebec, are a part of a diversity within a federal government system. The ebb and flow- movements of the tension forces going successively towards centralization and decentralization have led us to a situation where ithe provinces, because of  the strength and resources of their respective governments, have  come to assert their sovereignty as partners With the federal government within Confederation.  It would appear that the federal minister of justice has taken a  reasoned look at jproblemis facing the nation, in concluding he suggested good will, good faith and mutual respect coupled with ���practical realization of common interest should /and will make, this Confederation of ours a country with, a wonderful heritage. '  Fire perm its now necessary  "British Columbia's forest fire  season will begin officially on  Friday, May 1.  From May 1 on, normally for  .a period of six months, a special  :fire permit is required before  . anyone can light an outdoor fire  _5or any purpose -whatever within half a mile of any forest, or  woods. Fires set in approved facilities in' provincial camp and  picnic sites, and in supervised  commercial camp grounds, are  excepted. Campfire permits are"  available from any Forest Service office, Fish and Came  Branch office and from many  sporting goods istores.  Harry B. Forse, officer -in-  oharge of the Protection Division  said that on the average for the  last 10 years, 36 percent of the  fires have been caused by. lightning, 24 percent iby campers and  smokers, 24 percent by-industrial  operations, - railways, land clearing, etc., and 16 percent unknown  and miscellaneous causes.  He urged campers and smokers  loggers and ranchers and travellers in general to. use extreme  care near the forests and to report any sign of fire to the nearest Forest Service office^ of police station.  l^ciflsK  Hi-C program developed for yoiiiig people  Two Sundays age in Gibsons "United Church, members of the /Hi-C teenage  group took charge of the service. During the service" Judi  Gathercole in place of the  sermon delivered the' message of what the Hi-C organization is. This is the, mes- ��  sage she delivered:  To every man there -openeth  A way, and ways, and a way,  And the high soul climbs the high  way,  And the low soul gropes the low;  And  in  between,' on  the  misty  flats,  The rest drift to and fro.  But to every man there openeth  A highway and a low,  And every man decideth  The way his soul shall -go.  ���John ��� Oxenham.  This short, but meaningful  poem written by John,Oxenham,  forms the basis of the United  Church Hi-C organization. > When  he wrote it, Oxenham undoubtedly had youth in mind, the.doubts  and confusion we must face and  most important, whether we can  conquer these bewildering emotions and take the high road in  life. The Hi-C program has developed to help young people  find a direction for their lives,  covering every facet of growth.  Youth is a time of ^ decision.  One of the L most important decisions is whether or not to go  along with the crowd. It is extremely important to us to be  liked and accepted by school  mates, and to achieve this, we  often go against xour principles,  knowing all the time that what  we are doing is wrong/ For example, a problem which seems  to be growing more serious in  our own community ���- and no  doubt in others as. well ��� is that  of drinking. .   ,  You are not really considered  to be anyone unless you have  no objection to getting pickled  at the Saturday night dance.  Last month, I heard one of the  boys at school say, "Gee, those  Vancouver kids sure know how  to throw parties., I've never had  so much fun before in my life���  and you know, I hadn't even  had one drink!"  > This raises an interesting  question ��� where do we young  people get this liquor? JWe are  not * old enough to enter the  liquor store or a' bar pUrselves.  So must we "'take .all of the  blame? Yes,' we young people  need to re-evaluate our standards, but we also need the help  and co-operation of the adults  in our community.  Dp we,all live up to the standards' set in the constitutions of  the various local organizations  to which we belong? This, is a  major concern of many students  today.  Do we live up to the standards  set up by Christ? He stressed  love for one's fellow-man. One  thing we are inclined to do is  to ridicule and be downright '  cruel to those who are a little  different,, or ' who are "not as  socially, acceptable as we are.  I've done M myself" sometimes.  These people are the people we  should,be helping. Think of how  much more personal satisfaction  we can get by being kind to a  lonely, .unhappy person, than by  feeling guilty for making fun of  him.  We should ask ourselves,, what'  would Jesus have'���"done? We all  know the story, of Zacheus, ^he  hated, .money-grabbing tax collector. , Christ, facing-, protests  and taunts'of his followers,'; went  with Zacheus' to his ho'nie. After  Jesus had shown him kindness  and understanding, Zacheus returned - fourfold alL the money  he had swindled.' His reward,  was salvation' and forgiveness'  by God and by his fellow-man.  We would be rewarded too if we  could show similar understanding and friendship. The reward  could simply be that of making  new arid valuable friends.  .Many high school students  would like, to believe in God,  and feel that there is something  to this Christianity jazz. But if  you admitted this aloud you  would really be a wierdo. .You  just don't go to church ��� going  to Hi-C is- bad enough, but when  you stoop to 'Sing in the choir  -like some Hi-C .members ��� yet  an interest in the church is so  important.  Don't most-of us fail? We tend  to leave everything to the .minister and expect him to do it all.  The church is"' sometimes' compared to a symphony orchestra.  The conductor, or minister, must  have complete co-operation, respect and desire from every  musician to get harmony.  There is ~ some instrument  which every one of us could play, t  and iri doing so become a part  of the important function of the..  Christian church. We should remember that the church is not  a place to pray, pay, and go  away. To some, a church is a  building; to others it is a fellowship of Christians who worship  God together.  But in the deepest sense.the  , church is the body of Christ  striving to do His work on the  earth, as Paul described it in the  scriptures. The tasks Christ set  out to accomplish are the continuing responsibility of the  church. This does not necessitate full time work in the church.  We must realize there is a great  need for witnessing Christians as  laymen in every profession.  One theologian has put it this  way: "Every occupation that  meets human need, builds fellowship and provides for the fullest utilization of the person's  interests and aptitudes can be a  channel for Christian service."  This means that no matter what  we are doing, attending school,  clerking in a store, logging,  banking or washing dishes can  be considered a Christian vocation- as long as it is done in  partnership with God. If you  like, there are the tasks in the  church,    like   teaching    Sunday  LETTERS  aim cm ____N  _?0J^/___A._._<,/,5?_,?^ t��r tfl<*t ?md fa moniager  Editor: Were we really able to  determine the question it may  surprise us to find the extent  of our . wishful thinking. Your  editorial End of the line likely  enough' is  not without it.     "   ������  To say .that the Saskatchewan  CCF party has reached the end  of the line _can hardly be substantiated when we note the preliminary result of the poll. The  Liberals and CCF getting a fairly even number, of the votes.  There will be little question ������  even ' after the official count ----~  but what the Liberals will lorh\  the next government. The press  seems to indicate that Premier  Pearson was riot overly enthus-:  ed about Thatchers' victory. He  is by, no means alone in riot -ben  ing too well pleased with a rene->  grades success. .  , McKenzie King held office for  22 years and in all those years  failed to bring into being many  dft-repeated election promises.  The Saskatchewan government  introduced a few things that  made history, Imedicare, air ambulance and government insur-  : ance. ��� pppP  Thatcher will not attempt to  offset these measures any jriaore  than the British Conservatives  . tampered but very little- with  legislation introduced by the previous. Labor government.  ���  Wte are living in a somewhat  interesting stage in history. General conditions have improved  over the years.-Further improvement will largely depend ^upon  the white and blue collared  workers themselves. Employers  in the main were never noted  'or removing repulsive and dangerous   conditions , under   which  their workmen suffered, profit  being the governing factor.  Gradually workers got together  and' succeeded in changing some  of the most- obnoxious things as  well as^ somewhat1 impfovirigv the  standard of living. :'PP  Politically here in Canada  we've been thwarted by the old  Gomperian policy which;doriiinat-  ed on the American side of the  line. Canadians :. in the main  never took too kindly to said  policy, but ;due. to> the Iriterna-  ��� tional nature of^the'organizations  and their constitutions swung  along with it.  <i' These last years we are witnessing a change hence the NDP.  It therefore behooves the workers themselves r to* determine the  extent of their - political affiliations.      .  One thing is very evident little  progress can be expected whilst  .union men; so willingly fall out  among themselves. The clashes  between, some of the workers  organizations': being 1 more bitter  than those prevailing between  management and-labor i Divide  and rule is no idle slogan.  So let us think, for ourselves  and then take action, Never rriind  George, let's do our own chores.  ���Dave Rees.   ' p'P~ P'~P  FAMILY LIFE  The greatest thing in family  life' is to take a hint when a  ���intis intended -~ and not to  take a hint when a hint isn't  intended.���Robert Frost   .  As are families, so is society.  ���William M. Thayer  With one Father, even God,  the whole family of man would  be brethren.���Mary Baker Eddy  School, singing in the choir, taking-an interest in"youth activities, or helping to keep up the  grounds, _ none ^of^ these ' are  glamorous, but so very essential.  A great satisfaction can be  derived by doing things in God's  name. This leads us back to the  point of decision of which fork  led road, the^ low road. It .would  .take-no effort,'we-could just let  ourselves be dragged along with  . the crowd, doing things ��� which  are unChristian-like or wrong.  We could'drift to and fro, not4  committing ourselves, shrug our  shoulders   and let   it   ride.   Or,  we could take the difficult road,  in the road we should take:: It's   . hold our heads high and climb  so easy,, to take the well-travel-    the upward path r towards  God.  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2062  ( GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  EVERYBODY TALKS  ABOUT POOR: HEALTH  ������ But unlike the - weather, you can do something  about it. Even though the human body 'can take  a great amount of abuse, it sometimes calls for  -help. When it develops minor-pain or discomfort that goes away but returns, if you suddenly  begin to lose weight or energy; these are danger  , signals.       '  . '  Without delay visit a physician for a health  * check-up.  It  takes  medical  knowledge to  find  out what is wrong and how to properly help your  - body enjoy better health.  Your physician has  this ability.  Your doctor can phone us when yon 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 tne-finest-.of .pharmaceuticalsservices. .,   \-  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kfuse  Gibsons '       > p -   Sechelt  886-2023 ' 885-2134  Pharmaceutical. Chemists and Druggists  L  Clarke Simpkins InvHej You To See The  LARGE SELECTION OF USB)  i * * ��  4-Wheel Drive  LAND ROVERS  THE VEHICLE THAT GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  Top Quality Used Models,  both gas and diesel.  STATION   WAGONS,   HARDTOPS  PICKUPS, CRUMMIES  from  easy terms  NEW 1964 LAND ROVERS .. .ALL MODELS  B.C/s Largest Selection  Terms to suit from    $2895  Cars and Trucks wanted in trade  Write, Wire or Telephone Collect  CLARKE SIMPKINS  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver TR 9-5___  ,VV^^^����^-V^-^M^W-i^W^V-*-%^>��-VM��VWW��-��A*-^^^^WWW^^^W^^^W^W��^^W^^^^  ���V y  Funeral Costs  Many unsubstantiated accounts of funeral  costs have been given widespread publicity later  ly. However, we are prepared to give you FACTS  and answer all queries to your satisfaction. Our  reasonably priced services are based on your  merchandise selections, and in all matters per-  taining to our services the decision of the family  is final.  We offer a complete memorial service for  as low as $100, plus cremation or grave.  Harvey Funeral Home  GIBSONS  886-9551 rr~ ^rr'^r"rFTT7~'rTFJ'^"-,-j-'T7T^T"1"^:  Roberts Creek pioneer tells of first trip to Gibsons  "���*-*���" '  ��   By L.   H.   ROBERTS  I had finished my first rowing lesson 'which was from Vancouver to Roberts ��� Creek about  a week before I set out for this  first trip overland upon my own  legs.  We, that is Dad, my brother'  Will, and sister Ida had landed  at the old homestead,of my  Grandad Roberts for whom Roberts Creek was named. Before  this the Creek was known as  Fat Fish Creek to the Sechelt  Indian tribe. These people called Grandad The Big King  George man, perhaps because he  had come from England and was  a big; tall' man with a long  beard.      ,. -# [i  We had landed at the Creek in  /  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  ..  Phone 886-2231  from .9 a.m.. to "5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  the dugout presented to the Big  King George man by the Sechelt  Indians when they heard he was  returning to.Vancouver. He and  ' Granny had never become free  of the fear of the sea and small'  boats. ���     , -  This dugout was not like the  Indian ones but "all same white  man boat." It was about ,14 feet  by almost four feet wide, made  from one piece of red cedar.  So we had started my first rowing lesson - at .Clark Drive at  high tide at about six- o'clock  'of-the evening pf July 3, 1900.  . We spent two nights en route  or what was' left of the first  night after rowing up Howe  Sound to Hood point where- we  ' had our first real big open fire.  ' We landed at the Creek on the  afternoon of July 5 but had to  wait an hour or so until the  tide would let us into the bit of  shelter there for the row boat.  It was a-week or so after this  landing when I asked Dad if-1  * could find my way to Gibsons.  "Of course you could for there  ' is a Government road from here  - to there."-  - "Where does it  start from?"  ' "Right ; There    at the kitchen  door.  You, go up  the  old  skid  " road to"'the back or north line  of this property. That is half a  mile. Turn'to your right or east,  s / ' is  I Remember Mother     |  I with a Gift..  __���-. -  -��  1 We have the selection  1  ' '   y '  Cards,   Jewelry,  Toiletries  Potted  Plants |  HOWE SOIJi 5-10�� STORE |  -    GIBSONS ��� 886*9852 ��  _f______S_H^^  NOTICE TO PARENTS  ^   Registration of pupils who plan to enter, Grade One next.  September wil} be held,.as follows:  i ".    < " *    *    '  Port Mellon Elementary School ��� Monday, May 11, 1 - 3 p.m.  Langdale Elementary School ��� Monday, May 11, 3 - 4 p.m".  Sechelt' Elementary' School    ���    Wednesday, May 13, during  school hours  Davis Bay Elementary School ��� Thursday, May 14, "3 - 4 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary School ��� Friday,,May 15, 1 - 3 p.m.  Roberts   Creek   Elementary   School ��� Wednesday,  May 13,  morning   only  The child is deemed to be of school age if he has attained the  age of six or more years on or before December 31, 1964.  Proof of age will be required  The  Board of  School  Trustees,  -.   '    ! School District No. 46 (Sechelt)  -yi  **-z  :��*  ���*2��-_i_k  Wedding  Stationery  THERMO-ENGRAVED  by the creators of The Bouquet Invitation Line  XHERMO-ENGRAVING is rich; raised lettering...  with the luxurious distinction of fine craftsmanship  ������but costs about half as much as you'd expect...  and is ready within a wed:.  Many other styles from which to choose.  COAST NEWS  GIBSONS - Ph. 886-2622  - then you will soon come to the"  first   bridge. " There will be a'  number of such bridges ur the  six or seven miles."  So with two hard, round,  "dog" biscuits (but with no  meat in them) called Pilot bread,  with a slice of cheese, sandwich  style in my jacket pocket I set  off one bright morning. after a  early, good breakfast.  This old skid road was- like  ' a tunnel with little windows to  let the light come down to the  path which was but a -foot or  so wide between young alders.  I had to work my way around  ' several fallen logs; then at,last  I came to another old logging  road or some such thing. I stood  still. Could this, possibly be the  Government road? Yes, it crossed the one I had come up on,  though it was scarcely much  better,- so I turned right and  went on.  I soon came to the first bridge.  What a thing to call a bridge!  I took time to look over this  ��� piece of bridge building, for, I  liked bridges and had made  quite a number of drawings of  ��� the old English bridges which  were near, our home.  This one had all been taken  from' the woods right there. All  , was of red cedar. The deck was  thick, split pieces almost two  feet wide by half a foot thick  and about a dozen feet long ��� a  real bit of good strong handwork! Not a .bit of iron in the  -whole structure just a few  wooden pins.  - But. the peculiar thing about  this bridge was that in the middle someone had pulled out several of the deck planks leaving  a hole five or six feet .wide and  _ to prevent one from falling into  this- the planks were laid crosswise over the guard logs. But  how did one cross! I solved it  by crawling along the guard  logs. At that time I had no experience of walking logs.  I crossed a few more of these  wooden bridges, then I came to  another one with the deck up  and the wide gap. There were  fresh cattle signs about this  bridge. As this was the first  sign of life other than trees and  bush I asked myself if these  could have been wild cattle."  Well, if I got over this gap I  would���feel safer for the tracks  lwere on this side.  The bridges were the ,only sign  that man had been here. The  young alders ^ had taken over  most of the road except for a^  narrow path which possibly was  an, animal trails Farther- on  where the road was under or  between the big trees it was like  walking in an English.Parkland  with giant firs and cedars instead of the leafy English trees.  In places it was dark and cool  and very, very still. Not a single  bird or rabbit or bit of wild life  did I see.  There were no alders now for  it was too dark for their growth.  The road was brown and springy  with at least a foot or more, in  depth, of conifer needles. This  depth was visible because running through the road was a  narrow deer trail (as I now  know it) which was worn down  to a much lower level. The sun  was well up but it" could only  peep down -at me through the  small holes up there more than  -a huridred feet above me.  ,\ As these trees would not move,  the road had to go around them  making a much longer and far  better path through such woods,  or so I thought, as I stood look- -  ing up at one of the bigger trees.  We came to know these five as  the Big Brothers. A friend and  I who had known these old fellows spent some (time a few  years ago looking for their  stumps but' hot a sign did we '  find. That part of the , road is  now straight and wide under  blacktop.  \  The stillness which was so  loud in my ears, gave'r me a  queer.p-feeling; like��� when one.,  entered the old churches at home  in England. The huge tree  trunks ,. with their, interlaced  ing was the same but here there  was an intense loneliness.  Though farther back I had.hoped I'wouldn't meet a bear, now,  the sight' of one, if far enough  away, would have been welcome,  branches were the cathedral pillars and arches. The hushed feel-  Yes, I'd have been very glad .  to see even a little English sparrow. ������:_      '   '.". .'. ./.-,: .  This so-called road had gone  away, from the sea and after  what seemed a long, long, time  I came to a wooden fence. This  trail went along the side of this  and I saw a small house and  barn but m\ sign of life. The  -path turned at the corner of this  fence and went straight down  hill towards the seashore. Would  I, find Gibsons at the bottom?  ., I did not, but- after turning to  my left I soon saw a small house  upon my right and as I -was passing a woman called to me and  I went in and she made me hot  cocoa. ,  "So you are one of the Roberts  boys and which of the three -are  ypu."  Then I had to tell about everything I ever knew and lots more  but at last I was on my way  again.  "Oh. it's about two miles, I  guess, but you will feel that 1  ^oa^t^ewsTMay V,nEMr  should have said five when you  get down to the bottom of the  hill," I..had been told by the woman, at the house and I sure did.  But .first, I stopped in my  tracks at the top of the hill! Oh,  for my paints and "the' time to  catch .this and take it back with  me. I sat down after going a  little way. This hill looked like  (Continued on Page 6)  GIBSONS  CHIROPRACTIC  CENTRE  1678 Marine Drive  '   Ph. 886-9843  The Sechelt Kinsnien^s  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM WINDOWS  * and      ":  STORM DOORS  SEE VIEW GLASS  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  REGULAR UP TO $10.95  QUARTS  REGULAR UP TO   $3.50  'MONAMEL LATEX FLAT WALL PAINT  ���-The perfect flat finish for living rooms,  dining rooms, .bedrooms and. hallways!  Superior quality - one coat lasts for years!,  Flows on, quickly and smoothly, with no  lap marks. Covers in bne coat, dries in  30 minutes, and leaves no odor. 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Porcelain-like finish for floors,  *^    kitchens, bathrooms and trim.   ^  MONAMEL EXTERIOR AND INTERIOR  SEALERS,  PRIMERS,  AND  UNDERCOATS  ALSO ON SALE  Your Monamel dealer can show you hundreds of color combinations with the exclusive COLORMATES GUIDE! v    ;. v  He jean mix you any of; 1124 colors in Latex,  m1_$A^tic!GI��SS paints with the amazing  _&_��� ^^.i_Rv2,R ��*"  ���_URRYi  SALE ENDS MAY 16th!  . _���_��� by Central Paint Corporation of Canada Limited  Madeira Park Store  "���-' <; Ph. 883-2411 ,  f  Hilltop Building Supplies  Gibsons ��� ;Ph. 886-7765  in front of the Hospital Cottage on May 9th at 2 p.m. l__JJ_t_ Wage offer   . -The-^five-percent-increase-plus ���  ffringe benefits, jvere turned down',  TSy anarroW margjn by the Howe  Sound Pulp employees of Port  Mellon. Out of 303 ballots-east  'there'were 140"for;the offer and  162 against( with one spoiled ballot. The over-all vote by all,pulp'  ^and?oaperporkers 'hi B.G?-w_iicIt  Is vthe ^eciding,_,YOte was 66%��in-  "favor'S acceptance. This agree-,  ment willlstarf July 1, 1964 and  ixuv for one year.  T?��! '��' '  <3HW*fti4**?  - \'Pp /"f" ,Cpas��^>oMay-7^1964-  A bird in the bush is worth  two'on the wing. A match in the  bush' is a dangerous thing.  SECHELT THEATRE  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY���May 7, 8, 9,11  THE INTERHATlONAliY  ACCLAiMED.HIT!  ^ DARMLF. ZANUCfCS  <_r-_��i  _   -    _rc__F4--W_> Wf&X  . UKf/M [WITH 41 MTOWA7IONAL STARST '  Sk> Aft*-y ttWWtW AKUTji  AH-jaNf-jr MB e_��A>  ALL STAR CAST ^       ,    ,  Adults $1.25 ���"'Students "95c ��� Children 65c   -  MATINEE SATURDAY, 2 p.m., REGULAR PRICES  Starts at S p.m., Out at 11 p.m.  FINALS DAYS  ANNIVERSARY  (_'���������    '-"���^v ���*.������     or/  _*<iY  'f_R;:_  BROKEN LINES FROM $1.99 to $4.99 '  Gibsons Family Shoe  MARINE DRIVE  LISSI; Ull FLORIST  HOPKINS, LANDING ��� Phone 886~93 45    '  FlowSrs for Mother,  >      ��UT OR POTTH)  ' r    i. alsOv''^1- 'i      -' . J_r  i     -'.  'CAMELLIAS,   AZALEAS,   SHRUBS, FLOWERING.: SHRUBS  -"c .       AND TREES  PERENNIALS AND ANNUALS  ALL VARIETIES OF VEGETABLE PLANTS  FRUIT' TREES AND "SMALL FRUITS   .  GOLDFISH AND   WATERLILIES  x      . Jean and Bill Lissiman  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  invite you to follow the crowds to  PE1MLA MOTORS SHOWROOM  SECHELT  Mother's Day  Sunday, May 10  '.   8 a.m. to 2 P.m.  ���Ji  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  Adults $1^���-, Children 5 tor12 years-50^   -  Children under 5 FREE ���' No Limit to what you can eat  <     _-��  SPRING SPECIALS  NAHOGANY PANELS 4 x 8 V Groove   $4.10 pr. sheet  CEDAR SHIPI^P Econ (picked up).,,,  $37 pr. 1000 BFM  2 x 4 HEMLOCK, Export Graae78p: No. 2 &Vbetter $85  BEVELLED CEDAR SIDING SUBURBAN 1x10 $59 pr. 1000 BFM  ARB0RITE. large selection 4 x 8 V $f 6.95 pr. sheet  "��� ���'���:���".-.���'.���   "   '..'.'"';���      ' '   Wfap-"- '���;;,vr.: ' \.   --��� ���  WE ARE AGENTS FOR ALMETCO ALUMINUM  yk'..,        DOORS.AND, WINDOWS ��..-  See us for all .your building Estimates!  TWIN CREEK LUMBER &  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2808  (By MARY TINKLEY)  Within a few -days, Mrr ,and  Mrs. Frank Lyons ' wilT fly " by  TCA to Dublin, Eire, where they  plan to meet Pat Welsh. They  will then travel by, limousine to  Frank's home in County Armagh,  Northern Ireland, for a reunion  with his four brothers and two  sisters. This will be his first' return to his' home since he left  there in 1919. -_n*- their absence,  the Lyons' home- will be taken  over by their son, Fit. Lt. R. E.  Laird with his wife and family  _ from Ottawa.      ^  Al and Barbara Laakso have  -left for the Queen Charlottes'on  .their fishboat Cape Wrath.-Their  sons Stevie and-Mitch will stay  with their -.grandmother, Mrs.  Yrjo Laakso'until school is out,  when they will fly north to join  their parents. -  In order "��� to meet increasing  demands for water supply, the  Redrooffs Waterworks District  has installed a 20,000 gallon  auxiliary water tank^on tlie Don  MacDonald property. ^This tank,  which is gravity^ fed, will be in  operation this week and should  give, much improved pressure at  the southern end^bf the district.  At their Redrooffs homes this  weekend were the Mr. arid Mrs.  Bill Thorns and son Charlie, the  Morrice Hanleys with guests,  Mr. and Mrs. Ffenneu\Le Flufy  of West Vancouver,   -p  Buster Helmer of -'Waterway-",  Alberta;   has   been .visiting   the  Social news  Mr. and Mrs. C. B._ Davies of  Port 'Mellon are vacationing in  Hawaii.  ' Mr. and Mrs. Fred Holland of  Gibsons are on a two week vacation in the Okanagan.  Mrs. Eric Inglis of Gibsons is  in Nove Scotia visiting her brother.  Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Graham of Port Mellon celebrated  their 25th wedding anniversary  on Sat,, May 2. A surprise party -  in their honor was held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. Chris  Wood, A mock wedding was performed with Mr. N. Rudolph as  the bride and the groom was Mr.  E. Hume. On Sunday, May 3, Mr.  and Mrs. Graham held open  house. Out of town guests were:  Mr. and Mrs. D. Livingstone and  family from North Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. O. Bowman and  family from South Burnatoyj^Mr.  and Mrs. Piket and family from ;<  Union Bay on. Vancouver Island.  Mrs. Clifford Gibson, of Gibsons left on Monday, May 4 for  a trip to her home at Prince-Edward Island.  On Sat., May 2, Miss Clare  Mulligan,- youngest daughter of  Mrs. M. Mulligan and the late  Mr. M. Mulligan became the  bride of Mr. Gunnar Christian-  son of Gibsons. The wedding took  place at 11:30 a.m at St. Mary's  Catholic "Church, Gibsons. The  reception was held at Danny's  Dining "Room, " Gibsons. Out of  town guests were Mr. and Mrs.  J. Griffith and Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Holland,  from Vancouver.  Jim Helmers and Garry returned  ���with - him to Waterways .wh^ve  he intends to work and make  his home. *        -  Ron. Brooks is leaving the Bay  to take, up a position with International Equipment Co.", Ltd., of  Vancouver..    "  p  Henry a^d Lupe Guenther are  moving into' the house which  they recently bought from the  Tag Nygards. .  Bev. Ness visited Aldergrove  to wish bon voyage to her grandfather Ness who '���will shortly be  leaving on a trip to Norway.  The H. H. Macey's holiday ,in  San Diego was  curtailed owing  to Mrs. Macey's .health and she ,  is now in hospital in Vancouver.  The next meeting of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital auxiliary-will  be held on Tues., May 12 at 2  p.m. at Rutherford's' Store.  Sechelt News  (By SHEILA NELSON),  A sale of home baking and  .draw for a-homemade quilt will  be held by members of the Ladies Auxiliary to the Royal Canadian Legion of Sechelt, Branch  140. They spent many hours in  making the' quilt and it is regarded as the last word-in both  comfort and color. The .annual  spring tea will be held on. Tuesday, .May 12, in- the afternoon.  Tickets are-now on sale and ev-  ervbodv is welcome.  On Tues.,' April 28 the annual  parish supper" of St. Hilda's Anglican church was held. About 73 v  guests attended. The highlight of  the evening when the Rev. and  Mrs. fergusson played their guitars and sang.  The supper was sponsored by  the ladies of the St. Hilda's Women's Auxiliary and Mrs. Syd  Patrick was the convenor.  Twelve members of the Sunshine Rebekah Lodge No. 82 attended church service jat the St.  John's United Church in Davis  Bay on Sunday, May 3. The service was to commemorate the  founding of the order of Odd "Fellows 145 years ago.  Wendy Billingsley visited her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Billingsley. over the weekend.  On Thursday. May 14 at 8 p.m.  Mr. G. D. Shield, the educational  psychologist in Powell River will  be the speaker to the Sechelt  Elementary PTA. The meeting  will be held in th activity hall of  the Sechelt school.- Everybody is  welcome.  it J   V"*1     ���*���  'The * Corp6ratibn of 'Village ���Mui__paiity of Gibsons Landing  0 T1 GE  Oops! Sorry!  In publishing a story last week  on the school board budget a  paragraph was omitted accidentally which reduced the pub-v  lished total of the budget. The  actual budget for 1964 totals  $930,877. The story in last week's  issue was confined to the section of the budget in which the  provincial government shares.  That total was $763,623. Of this  amount ' the government pays  $144,751 with taxpayers supplying the remainder.  Cfourcb Serviced  y^ Let The People Praise Thee, O God  ill I t  ANGLICAN  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  10:30 a.m. Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons--  ; ,         t 11:15'a.m., Matins  ^    11:15 a.m., Church School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  Egmont  ��� ".' " ~ 3 p.m., Evensong  St. Hilda's,   Sechelt  11 a.m., Church School  7:30" p.m., Evensong  Madeira Park   7:30 p.m.. Evensong   UNITED  vGibsons  11 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  ...Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.yiv_-vine Service  ......'.'Wilson Creek  >'-    11:15 aim., Djvine Worship  Sunday School, .9:45 a.m.:,,  rCOMMU   / vxPort Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m;  1st Sunday^pf each month    P  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  v    3rd Sunday of each month  United Church,Service 9:15 a.m.  ..All other Sundays  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15 a.m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.; Wed., Prayer  Calvary   Baptist,. Gibsons  "7:30 p.m., Evening Service'  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs'  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.m.- every Sunday  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'  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  .      9:45 a.m.', Sunday School  ��������� 11 a.m., Devotional  7:30  p.m., 'Evangelistic  Service,  Tues.,  3:30  p.m.,   Children's   :  Groups        ���  Tues., 7:30 p.m.; Bible Study  Fri., 7:30. p.m.- Young People ,  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studies, Tues.y 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs,, 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting .'  Thurs,, 8:30 p.m. '  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  ���'������ No  Collections  The Council Meeting which would normally have been held  on Tuesday, May-19, 1964, at 7 p.m. has been put forward and"  will be held on-Tuesday, May 12, 1964, at 7p.m.  JULES A. MAINIL, Clerk  "SALE CONTINUES  GOOD SUPPLY OF SUMMER SLIMS; SHORTS, POP TOPS  Lingerie for Mother's Day  Helen's Fashion Shoppe  GIBSONS ��� Ph. &86-9941   ,  LA. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION 140     Sechell  Tea & Bake Sale  Tuesday, May 1%;  '    :                  2 ft) 4 p.m.      ���    -  Quilt Raffle  -  >S��_->*W>_0���^���^^��^^^^^-'N-'N-��-��^-'^-^-*M^*-W%^_'^--_��_<">^^->^N��^  By Special Request  MOTHER'S DAY SMORGASBORD  SUNDAY, NAY 10 - 5 to 7 p.m.  , ' < -  Danny's Dining Room  V  '  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9815  _��%<w*��^*<w��*��#*#��**>-��_w��^^*N^^--_��w>-����->_-^_->__M��--��<*><-��a*--fc  MINIATURE GOLF  OPEN WEEKDAYS 5 till Dusk  ALL DAY SATURDAY -AND SUNDAY:  ' v Everything Supplied  NORTH ROAD AT CEMETERY ROAD��� GIBSONS  NEW and USED 0UTB0ARDS  MARINE HARDWARE -  PETTIT MARINE PAINTS  VBELTS & PULLEYS -  FISHING TACKLE  - PAINT BRUSHES  PIPE FITTINGS  HADDOCK'S CADANA MARINA  formerly '  HADDOCK'S ENGINEERING  YOUR MERCURY SALES & SERVICE DEALER  Terms Available.���; Phone 88_fc___48 - --  AnMPORTMT MMHMEKT  "'-''   :   from  SIMPSONS - MIIIS LIMITED  MAIL   ORDER  We are pleased to announce that in order' to provide  faster, more efficient service for Gibsons and District residents, we are opening a ... ' *  CATALOGUE   SALES  AGENCY  Mrs S. Fladagar is our ^Ageni and the Agency will be  hM yy-yyk.'y ^  Now you will be able to.place all your catalogue^orders,  pick /up parcels, open new accounts, make payments, deal  with'���'.''returns; adjustments and vservicejright here in Gibsons.  ; '   We look forward to serving you in, our wjw agency--i.  SIMPSON-SEARS LIMITED  Phone 886-2252��� Gibsons  In Sechelt  call Zenith 6912  Toll FREE If    your    organization    is  ' planning ;a'tea,;bazaair, sraor-\  -  ~4ga_b'6rd,^'coricerr~6r~ any"-"  other event,, phone,the Coast  News to check "if your selected date is free. There are so  many-,;;6rganizations   in   the %  area that.dates overlap. May  we have your co-operation?-  Phone 886-2622  COMING  EVENTS ^  May 9,> C.W.L. Space Age Fun  FairAt 'the School Hall, Gibsons,  3:30 p.ml-till 9 p.m.'  .        ,\  s.. .  May 9, Social, Leglion Hall, Roberts Creek. $1:50 per couple,  $1 >  single.  ,��� ��� '  May 13, Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, Wed.., 8',  p.m., Roberts Creek Community  HalL  May 14, 8 p.m. in Sechelt Activity Hall, PTA will have as guest  speaker .Mr. G. D. DeShield, Educational Psychologist. Time allowed for questions and' discussion. _ . '  -May 16.  Roberts  Creek  Legion  Auxiliary Rummage Sale, 2 p.m.  May 16,- Job's Daughters Senior  Princess Tea and" Bake Sale at  SUNSHINE COAST REALvESfAl  -*v  r\ *-  PROPERTY FOR SALE (Cont'd)     ANNOUNCEMENTS  ___i_  T ���! -Jt <l  GIBSONS  -' ,2 bedroom ��� Basement home  "'on" (large view, lot in Bay area.  House fully insulated' with four  piece Pembroke bthrm.,/ extra  room in bsmt,, auto oil heat, garage. Full price $9,500 terms.  Acreage ��� 21 acres of level  treed property with creek close  to village. Excellent subdivision  potential.' Many choice building  sites.-Full price -$6,500* terms.  ROBERTS CREEK  ������..'2ys acres ��� Semi-waterfront,  level and treed. Excellent subdivision potential. Full price  $3;000.< "   ,  DAVIS BAY ,  View lot ��� Fully serviced lot  close to beach and wharf. Magnificent westerly view. Full price  $1,250  terms.    - -,  , .  SELMA PARK  Waterfront revenue ,��� Live  rent free and have income- of  $150 p.m. (approx.) and spend  your time, fishing or relaxing in  <    Roberts Creek waterfront ��� 2  bedroom cottage plus 3^furnished cabins. Clean c sandy ' beach.  Year round stream. App.1 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.  s MADEIRA PARK  Semi-view lots for sale   ,  Liberal Terms  E. S, JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  ELPHINSTONE.   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  . May. 2 ��� 41926; Orange  u.  ROOM  AND   BOARD  Board and room, or room only,  day, week or month. Smith's  Boarding, House, 886-9912, Gibsons.        ' "-       '-      '   J  FOR   RENT  Selma Park View lots ��� fTwo  66 x 640 view lots. Both for $2200  full price. .   "f\  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.  l y  West Sechelt Waterfront ��� 80'  close   to, Wakefield   Inn.   $4400  terms.  ���j  Christian Education Centre, Gib-  ^he salubrious air of the b.auti-    Brs waiting.  __- ..    . _       yV ���      _r  'fill 'Simchinp Cnnst    k'lill-' fnrnic.fi.  101' waterfront,  Gunboat Bay.  Only $2750 f jp., terms.  We need listings and have buy-  i  sons United Church, 2- 4xp.m.  '  BIRTHS      :     '. ' "    ' *'  WHITAI-ER t--Tq Mr. and,Mrs.  Jack* W-iitak'ef,'. Sorrento,, .B.C.,  the, gift of, a daughter, March 22,  Susan Patricia. "    ���  *   ~'   ',  WOOD ��� , Constable .and . Mrs.  Barry N. Wood are pleased to announce the arrival of a son, Kevin Norfield, 7 lbs., 3 oz., on April 27, 1964, at Royal Alexandra  Hospital, Edmonton.    .  ENGAGEMENT   Mr.- and Mrs. Fred Feeney, Gibsons,-B.C., announce the engagement of their eldest daughter  Penny Colleen to Mr. Joseph Latham, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.  Joseph f Latham, 'Port Mellon,  B.C. The wedding will take place  June 6, at 2 p.m. at St; Bartholomew's Anglican church, Gibsons,  B.C.  CARD OP THANKS     '  ��� Mr. and Mrs. Vic-Metcalfe"want  to thank all their friends, and  neighbors for their kind; messages/" cards' and letters- during  their stay in St. Mary 'sr Hospital.  Also the doctors and nurses for  their  kind  attention. i,<-   i         - *\      *  FLORISTS  _U��  Wreath* and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   Flowers for all  occasions.  Eldred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Man with rotary grass cutter  ,for summer 'months. Gower Pt.  area.  Phone 886-*2373.  Taxi driver, full time employment with Gibsons Radio Cabs.  Knowledge of Gibsons area useful but not necessary .For further  particulars  phone  886.-2111.  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. Oall Mr. Perret,  988-9424 for interview, or send  resume to Mr. Perret, at 1082  Linnae Ave., North Vancouver.  WORK. WANTED  'fill Sunshine Coast. Fully furnished 4^plex; S.C units, with 60 ft.  sea frontage on fine pebble beach  in popular resort area. F_\ only  $9,800. Terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� For summer and  retirement. % acre choice property near Madeira Park with  over 150 feet on protected beach.  Good boating and fishing. Full  price $3,250 with low down payment and easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.) or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  , FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Country general store'on water-'  front property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Particulars from this office.  . 2 bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on highway. $7500  terms. ^'   < - -   -,  D.AVIS^BAY.  ..Fanabode home on nice waterfront lot. Very attractive price.  .,   2.5   acres   wooded   lot,   block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  "Waterfront lot on highway at  Davis Bay, $2200 cash.  Call J.  Anderson,   885-9565  or  H.  Gregory,  885-9392.  : SECHELT AGENCIES LTD:  Phone -885-2161     ��'  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Furnished cabin in Roberts Creek  area, oil range and electric rangette, $25 per month, pay own  light and oil. For 1" or 2 adults.  Phone 886-2694.  Waterfront self-contained suite on  beautiful beach near. Gibsons.  Private entrance. By day, week  or month. Phone 886-9813.  Modern 1 bedroom duplex, furnished or unfurnished. Phone 886-  9649.  Waterfront -cottage, mooring av-  ilable. Francis Stone, Secret  Cove.  885-9563.  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.  New * self-contained .1 bedroom  suite "in Gibsons available immediately. Phone 886-2688.  ;  MISC.   FOR SALE  Oysters,   properly   processed   at  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  SEWING MACHINE TROUBLE?  Call the repair- man. *��- >- ���  Phone 886-2434, or 886-2163   *' .* - __j .  ,   AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  ,  SHARPENING  Get your, lawn ^eguipment (Sharpened now. PihonS Erviri1 Benner,  885-2292.    . .-      ���   V    -   "  Coast  News, May 7,  1964.        5  NEW BOOKS  AT LIBRARY  GIBSONS  NEW BOOKS  Fiction?  The - Emperor's   Physician   by  J. R. Perkin.  The  Moon  is  Down  by John  Steinbeck.  The   Shining   Tides   by   Win  Brooks  ���''  The  Hopeful  Heart by  Philip  Gibbs.      J_ _   _ --  The Lute Player, by Nora Lofts.  Not as a Stranger by" Morton  Thompson.-   P   -    \  / Ask the Namev,of the Lion by  Ralph Allen. " ,* -.  Day of Wrath .by Philip Child.  Homicide,   for    Hannah     by  Dwight V. Babcqck.  The    Great-..Awakening     by  Blanche A. Draper.  , Catherine   Carter   by   Pamela  H. Johnson.     % -  Great Son by Edna Ferber.  The Golden Warrior by Hope  ��� Muntz.     /  The Sinner of Saint Ambrose  *��� by Robert. Raynolds.  ���^   A Little, Night Music by Mary  w Jane Ward.      ������  The Egyptian by Mika Waltari.  The Wanderer by Mika Waltari  Non-Fiction: .  His Eye is on the Sparrow by  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020    ' Ethel Waters.  - >���._,,*����- ^,-,w>__.>      ��><-����� \ Mystic, Isles of the South Seas  t(P^R{qgmniA&g * ��^ri��eti_ic_ O'Brien.  VICTOR D'AOUST,  Painter ��� "Decorator  Interior ���< Exterior  Paper Hanging r  First Class Work Guaranteed  . Phone 886-9652, North Road  Shift dresses made,-$2.50-and.-up.  Also   alterations.,-^ Mrs^Sfcoijey, ���  Reid   Rd., "N between 'North   and'  Park, Gibsons. -> ^  PEDICURIST     ��  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  v >  Selma Park, on  bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment"  NELSONS  LAUNDRY & DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE !>   ,  Phone Sechelt 8$5-9627     $ .%  or   irt  Roberts"^Creek,'Gibson."J  An opportunity for; the.couple __ registered plants, ;are,morsels of  who have imagination and -"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.  24 acres .near Gibsons, ,on highway, natural water. Quoted price  $8,000. Make us an offer ��� terms  Beautiful home for summer or  year round use, on sheltered  coastal water, Welcome Beach.  Full 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. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  "~ "' Phone" 886T2000  ._.i,*s _  10   acres   wooded   land,  Porpoise Bay,  $1500.  ,5 rooms on 150' x 380' waterfront lot, Porpoise Bay, good mo-  *tel site.  ROBERTS OREEK  2 bedrm house oh nice waterfront lot, $1200 terms. Other view  lots, nice size and low price $750.  Oall or phone  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone  885-2065  Eves. 885-9303, E. Surtees, Man.  885-2066; C. King.      '  GIBSONS ��� Glassford Road:   '  Immediate     occupancy.     New  post   and   beam   two   bedroom  home.   Full   price   $11,500   with  $2,500 down.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Hall Road:  , --Gower Point Waterfront ��� Lei  'vel   land '���   Excellent   family  West   .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 & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance*  Gibsons Sechelt "  886-2191 . ,     885-2013  (R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  PROPERTY WANTED  Acreage wanted. Cash. Box 716,  Coast News, Gibsons.  the sea available throughout the  year.' Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast stores and cafes. Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  .  EGGS ��� EGGS ��� EGGS  Buy from the farm, the size you  desire, white or -brown shell.  Self-service,' convenient location.  Bring containers.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm  Armstrong stocks and dies, 1%  in., % in., 1 in. like new. Connor  older type washing machine, good  condition: Phone 886-9646.  New platform rocker, tapestry  and mahogany wood. Phone 886-  2477. ,. .>^-.  ���������_���������������______-----_---. ������      I . ������.        . I ���_-!__        ���_-T-**   .  1 chesterfield bed. Ph. 885-9573.'-  Portable typewriter "in leather  'carrying case," excellent condition, $50. Floor length wedding  dress, $40; mauve semi-formal,  $20. Phone 886-2-46.     ^     *  Chesterfield-' only, good construction. Lange enamel kitchen sink  with drain board. Phone 886-9314  Heavy saddle horse for sale. Ph.  886-2664.  Garden tractor with equipment.  '51 Plymouth parts, good motor.  Phone 886-2156.  Topsoil $2.50 per yard. Phone  886-9826. !  Bricklayer and StoiMtnason*  All kinds of brack and stone-  work-r-Alterations, and impairs-/  'A Phorie 88^7734   f A  " ' 7'fri  W  Alcoholics Anonymous f\ *\  Phone 886-2M5    %Vh\   ���:  WATCH REPAIRS & JEW&RY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  tlf an Surplus  PREFABRICATED HOUSES  2 Bedroom, 32x16���$1400  1 Bedroom, 24x16���$1200  i     Every Panel Insulated  '        '' 36 months to pay  SEE   SAMPLE   OPPOSITE  SEAVIEW CEMETERY  Delivered t and   erected   any-  j^tftftrtrere' on'the   Peninsula   as  long  as  sight   accessible  for  trucks.       . '  JACKSON EQUIPMENT CO.  Phone  885-4464 ��� 885-2104 ��� 885-9621  Ueed furniture, or what have'  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  FIREPLACES   .       ^^     '  ''"  PI-ANTERS s"'\  FOUNDATIONS   ^   l.   \     ;  - walls       y'': y\t  A. Simpkins 885-2_32   tc    ,  CREST ELIiqpRIC  Domestic  wiring, __w��'iring   and  alterations from Por^Mellon to'  Pender Harbour. Free estimates.'1  Phone 886-9320 evenings.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES "  Full   insurance   cnveram* Lnn   all Ja  Land  Recording  District   of  Vaa-  ki-*---^!.     *��� ir?u- _-i - C9uyer,   B.a   and   situate   In   Porpoise  blasting' Operations.   We have had ��� 'Bay   near  Sechelt.   B.C.   Fronting:  on   a  wide experience in this area. Tp;    "gj�� _^fct__r/__U1, <S__L  of  US  ��� We   provide  estimates.   Ph. * -Sechelt.    BC,    occupation    Logger    in-  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.     *.���?.�������?��� ^ 8p���y���f(?r ��� lease of tfae fo1"  lowing:   described  lands:���  T>.__ ��oii{n_r   4^-.-.{-._-        Z        -"��� '   Commencing  at   a   post  planted   N.W.  Tree failing, topping or remov-    corner of Lot 7 of d.l. i438, gp. i.  LEGAL  NOTICE   OF   INTENTION   TO   APPLY  TO  LEASE   LAND  ing lower limbs for view. In  sured work from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen..- - ''-  N.W.D.. Plan 7472 thence Westerly 250  feet thence Southerly 600 feet; thence  Westerly 250 feet: thence Northerly  plus or minus 660 feet; thence East  <plus or minus 580 feet to the N.W. cor-    "ner Lot  1, D.L.  1438,  Plan  7472:  thence   ������._,_._, .-���-���      Southerly   plus   or   minus   270  feet   and  BRICKLAYER --containing  5 5  acres,  more  or less,  for  Custom built fireplaces and chim    the purpos_, 0wAc^N__t.gBc_l,SAgent  neys.  Brick and block building.   ,Dated May 4th, 1964.  siat<��  'j.��iTwictftno     T*;n    Hartle   'PJJ^   HOT WATER HEATING  Nothing down,/10 years to pay  Parts & repairs to,all  water pumps .  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  Phone 886-9678  Your Beatty -Agent  Slate,   y sandstone.  886-2586  Bill  BOATS FOR SALE  14 ft. Clinker built, 4.5 fhp. Briggs  engine and',: accessories. - Ful^y  equipped,   $175.   Phone ;886-9353.  16 ft. boat, Carvel built, % cabin,  equipped for outboard,: $250. H.  A. Hill, .885-4473. ^   >  j4vl  CARS, TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  t���i���.'���''��� '.������ ;��� -_  "56 Pontiac 4 door sedan. Phone  _________________________  /'5SJ[ HiHmian sedan, 20,000 miles,  ^excellent condition   Ph. 886-9696.  Building contracting, form _work,_   Four.room bungalow on QV2 acres  ., w -~^Hraming,  hottse' TMSp-irs:' George'  Cartwright, Ph,-886-2534.   Painter & Decorator  pbbne 'Davi_f.I_y��tromr 886-7759,  fcjr  iwir/ interjlop-- and. exteHor  painting. >- -  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ��� ^RO_0-Tn__JNG^4 sizes of ma-  c__e&JbNnratch. yoW job.  Plowing and Breakup  Rocky Ground Breakihg  Grading and Levelling ^5\  Cultivating  and  HilMng   >.  ^  Complete  Lawn   Service  from \  planting to maintenance. -  Mowing and Sweepdnig  ��� po^ver: RAicii^;;'^^;:: (  Edging: ai^?i!Feaft!^2ing.y  Seedmg and, Rotting^ 'etc.  Goodf well and garden.' Close,by  post   office,   store   and   elementary school. $2,000 down with easy "  terms.-};'\    ;f  -  i t      r  Residential lots from $650 ���  Gibsons, Roberts Creek area.  BUYERS ;WAH1NG. Listings  needed* for Wo and three bedroom 'homes. <  __ ���>  Evenings, C. R. Gathercole,  Res. 886-2785 "  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  tJIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  -   We specialize' in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property,  call'or write" N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  ' * 803 Davie St'., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  2 plots in lovely Eastview section of Forest Lawn Memorial  Park. Phone 886-7763.  WHITE CROSS SHOES  'for the woman who;  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMJn.Y^SHOE  1        Marine Drive, 886-9833   . ���   ���'       -    "      'i .    ;���  1 27 ft. house trailer; 1 4 burner  -table top gas stove; 1 G.E. electric fridge; Pair of men's caulk  boot shoes, nearly new, size 11;  New packboard. Bill Warren, Ph.  886-2762.  1959 Zephyr. What offers? Phone  886-2121.:               ,  *1955   Volkswagen window   van,  new    motor,    1000 miles.    $595.  BARGAIN  F-B Cruiser, AGHOM, 26' x 8;6;',;: Terms can be arranged.  Phone  heavy construction^ 140 Chrysler'   S86"773^-  ���    ifZ  S^��. belr'  �����hZ^7 - '53 Meteor Customline, new tires,  w ^Y^lffke.if^ w n<%    custom    radio,     new    standard  ^p'5_^_i_S___^-^H^ ^nsm_s_��on,#��al exhaust,  Ex-  ^^S^S^��Slrf^,3���li S^^^t^Siroughout. Ph.  $^Ha,nbe sreen;^UWf^^t^Roam ���^��kam^'-^i'>'&  ����� ���      i  moon Bay. .. "^... ^^-p... For, sal?Pcheap,   gravel   truck,  !"'"J  "new11 tires,"'low.: mileage,   needs  ^S^-^^^^^^^^^^me^bik on motor. Phone 886-  Sound,   clean,,   oars   and   locks, % gg13      : ;  .canopy- _tt_ngs~-$225;?^aUy:_-��^  9565,  Mission  Point  Motel,  Wii-    FUELS  son Creek."     ���'���'..���'-'. r "'���������    ��� - -   "  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  - Airohge >for regular" complete  ���' ":���. '��� lawn: care'PpPirPfk.\-:'  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt:^ PPpik^^; f;^.^885i.Jap:  Ph^net eyehings onSy'iplease.'y  pets      ;,-. ,v .; ���::: :'y.....,,:���:-,"���...';���  Pekinese puppies.- Phone 886-9890  Free to good home, female pup.  Rhone .885-9615.  Home  wanted for a  nice  male  part English setter. Ph. 886r2664;  PERSONAL  Mother's  Day  greeting  to  you.  Nana  ?A k garden ��� lover 'is  paradise^  5  : r ac_|s- on ^an -all year stream with  a modern bungalow you can be  prouii of .:$13,000. .  ;>;�� ���������/'-������'  Granthams, $5,400 4_ cash bal.  at 6%, y2 block from bus, 2 bed-  ^^zpoq^'^p^-^uti-ty..' room. P'art  ^ basehient^ fully   f_u*nisihed,   im-  maculate l_6me,.,'view. Mrs. Ba_-  ter,   886r2496;v  'Redrooffs, one of the nicest-  three bedroom homes in this popular resort area. $16,000 plus oil  contract.  EWARTMcMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones - 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  'k   ^WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  -.  .   ���'.-  !���������/������ v.,:,    ���������.'���������.  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway, v. Beautiful view of  :. Jervis Inlet.' Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site for motel; and1 boat 'rentals'i' ���';;'.  PWatertront lots  $3,500    iy-  View lots from $1800  10% down: Easy, terms on bal  ance.  Discount for cash.  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  .     YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9600   _   886-9303  ������-_������     Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  Gillnet.-.. dninri with >__smoi��?. pord,. Alder $11 a cord. Phone  driyev stainless; steel;^^ net ^ix)Uer6,1186-2783. John Christmas. Terms  net guard. 8^ ft. pram ;with oar��,�� pciish.    -  'boat stove, l^ne 886-9696*       'J7/-��    ���"''''   '  ' -���'  " ��-^-���-    '��� -��������� "���'.-������Alder, $8 per load;   Fir $10 per  Gillnetter 33' x 8'67, sounder and   load delivered. Terms cash. Ap-  net.WiUvexchange for are_t 'pr_->: ply Wyton, 886-2441.  perty.  Phone  886-2762.  BUILDING MATERIALS  :y oyy  l used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigera-  Xot.  All good value,  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  _    " iPhone Sechelt 885-2171  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil: ranges. C & S Sales,  Ph. 885-9713.   Sechelt.  yrrr.  JOHN DE  BUILDING������ CONytACTrtNG  -Wilson Creek, B.C, ~ |  Phone 885-2050  .   .     .���������������   ���-���.- ,   .   ���������      "���������'���/Vy-.f,*      ��������� ���)  Ftor    guaranteed  jewelry    repairs.  Jewelers, Sechelt.  on the premises.  watch    and  see    Chris's  Work   done  tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  For Sale ��� Store ��� 1200 sq. ft.  Suitable  for  3  small  businesses,  or 1 large, on same lot, 6 room*  house. Phone Vancouver, 773-5448'  or write 2707 ^Hemlock St., Vancouver'.9.  WANTED  RADIO,   TV,   HI-FI  2 acres level land, 1 mile from  Gibsons centre. Terms. Consideration for cash. Ph. 886-2397.  - TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber,  or timber and  land.   Cash.   Phone  886-9984.  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone   88S-9384.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12,  '     Fir $12 delivered  :'��� Bone dry old- growth fir $14  ',.���������' i-   '  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton; $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  phone  886-9902  v Coast News, May 7, 1964.  (aes.  i-_I_5  Pioneer's first trip to Gibsons  >*&A%&  "How can you say I never  tpeat you to a meal? 1 treat  you to all your mealsP*  \  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.. 885-9525  HA1RSTYLING  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  BUY RIGHT*  .BUY,  HOMELITE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  6il _ Utt dtmoDSt/Qiito tf.oy  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-9521  Surplus Equipment  D8 CAT 13A MODEL  Hydraulic blade Hyster winch  Price $12,000  % YARD TRACK SHOVEL  Complete   with   shovel   front  and   35-ft.   dragline   boom,  G.M.  diesel powered  Pri_e $4,000  1 De VILBIS PAINT SPRAY  COMPRESSOR,  with 1 HP electric motor  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Ph. 883-2233  m  IN  Need something sawed,  or nailed or repaired? You'll  find CARPENTERS in the  YELLOW PAGES,  whereYOUR  FINGERS DO  .THE WALKING  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY TO LEASE LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situate in the  vicinity of Secret Cove, Sechelt  Peninsula, more particularly  known as: .  Crown foreshore fronting on  Block "A" of D.L. 4546, Group  One  (1)  N.W.D.  Take notice that Yrjo Laakso  and Allan Laakso, Joint Tenants  of R.R. 1 Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  occupation fishermen intends to  apply for a lease 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 (}_) acres, more or  less, for the purpose for mooring  and annual overhaul of a commercial fishing vessel.  ALLAN LAAKSO  Agent for Allan and Yrjo Laakso  Dated April 1, 1964.  (Continued from Page 3)  a washed out creek bed but that  wonderful view! -A background  of mighty stalwart mountains  was silhouetted against a clear  sky. Bowen Island and a smaller  one (Keats) stood out with every  detail, in the water, as clear  as above it.' The foreground of  boats and logs; then the'different greens which came towards  me up the hillside.  My   mind  went  back  to   my  old art master's words  to  me  after hearing thatVwas coming'  to    Canada:     "Harry, my boy,  3'ou are, the one to whom I hope  I have made it clear what art  really  should  be.   It  has  been  this to me all my years.   (He  was over seventy) In your time  there will be men who will do  their very best to mislead you  from this which I and the older  ones  have  found as  the  truth.  God  gave  to   some  of  us  this  extra    gift     so that we might  carry   to    others  things  which  only    our     minds through our  eyes,   can   set  upon  the  board  and give to these, who are unable to see such things. Remem-  Iber     always     that trees  have  limbs     and     leaves,  also deep  shadows    and    high-lights    and  halflights.  Don't forget to pick  up the shadows beside the stones  upon  the  path for  such things  are the God-given things to you  and me."  What would the old  '  master "think of all this  which  ���now lay at mjr feet?  1 j  But Iijpame to with a start as  I looked at this dry creek bed  .withj just room at each side the  1 washout for a footpath and one  where  you "had to  watch your  step even in daylght. No one in  this   country   roamed   at   night.  So  away I went down the lull  for I sure did not like the idea  of coming back in the dark.  As I looked at the gate now  on my right with the sign, Post  Office above it I listened to the  voices of men down below upon  " the shore. I was unable to see  them for the 'apple and other  trees along the path from the  sate to the house where I was  met at the kitchen door by the  mother of the two girls who  were busy at housework -but who  at once gave up this when they  heard their mother ask me,  "Which of the three Roberts  boys are you?" So I sat enjoying cake and milk and telling  the Gibsons all that I had told  the other woman.  The voices of men came up  from the shore and there was  a bump, a sort of dull heavy  thud, every so often. One of the  girls must" have noticed me trying to see where this came  from, for she said, "Dad and  the boys are driving piles for  the steamer landing. They would  like to meet you I am sure.  I was kept so long answering  questions: about my English  homeland such things -that 1  was thinking about having .to  snend, the night in the .woods  But I could not,resist going  down far enough to watch the  big piece of stone go up and  then drop down on the ; top of  a  pole  which  stood  upright in  the sea. '.������"!���'"..���     u  There were two rows: of such  poles. ��� There were a-,.tall man  and two boys working on some  logs-afloat (a.raft, I suppose). -  which had three or four tall  poles standing upright on it. ine  big-stone'was pulled to a pulley  at the top of these poles and in  some way, the man, by+a rope  let go the stone. One of the boys -  would then help the man to pull  down the end/ of the bigjr��P��  with the iron hook attached and.  then hook this to the iron ring  set in the big stone. This was  then pulled up by the boys who  walked round and round on the  raft at the end of a long pole  fast to a drum made from a  piece of a log which the rope  went around. I saw it go up and  come down then I went.up the  hill;- as fast,as. my-legs could  get me there. ,  A church and a house were  on the right-hand side at the.  top of the i hill and another building on my left. I don't believe  that there were any other buildings in sight from there until  I saw that the light was lit within the house where I had the  cocoa. I got past without being  seen. It was nearly dark outside  but I could not see if the sun  had gone to bed entirely but felt  sure that' it was getting ready  for'it "so did my best to get to  the top. of the hill and the corner of that fence.  At last I felt sure that I had  gone wrong in some way. That  hill was not nearly as long as  when I had come so I went off  into the woods into the direction  of the sunset. It was not hard  going as there were cattle paths.  Soon I came out to the road  some distance beyond where the  fence had started. Before I got  to the next bridge with the deck  up it was black as night. For the  last mile or so I had been feel  ing my way along with a long  stick. Now and then I could  glimpse a bit of sky which showed between the tree-tops.  I had quite a time getting over  that last hole in the bridge and  from there to the turnoff to our  skid road. I was feeling about  with my, long stick for the opening of our "road. At last I gave  up and went back a little way  towards the bridge. Then something made me feel with.my  stick and as there; was nothing  in my way I moved ahead. I  don't know yet how I found my  way down that half mile of road.  The skids were almost covered  over by- alder leaves and the  centers level with the ground.  I did find one now and again  by feeling at the side. '  Very few things have given  me as good a feeling as that  soft glow which came up the old  skid road to meet me from our  kitchen, where Ida was getting  the family hot drinks before going to bed. At once she asked  me, "Why did you not stay with  some one until morning?" , i  -/'Because there is no one along  the Government road or not for  this half of it. I only saw' one  woman before I got to the Gibson's kitchen. Then I met the  mother and two of her girls."  . It was well after midnight before we went to our beds. Dad  told me that it was , our Uncle  Dan who made the "big gaps'in  the bridges. They were to keep  his cattle in between two bridges  so that he would know" where to  find them.  The pile driving was made  clear to me and I wished that  l���had gone and talked, with the  man and ��� boys. I was told I  would, have lots of chances of  meeting them. Their Dad and  mine had worked together in the  shipyard in Vancouver building  scows and I believe the two had  also worked upon bridges for the  C.P.R. ���-     _  I lay awake thinking about my  walk through all those miles of  wild woods' and' of not [Seeing  one 'single bird :6r other'wild  things. I had seen a few birds  near the Gibson's home and. a  few gulls over the sea., I thought  of the many . bits, of wild life  which I would have seen, had I  taken that. long'a walk in England and I fell .asleep wishing  that I was back there. That was  just about sixty-three years ago.  NO ARGUMENT!:  i   i * ,   , -' p '-  '���' ;There';; is;',<nq>U_rgument  - about   Coast News; circula-  '   tion. It is audited and certi-  ' fied   by   the   internationally  known' Audit Bureau of Circulation.   The ' Coast - News  cannot   rig   its   figures.   Its  circulation  can   be  checked  by any. of our clients.  Mice to Painting Contractors  Sealed Tenders, for the painting, of the interior of Pender Harbour Secondary School will be received on or before 5 p.m. on  Friday, May 22nd, 1964.   ,  Specifications are available at the School Board Office, Gibsons, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily   be  accepted.  Board of School Trustees,  Sechelt School District, No. 46.  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  Elphinstone Secoodary Schoirl  Tve left part of me there, too. Four hundred bucks worth?.  (  Fri., May 8  Adults 75c  8 p.m.  Students 35c  at a price you can afford  NO CHIMNEY NEEDED...NO HEAT WASTE?  HO FURNACE NEEDED  HO FUEL DELIVERY PROBLEMS  HO PIPES OR DUCTWORK  MO ANNUAL SERVICING OR CONTRACT  MO ROTATING PARTS TO WEAR OUT  NO FILTERS TO REPLACE  NO CLEANING OR ADJUSTMENT.  *  C _ S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone  885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  New electric rates have cut the cost of  space heating in "all-electric" homes by 20%  Under B.C. Hydro's new "all-electric" rate, a home can1 now be heated electrically at   x-  an, overall cost comparable to other types of automatic heating. This is good news not only  for many of the 5,300 B.C. Hydro customers who already enjoy the comforts of modern,'  ultra-clean electric heating, but to all who plan to build a new home, and, to others  who intend to remodel, or simply wish to improve their present heating systems.  ELECTRICITY HEATS WITHOUT WASTE  Electric heating is 100% efficient. No heat is lost in combustion, and none up the ___n_eyf either���  because no chimney is needed. All the electrical energy you pay for is converted into usable heat.  To take full advantage of this saving, B.C. Hydro recommends that homes with all-electric heating  '  should fee insulated to standards approved by the electric heating industry. This extra investment id  insulation allows you .to install heating units of lower capacity - so you save on equipment  costs-AND IT ALSO CUTS YOUR HEATING COSTS BY AS MUCH AS 25%. The additional  initial cost of installing'electric heating with proper insulation is re-paid over and over again  in operating savings and extra comfort.  ELECTRIC HEATING IS SIMPLE TO INSTALL  No^ furnace, fuel tank, ductwork, pipes or chimney are needed with electric heating. It is simple  io install in both new and existing homes. If ypu are adding rooms to your home, or your       '     T  home is not now properly heated, it is probably easier and less expensive to install supplementary  electric heating than to extend your present heating system.  NO ANNUAL MAINTENANCE COSTS  Modern electric heating equipment needs no annual servicing or parts contract. It is wonderfi__y  carefree. There are no rotating parts to wear out, no filters to replace, no cleaning or adjustments to  make. Properly installed electric equipment can last the lifetime of the home with few - if any - repaint  DIAL FOR COMFORT���AND ECONOMY  Electric heating is completely automatic. All you do is turn the dial of a thermostat-and with  electric heating you can have a thermostat in every room. This not only allows you to choose the  exact temperature you want IN EACH ROOM, but saves heat too -particularly in the  autumn and spring. Budget hilling is also available to make thrifty electric heating even more  convenient for you to enjoy.   . " ' v     >y   '  CLEAN, QUIET AND HEALTHFUL ^  Electric heat is gentle and constant. There are no cold spots or uncomfortable blasts of hot air.  You live in a healthful atmosphere - and quiet, too, because electric heating has wo moving  parts to vibrate arid make noise. Cl_n? Next to"suiishme, it's ���e cl���nest he^t in the world.  There's no. fuel to bum  , decorating and cleaning bills, tM. ::yp-'PpPrP^--'p}p:.Pi ;ppy Pplf P';-' ���  Ther&are many types'of electric heating'equipment. Panel, heaters that mount flush into* tile >       > p  'wall or mUng;';. Ibasebbard units that fit snugly along the wall.. .electric heating cables that are  concealed inside.the ceiling orfloor. These"arid other'types are all'designed to save .valuable  floor space and give ypu greater flexibility in furniture arrangement and room planning. Electric heating  also saves space in your basement because no furnace room; fuel storage area, chimney  ' or ductwork are needed.        x ".���  FREE HOME HEATING SURVEY  If you would like to know more about heating your home electrically, call your B.C. Hydro office.  A heating specialist will be glad to survey your home - or look over your building plans -  T recommend the most suitable equipment, give you a detailed written estimate of operating costs,  and tell you about B.C. Hydro's Housepower Finance Plan. This service is free and without  obligation. Call your B.C. Hydro office soon. .        _  *?*  B.C. HYDRO  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442, /  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777 ._*_v  A NEW-PLANT to employ 1,750 people at capacity will be  built in Windsor by General' Motors of; Canada. Construction is ito  begin in the .very near'future and will'be !completed by 1965. The  plant will be a cutting and sewing operation for, the manufacture  i of interior trim in passenger cars and will be a completely self-contained plant with more than 625,000 square feet of floor space.  >m  8  6  9  8  4  2  A  <<&*&*>.  8  8  6  *  9  8  4  2  REASONABLE RATES  TERMS C.O.D.  ���������<  ! :  Sunday, May 10  _kfciill_' _&__ _&' ll_i'L_Lt 1_? .life  Buy Gife for Mother  PURSES;^ SOPPB-S AND THE 1ATESI IN .SHOE STYLES  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  ' The Carol Burnett of the hew  Players' Club was unable to attend its first meeting^due to her  home project '��� hatching baby  chicks   on   a   hot - water bottle.  Her clucking was off key    and  one of the chicks died.  *    The    Roberts    Creek    singers  who performed in Country Capers    enjoyed    themselves   -so  much that they have decided to  keep up the good work. Those  who   gathered  at   the   Newman  home   Wednesday   were , pianist  Mrs.  Vivian Swanson and Mrs.  L.  Farr,   Mrs.   M.   MacKenzie,  Mrs. S. Rowland, Mrs. A. Dan-  roth, Mrs. Peggy*, Gibsons,-Mrs.  J. Eldred, Mrs. C. Beeman, Mrs.  K. Martin and Mrs. M. Almond.  ��, Miss   Jean    Gibb   and t Miss  Sheila   Smith' are  among those  who graduated from Vancouver  General Hospital, April" 24. Their  training will not be finished until August.  The. Roberts Creek singing  group will.entertain at the Players'. Ciub:meeting on May 10.  The Lower Road has lost,two  families, the L.' Lepages to Gibsons and the B. Jacks to Beach  Avenue.  Mrs. D. Fyles, past president  of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, will install the officers of the  newly - formed Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary at their meeting on May 11.  k Members - of the local Red  Cross���association, a small but  faithful and hardworking group,  have voted $20 to the new hospital fund in memory of two of  their members recently deceased, Mrs. Jessie Hughes and Mrs.  Kitty .Funnell.  Mr. an<i Mrs. A. Ewart and  family were weekend guests of  Mrs. N. Ewart. ,  Mr. and Mrs. G.. M. Bailey,  Renie and Frances Bailey, and  their cousin Wayne Kendall, of  Mission, have taken a beach  cottage for a week. ,  Printed; P&mri  (���/j  Coast News, May 7,' 1964.  SHOP AT HOME -������>  Treat your game and fish -ike*  your bank account and they will  always* produce��interest;  :   t   - >. v   -c;   -V  Keep local men employed!  Money spent on , advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to make purchases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  C. L SIC0TTE:  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road. Building  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2357  *^^^^^*^^^^**^-^<^-^->��^_^��S-'*^^^-%��*-��%<^^^^_"_��^^^^^^_#��->_-*<'^^���'WW^^^���  J  Rernemher ��� . .  Mother's Day  with a gift from  The Toggery Shop  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. SS5H2063  _��V��^���"a^_��"_f__^-A-^_B_<  9397  SIZES"   -*flOy  ff ft  _*.,Vfa vly<ti\ r^r<<l  vii'-;o of-) ��� ?;f7,n''"iT?^t^.TfroFto fi.r>  Complete line of Shoe Accessories.       .  OPEN ALL DAY MONDAYS _ FRIDAY NIGHTS  wmms si_o_ store  CT ' * -    -v.   ..   '  SECHELT-��� Ph. 885~95_9  Homes droir  !__M|jjH__  Perpoisp Bay IVeldin  ���**yji   ' <���'- >���y *     '  Welding, Machining, Repairs  AIL YOUR WELDING NEEDS     ,  PORTABLE & SHOP  AGENTS  Scott Foster Oxygen & Acetylene  Phone 885rD737 '  CALL IN FOR AN APPRAISAL OF YOUR JOB  Mrs. Ruth,MUcheUv    Roberts..  -���,  Creek,tr,reti_nedefrom  Vancou*  \  ver^where/<(:shtej^visit--l  fqr.tj^  weeks,'and found a letter wait-  ^ ing ;herr Jrom. Jier. cousin^, giving^  ;  a*graphic account* of the/eartb>  \  quake, at Anchorage,* where she  and - her ��� husband,, Dr.    Gib  . Wright,  and baby Amanda, liv-  ;   ed in a home in the Turnagain  <   section. ': -  Theirs   was    the   house    im-  - mediately> next to the ones that  had dropped into a fissure. They  were, thrown to the floor of their  kitchen where they clung together during the duration . of  the first 5-minute shake. It was  frightening to be left with the  baby when Gib left for theihos-  pital. Later they and other doctors' wives and babies were  safely housed in the hospital.  The Wrights are now in New;  Orleans where Gib is attending:  a convention.  Another friend, Bill Brown, an  army��� engineer, en route to  Nome, was in his room in a  downtown hotel when the quake  - hit-He was tossed-from wall to '  wall and thrown about, the room.  Later when he managed to stagger outside he was directed to  the police station which was so  filled that there was standing  room  only.. There   without  wa-  , ter,  heat or* light  a miserable  night was spent..  It reminded T Mrs. Mitchell of  the*' Santa Barbara earthquake  when she , and her neighbors  were forced to sleep out .on their  lawns. There is a difference between a balmy June night in  southern California and 20 below at Anchorage,:.however.    \..  Pop-tops 'n' shorts ��� just  what little girls 'who live outdoors all summer need to be  cool, comfortable, pretty. Run  them up quickly of cottons that  need no ironing.  Printed Pattern 9397: Children's Sizes 2, 4/ 6, 8, 10. See  pattern for yardages.  FIFTY CENTS. (50c) in coins  (no stamps please? lor this patr  tern. Print plainly SIZE, .NAME,  ADDRESS and STYLE. NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MAR-  UN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto-,--Ontr- - ���    -  YOUR   FREE   PATTERN   IS-  RE^Hir/r- choose it from  250'  design>ideas  in new   SPRING-'  SUMMER Pattern Catalog, just  out!  Dresses, sportswear, coats,  more! - Send 50c now.  i -*       -\*^7J      ^ * t-  -wtvi   ��v       _-.-- _t   iw^ .��.*.i_>-��r_#   10  rt.      Twtlo   TThkT  mm LOW ELECTRIC RATE  mmm mm  ELECTRIC FORCED AIR IWWACE -- SAFEST AJfD CUAICSt  Air cleaned as if heals��� No odors  Heats In winter ��� Cobb In summer  FLAMELESS ��� NO CHIMNEY  NO OIL TANK ��� SAFE & CLEAN ��� NO SOOT  $650 INSTALLED TO 7 HOT AIR REGISTERS���wiring extra  Low Cost Financing ��� No Down Payment  GENEROUS TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE, ON OIL FURNACES  OIL & GAS FURNACES JIMMY MARKED  AT WHOLE SALE WICB  . D AMY & R00ER A Yltt  Ph. Gibsons 886-9689 ��� Sechelt 885-2062  ,      ,     , ���   or 939"��40_ (REVERSE CHARGE)       . r  She will appreciate  a pair of these  SmartlY^fyjed with lob;# comfort. Choice  of white, bone, brown & black pumps  Ties _ Casifals  '!���  ���TV-  MARINE DltlVE  r __  HY-OI-NIC  mu_--��a-��|M��  -_-__i-  rSSSSEKS*^,  SWING TO PREMIUM FLAVOR  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. 8        Coast News,  May 7, 1964.  ��u��*A VftwaQt^****"*  608���CHORE-CHEERERS ��� embroider these lively sisters in vivid  colors on towels or cloths- Delightful for_gifts,r bazaars; ��� too. Trans-"  fer of six 6x6$_-inch motifs; directions.   w_.   . ,.   ��� ._       - - y  804���MISS GLAMOR PUSS"��� hit of a 'teenager's mascot collection,  a delightful toy for tots. Sfie!sl6-inches'l_tgH,- a delight to make Of  gay print. Pattern; directions. ~  / \  761���COVERLET OF BABY, PETS wjai .attract' baby*s eye,'delight,  mom. Embroider lazy-daisy, flowers in blue, "pink^" or-several colors.'  Nine transfers 5%x6_<-in. motifs; directions.  __       -  a " . , _"_��� ��  ���  ������*������   /      ,      ���  Water safety work starts  Water Safety Services of the  Canadian Red Cross Society,  B.C. Division began the 1964 instructor training program May  4 at U.B.C.'s Empire Pool. The  course, designed to train competent swimmers 16 years of age ,  and older, in the techniques and  -methods  of  teaching  swimming  and water safety, continues until  A,May 9.  e/'Red   Cross  Water   Safety   Instructor Schools will be held in'  ��� the    Greater   Vancouver',';". area:  May 18-23, Capilano Winter Club, ;  North Vancouver;  May 11-16,  C.   G.  Brown    Memorial    Pool, ^  Burnaby; and May 25> - 30,  Y.M.C.A., New Westminster. ,  Application forms for Water  Safety instructor courses may.be  obtained from the local Red  Cross Branch Water Safety chairman,' or by .writing or" .telephoning the Canadian Red Cross Society, .1235-West Pender Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  Firework    safety    regulations  rrUle1 that   Roman   candles, be  buried ,at: 'least /half- way':dowri  in^sand/or earth "and set at a":  10 degree angle ^away from:spec-'  tators.  i,tX-**r T"i~'.Vv;��<*S: ii'5*\*>AP*'S ���>'������" "'i  SPACE AGE FUN FAIR  SATURDAY, MAY 9 ��� 3:30 p.m. fo 10 p.m.  SCHOOL HALL - Olbsons"  _���<��� * * >  LOTS OF BOOTHS ��� TEA" AND; ROT DOGS.  SPECIAL  FEATURE' ". '���.�� :  BINGO AT 7 p.m. ��� WONDERFUL PRIZES  GRAND RAFFLE ADMISSION FREE  CATHOLIC WOMEN'S LEAGUE  -i".-,V*   - ."  please  It's the easy way 16 order  an old favorite  CARLING PILSENER  The B.C, Beer with the Fresh Natural Flavor  i This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  /1 or by the Government of British Columbia. W734   #  \  avis Ottawa Diary  NAPOLEON ��� By McBride  __���     _____  By JACK^DAVIS, M.F:  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The house of commons is making an experiment. It is, ,trying  out a new set of rules many of  which have been patterned on  the proceedings at Westminster.  These, it is hoped,,, wjil,' restore  a greater measure of order and  dignity  to its  proceedings.  Since the members received  their' raise last summer they  have* become increasingly' self-  conscious. They have wanted to  show, by recording their remarks  in Hansard,- how active they  were in debate. This was par-  _ ticularly true of the question,  period each day when the government's front bench is wide  open to queries of all kinds.  This-lack of self restraint has  had several, predictable results.  It has held up important government legislation. It has also  caused tempers to' fray and as  a .result the, house of commons  has been less,rather than more  productive than heretofore:  The new; ' rules do several  things. The daily question period,  which has'been rambling on for  hours at a time, has now been  cut to 30 minutes. In exchange,  member, get three half-hour  periods a week in which they  -can bring up their grievances.  These come after ten o'clock on  Monday, Tuesday and Thursday  evenings.  .There were also those interminable Wednesday afternoon  debates on motions calling for  the production of government  papers. Each motion is now  limited to two and one-half  hours rather than being allowed  to drag on week after week-  throughout the entire  session.  Another major improvement ���  and one which has not yet-been  adopted ���r would be the setting  of a time limit on the debate on  important government bills. *This  could be agreed to by all parties.'.  Then, after the requisite number  of days had expired, a .vote  would be taken. Whichever way  it'went, that would be the end  of the matter.  One must admit that this latter proposal would be a very  important concession for the  Opposition to make. But make it  it must if parliament is to get  on with its business. Short  speeches are of ten. the most effective ones. Certainly they are  the best organized. Usually they  make the greatest impact on  those who have to' listen. A further change along these lines  would therefore make" 'parliament a > much more interesting  and effective place in which to  get things done.  With. the single exception of  sparklers, no Canadian-manufactured firework is designed or intended to .be held in 'the hand.  '  U  P.      '  ," *  Mothfcr's/D_y  fashions fftint  t s  II. Bishop ladies' Wear  '*V      COATS; 3/4-length COATS, CAR COATS, DRESSES, SUITS  SKIRTS, BLOUSES, CARDIGANS   y.  ,   . _. _.../...  Millinery and lovely accessories fo compliment your outfit  H. Bishop Ladies9 Wear^^^ & ^i_^nery^ ���  -_: :~ ' ' -*.'���-"���..���_.   y -*-1-'_ ^sEfCHELT ~i  GIBSONS  886-2109  LADIES WEAR IS OUR 0HLY BUSINESS  885-20012  ui-ru-infirir.*i-.-^^i* ���.,-__-_--,������������---���.������  YOUR P0MT1AC-BUICK-ACADIAN-  VAUXHALL DEALER INVITES YOU TO HIS  PONTIAC  (38 models in 11 series)  BUICK  (26 models in 7 series)  Pontiac Parisienne Custom Sport Coupe  BEAUMONT  (10 models in j3 series)  Buick Special 2-Door Coupa  ACADIAN  _  (6 models in 2 series)  Buick Wildcat  2-Door Sport Coupe  Acadian Canso 2-Door-Sedan  v;/  Beaumont Sport Deluxe Coupe  RECORD NEW-CAR SALES BRING YOU  .The Suocess-'Gar Sales Celebration  is yoVrPdhtiac^Buick dealer's way  .of showing his appreciation for  the -wonderful'sales popularity of  Pontiac, Buick,AcadianandVauxhall.  So now is the time to take advantage  of the special "celebration" deals  he is offering. There are more than  GO WHERE THE CHOICE IS GREATEST! GO WHERE THE VALUE IS BEST!  GO TO YOUR LOCAL PONTIAC-BUICK-ACADIAN-VAUXHALL DEALER'S TODAY!  SPECIAL "CELEBRATION" DEALS!  80 choices���and a wide selection  of models available for immediate '  delivery. And because he is looking  for good used cars he will offer  you topx dollar trade-in allowance <  for your present car. So don't dplay.  Come on along and join in the Success Car Sales Celebration today!  ' "X-  A GENERAL MOTOR3 VALUB.  PENINSULA MOTOR  SECHELT  116...  Ph. 885-2111  ��� ''P Th  e  ARTICLE 17 .  (By LES. PETERSON)  (Copyright)  atiori  Coast News, May 7, 1964.'       9  _ Typical North . Americans today are obviously inclined to  feel that many shamen or medicine man stories, "'if true at aU,  could only have pertained to an  age now long. gone. That this  is not necessarily so is revealed  by an account brought from the  Arctic by Ross Gibson, great-  grandson of George Gibson,  after whom the village of Gibsons Landing is named.  Ross, during his 15 years, following .World .War II, with the  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  ���--1   '   , .   - ,    ���.  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for Information  Royal Canadian Mounted Police  among some of Canada's norther-  ' most Eskimos,. ��� living -among  them, cut off, during long periods  of time, from civilization far to  the south, 'came, ,tb know and  'understand their ways intimately. ,  One. summer, a small party of  scientists arrived at the site of  an Eskimo encampment during  one of Constable Gibson's stays  there. These' scientists proposed  to make^ anthropometrical recordings, in an attempt to determine whether or not these  peope might have been related  to other Eskimos farther west  in Canada and in Siberia.  One elderly'man was seated in  his hut when the scientists came  to make their measurements.  He sat obediently while calipers  were placed,, across" his skull at  various points. ^Their work done  at' this site, the scientists moved  on, with Corporal Gibson guiding them. About three days later,  at an inland encampment, a  runner overtook the group to say  that the old man whom they had  measured was very ill, and  would die.  Upon their return to the first  encampment, they found the man  precisely where they had left  him. He had not moved, so mem-  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK  ���    i   -   ������ < \ > .  Trenching ��� Landscaping ��� Rotovating  Driveways, etc. ��� Gravel and Fill  HUMUS TOP SOIL V  1 _.  Ed. Fiedbr -..-���_>  Rjwwber Hither  .W.__*�����..  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 880^9543  A complete line of Ladies  Wear to choose from  ACROSS  1 *-"-___>  8 Company  10 Till     ,  14 ���raven  Image  15 Attendant  49 Ratline  50 Swiftly  S3. Poach  54 Artist's  stand   ->  58 Exits  61 Scotia  62 Minced oath  16 Caliente 63 Elude  17Edda  18 Perceive  20 Dick ���-���  22 Beyond:  poet.  23 Analyze  granunatl*  _.  c��Ur  24 Soothsayer  26 Sun  27 The --_-_-���  Letter  30 Guides  ,  34 Huntsman  35 Location  36 Ignited  37Puah  38 Allotted  40 Window ������  41 Cravat  42 Hangs back  43 Citrus fruit  45 vending  47 Stmt'    '  48 Number .  64 Next  65 Withered  66 West Point  student  67 Painful  spot  DOWN  Answer To Puss I* No. 788  mm BEm mss  rannRDnnHHRHBOLJK  nnnnDB     ed__e__  ���_innonB   g__i_______  nnnncncij   __ui_L_iij  ____       l___l_JI_!_   ______  ��� GD    __GI___(3    ______  _���_    U___L_        ____  -DDBHE    ______[_l__l  HffnTHOE    C?E_____I  ___G_I1I3        BBCCEQ  Gia____l_I_______G_fci___l  [____ _______i'lBfl  13 Created  1 Drizzle 19 Seed    ;      t >  2 Hebrew 21 tide  letter 25 Appropriate .  3 Roman robe    26 --���-strike  4 Dish by dish  27 Close*  5 Antelope  6 Desert:  2 words  7 Rank  8 Applier  9 Through  10 Femme -----  11 Culture  medium  12 Races  _  28 Pierre  29 Cherub  30 Perish hv-  31 Loud sound  32 Tint  33 Pilot  35 Saints: abb.  39 Ovum  40 Shows -  42 Steamship  44-Sprint  46 Find  47 Withdraw  49 Unit of  electric  capacity  50 Increases  51 Father  52 Armadillo  53 Capital cf Fiji  55 London  district  56 Always  57 Narrow road  59 Detective: si. .  60 Coterie  bers of his.. family said, from  where he had sat for the scientists. He had not taken either  food or drink. He had thought  that' the scientists ' had stolen  his soul, so they said. -He was  resigned to die. " .  ..Constable Gibson, drawing on  what he knew of Eskimo beliefs,  sat beside the doomed man, imitating his pose. He then had' the  scientists place the calipers/to  his head, as if measuring it.  After this operation had been  completed, he -stood -up, indicating to the seated native that he  had not, indeed, been robbed of  his soul. At this, the old man  arose, assured that his soul had  not been removed after all, and  apparently none the worse, for  his ordeal.  ���Eskimos far removed from  Canadian culture are as concerned today for' their souls as Sechelt Indians were up to the days  of Dan Paul's grand-uncle. De-  - spite the fact that" Christian  churches still lay emphasis on  the human soul, today's inheritor  of European tradition is unlikely  to take the possibility of loss  of his soul as seriously as did  the Eskimo encountered recently by Ross Gibson, nor is he  able to explain or comprehend  the magic involved in the cure  of the - striken Indian from bygone days.  While he may recall stories of  ghosts while walking past a  graveyard alone at night, and  experience uncomfortable feelings, he believes Biblical miracles only in a literary sense of  the word,, and employs such expressions as the eyes are the  windows of the soul, for the good  of the Soul, or. modern art has  no soul, without wasting a 'moment's thought about the existence of any fundamental significance to any of these uses  , of the ward.  As the aboriginal Sechelt people were concerned for., the loss  of their souls during- their lifetime, so were they concerned  lest souls of the departed return  to plague the living.  Burial of the. dead hence became an important- and an exact  ritual. A corpse was usually hot  removed through a regular lodge  opening, lest its soul retrace its  path, as ah unbodied spirit, to  bring harm upon the inhabitants.  Frequently, a plank was removed from a side' wall and immediately ^replaced, so that Jjhe  "soiil, should it "wander," would'  be thwarted in its attempts to  gain re-entry.    ,  Burial places were changed  also, to hinder return of souls  that might stray from their  rather vague,"limbo. Now a  ��� swamp; now a cave; now an  island might be employed as  repository of the dead. All three  of these different types of sites  were employed by the Sechelts.  Early European travellers and  settlers found graves on. 'many  islands, particularly that known  to the Indians as MAH-KWAH'-  LAY, in' Porpoise Bay. Some  seventy coffins once sheltered  in a wide low cave below HUN'-  AH-CHIN, were looted years  ago. Skeltons have been fojind  in swampy ground at Garden  Bay.  Manner of burial itself was  also altered, apparently for this  same purpose. Some bodies were  interred in the earth; some  stored in coffins in caves, and  some hidden in rock crevices on  islands. The funeral service was  known as the KUHM-SAH'-  KWAH. This service was conducted by a professionally trained orator, a KO-KO-LAH'-  KWAHL; whose main duty consisted (of speaking on behalf of .  the dead individual.  (To be continued)  Essay deadline  Deadline for the f: Secondary  School Advertising Essay contest,  sponsored by' the Advertising  and Marketing Association of  Vancouver^ has' been extended to  May 15.   . -  Students who wish to compete  for Canada Savings Bond prizesx  are invited to write a 508-600  word essay, entitled What Advertising Means to Me and mail  it to. ADMARK, Box 2393, Vancouver 3 b'y; that date.  All entries must be typed and  double spaced or neatly handwritten and must show the student's name, address, school and  grade in the top left-hand corner  of the first page. .  HAIG IN OTTAWA  Ron Haig of the Royal Canadian Legion is in Ottawa at a  special meeting in Legion Headquarters, as representative of  the Pacific Command, in connection with the Legion's Junior  Sports program.  Used   firework   pieces   should  be placed in,a metal container,'  such    as    a garbage can and  sprinkled  with  water  when the  display is over.  ffie  Ji*gN��l_lP5p?  V  "Now Uts go spend all that money wesavedP  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  ���  885-2111/  NITES ��� 885-2155  Sunshine Coast Directory  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  _ BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  -Phone 886-2808 /  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR .WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Gearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, 'Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  For all your ;Hea_ag needs call  TINGLEY'S WHEAT  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 at financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  Peninsula Cleaner.   ���  Cleaners for* the Sechelt  Peninsula  i      >  PhoHe 886-2209  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires _ accessories  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing <  cor. Sechelt Highway _ Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port,-Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  I _ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  D. J. ROY. P. Em. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons        ��  . 1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver," ^'        Ph. MU 4-3611  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���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  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  PUZZLE NO. 789  Chaperone   that cigarette  butt  ���never let it go  out alone!  TELEVISION  SALES _ SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TY  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone   885-9777  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold  Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph.  886-7721 Re*.   886-9956  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104,  ,    886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  ���W^IU.UT.Wr-^'vf*"*  NEVENS RADIO _ TV  SALES & SERVICE    (  (to: all makes)  Next   to   Gibsons, Hardware  PlU 886-2280   .  C_S SALES  For all your heating  'requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free, estimates    -  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  NOIWBUR^  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res.,. Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phonies 886-2048  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  See us for all your knitting requirements. Agents ..for Mary  Maxim Wool.  GIBSONS VARIETIES  Phone 886-9353  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  GflMons Electric  Authorized  Dealer !  Phone 886-9325 '  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom  furnish-'  ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  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.RLl.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiwayi.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ���V-V SECHELT  Phone 885--2062  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadien, Mc-  Culloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  CROYGREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND  SERVICE  RADIO - APPLIANCES  Ph.  885-9605  SWANSON BROS.  ���Cement  Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand 8c Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  .  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  PENINSULA ROOFING  TAR & GRAVEL  BUILT-UP  ROOFS  Ph.  886-9880   DIETER'S TV & Nifi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons Twilight Theatre  Chinese smorgasbord!  *-0 W y  I0WL1N  ; / k \     10       Coast News," May 7, 1964*.  ...r.T.  Wed., Thurs., Fri., May 6, 7 & 8  George Sanders, Barbara Shelly  VILLAGE OF THE DAMNED  SAT.   MATINEE ���  May   9  Jerry' Lewis,   Martha  Hyer  THE DELICATE DELINQUENT  Sat., Mon., Tues., May 9, 11 & 12 ���  Bob Monkhouse, Peggy Cummins  DENTIST IN THE CHAIR  THE DELICATE DELINQUENT  will also be shown Saturday  night only  Square dancers from Pender  Harbour to, Port Mellon had a  ball' on Saturday night in the  Roberts Creek Community, Hall  when the local callers hosted a  Chinese smorgasbord and dance.  Harry   Robertson   of   Gibsons,  Bud Blatchford of Roberts Creek  jand Maurice  Hemstreet  of  Se-,  chelt got the dance underway'at  _8 'p.m.   and  before   long   there,  were seven sets'on the floor.  The callers, had as much fun  as the dancers with their , dual  mike hookup; sometimes the  dancers were so busy watching  the antics on stage they forgot  what they were supposed to be  doing. By. 10:30 the dancers, or  was-it the* callers, succumbed to  the scrumptious aroma of Chinese cooking coming from the^ kitchen. The ,meal was prepared by  Mr. Wong of Pprt Mellon assisted by Mary Dragon of Gibsons.  After supper dancing got underway  again until  12:30,  proving  . that   even   though   you   stuff   a  ' square' dancer, given proper music he can still dance. A special  thanks to all ,who pitched in and  "helped in -the* kitchen.  9  s  Remember Mother the Traditional Way  Cat  Flowers  MEETING WE_K LATER  Owing to May 18 being a holiday the meeting of Gibsons and  District Chamber  of Commerce  will be held on Monday evening,  .May 25.  Potted  __j v   * '  Closing Out  COMMENCING THURS., MAY 7  This is no gimmick, we ARE  going out of Business  ALL GOODS MUST BE SOLD  All clothing including newly arrived  Spring and Summer wear at  Drastically Reduced Prices  j -  +*- "        j \  Prices on every item in store slashed  SAVINGS UP TO 50%  ALL SALES FINAL  -   NO LAYAWAYS  -  HO CHARGES  Gibsons Varieties  Phone 886-9353  Specials  at a  Pleasure  Cost  ^*-  '*$KL_.......,..,  A Real Beauty for Carefree Summer Driving  ONLY  $1795  ���?  Wf.  ��� &  >y~t$|  <?�����;  '60 ENVOY SEDAN  Excellent shape/Ready to qo. Clean  Good fires. Easy on the qas, 30k  miles to the gal.  LOOK! ONLY  .'���-;;(.'.  ���<���%���  '57 DODGE U  Excellent shape, a smart Sport Car  Good tires, Radio. Automatic  0HiY$i875  '61 BEDFORD VAN  The most economicalVani on the road���If you hurry   <t| Qg/}  we will paint it to your special taste-r-Low Milage      ^  PENINSULA I^ORIRiTO  SECHELT  Ph. 885-2111  '* V  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR);  Imperials of Gibsons A League  iopped the high three of the alley rolling 3321 and Shea's Drive  Inn of the Merchants League topped the high single with 1212 this  week.  -Phyllis Hoops rolled 817 with  two singles of 308, 310 to be the  only lady rolling an 800 game  for the season.   l  League Scores:  ..Gibsons B:  Moonlighters 3156,  (1134)   J. Larkman 712 (382), J.  Chaster 242, V. Reynolds 667 (250)      ! \    ��� aim. ci_r_>i_i   ' *  G.  DeMarco  600" (279),  L.   Car- ' UUR M-CIAL  vier 661 (280), F. Reynolds 659, TT ��� '  _r_--      ��' __ r_.   _rk ^*  ���^___?Vr0__i I-" Hanging Baskets ���  $3.95  246. �� , \ ��� ., _     ~   Ladies Coffee: Early Birds 2764     j * '        '   ..",,,.. v    ,    t  '   ^  ton  553 \a��)/TVsUan_ IS. EldrfifTS    FillWfilf    Shflll  D. Gregory 569 (253), A. Johnson     i Mill Vll   _��    I IVfffVI.,.   _PIIV|I m  519, I  Jewitt 619 (247)  V  Boyes j                       *         P.0. Box 74, Sechelt, B.C. \ '.".,' ^ *  566, J. Christiansen 515,- C. Fish- ;                                         phonG' m-_-*i___��      "  *            "  er 503, M. Henry 531. I     '                                 fnone SS^ f4^^^      . :-,      ;  mcrcn3-ics _    o_nt63 s   JLinvG * JLnxi -_���--������������_���*---_������_������������������_^-*s���������.������i*���-_������������������������-*������-������*�����������_���������'�����������������,__*��������.��������������g��*ax._��".*�����^���������������.��������������-.--���.-���.-��������..-���������������������������.�����������������_i  3228 (1212). E. Fisher 608, B. St. -^         .              V     ^   '  ,      t\         -        ���,  -  Denis 640 (284), B. Hamilton 729 '  jtm~' njiiij jV-~i-n/iurjTj-~ njiij- jiTifin-J jTii-inj^u_jTiJ���'arai  (328), V. Reynolds 605 (264), Ft .    -*.             '   ���        <    *"            j--      ,  .,  Reynolds 646, S. Wilson 649(241) 4             "          .'-.         .''-.���'.���'  J." Lowden 679 (248), D; McCau- >>                          >      -'    1# __1 ___,-l ___ ;,���'.'   ,  ley 693 (248). MOI1   C  Gibsons .A:    Imperials    3321 '    ��� mWiJ   W  (1153). M.  Connor 600  (263), E. .   . -v -,          -�����* -J *  --'     .."_'".   '"  '\  Connor 680 (267), Gwen Edmonds       |    *     *     ��� ' " -*--���*"?������'��� V ��� '���'____ ��v?  . 721.(299, 258), O. Shogan 611 (262) I    I |_f%|C%f P  E. Shadweil 707 (256), H. Shad- Lllvllf  well 642, P. Hoops 817.(307, 310), '         ** '"'  G. DeMarco 645, J. Davies 613, DHONF   RRA.IWl                          FDFF   DFIIVFDY  A. Robertson 641, J. Lowden 607 *Mnt   M0OW        . T     v    ��_*   IKUYtKI  (253), T. BaUey 66ff* (246).- .  -...: , .'. '.   Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2445 ''   ' '      ���  "     - ' - -  ._5_i_?f_S_?_? Pork Butt Roasts    49c lb.  E-. Pilling 502.  Teachers Hi: Ellovits 2642 (924) T)^M��� r_-.-���| , Grade A OA__��_ll_  ^Robertson 601   M   Vole, 652 BOlllHg fOWl FWlh 4 Z9CID-  Commercials: Shell 2627 (956). ' * ~ '   "   '''" '?*'    f   -: ' *   - ���"-" v�� v "      . .    _  ISSS2^'6716 Balqf' Beef liver fis' 49c lb.  ' Port  Mellon:  .Odd  Balls   2836 .. ��-*-.- .    .  (961). T. Hume 654 (247), A. God-     g%    ' m ��� ������/ '���_.>  \     ���%������������'     Imh '    - _F"_f__.   ������_  ^yvDunha'"26l-l>Mc-.Cottage Rolls   TeX 59clb.  BaU & Chain:   Playoffs:   Win-   .-    ,     -   .   "f     .'-'." '  neirs, Threesomes 3237;  runners-     _p%     d ' m   i -">���  . _|%       ��� ''��������������,"' ���' _���__-_        ������  wc^ Hn^r:7 K���av.s 3.m Smoked Cod Fillets 49c lb.  (1059). J. Larkman 640 (245), E. *                             *                                      "                   ��,  Connor 634, M. Connor 671 (295),    ' ������   -D. ^Davies 713  (258),  F. Nevens _   >,j    i;     _...^ *''___-.��*'          --   ' <     ,-',-.-���    __*-  845 (263, 310, 272), J. Davies 738, I |hllV9_   CIlMfl   PlilO-ini_lA -         70 AT     Ml*  (270, 242), L. Gregory 630 (252), LIDDV S   011660X111990016             ZU 0Z.    OW  E_fHume 675 (265).    .            '    - 4           T \      N     /^"^.           - ��� ^r.       v  ^   . ^ - ��� ,    Puritan Meat Dinners 24 02. 2 * 89c  Magistrates MixorMaich  court        Squirrel Peanut Butter      48 oz. 99c  Hubert Arnold Joe was senten- %  nors were %len sVendeTs^- MaHUHS   Sollfl   WHitC   TUHa      2   '<" 69C  tences when, they appeared be- < t      tub-i#c__w  but  for Magistrate Andrew Johnston '  ,   THE  YCKI   Btll  on- charges of intoxication.  GSntnhamsA1LaLngnwLnsefine��d Libby s Creain Corn 4 ^ 49c  $100 for having oare and control       ��� ^ " ,  ity was impaired by alcohol. The OlVlliPIC   Meflt   SprCaQS 0 '0r 69C  car had come to rest against the *       * -j        ,' *  Schppl Hall at Gibsons, causing  -����� > ���'��� �����.���"   minor damage to the wall of the ,    v _^_i_    ��� '  building, which defendant under- ____-_.--12 _!__>___,     _f^ _���___���_ I_r 5 .____���_ _P���i ___^__.  took to repair. _r3lllll1S     1/00KI6S CQA  Seven speeders were fined $25     ���_�����������������������**      -_r _r _r_m_^r%*r ^^|  each   9 VARIETIES, 75 COOKIES  .-__   %*%*%*  TOURIST AroES TO COME  .���   A  party  of  aides  who  assist  ' *"     '  tourists will visit Gibsons Thurs- Y_T    m.    _L,   -_-*_-___   _-_^   __   _P*-!_-_-_��-���-  day  morning  in   company  with W fttC 11   IOT   OUF   LrlHIll  Ron Fraser of the Ferry Author- ' -��� : ''-   '  break at Danny's Dining Room JttOllClclY,- WCC-KCllCl'"-^"lVCr  and _ then   move   on   to   Sechelt -��_t  "     ���     -wwr      "-it       ^  where  they will  be  entertained |^j|Vy.-|-'. V|l(tf-f^Ii"T  before they-move up coast. An- l^C/____/     ���Tv^ _/__.���  other party of a similar nature is  expected to arrive on May 19.  NYLON SAFETY CHAMPION  TIRE SALE  We are clearing out these top. quality Nylon tires  to make way for a new; line/Every tire is factory-  freSh and offers you exclusive Firestone safety  features auch as Speedway Weld construction,  modern bladed tread design and new SUP-R-TUF  ��� rubber for thousands of extra miles.  The more you buy  t^ more you SAVE...  faWkttlRE CENTRE  ' r..r (' t ^-*- i. ��� ':��� ii  - i_�� .'    __f   ..   .��� *���!���������     *������'.  Gibsons  Service  Phone 886^-2572

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