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Coast News May 28, 1964

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  * ; -at DANNY'S  COFFEE .HOUSED  MOTEL  Gibsons -- Ph., "886-9815  Provincial Library*  Victoria. B_> <?���. .p.  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. , Volume 18^ Number ^, May 28, 1964.  ______  7c per copy  IVIrs.G. Corlett Citizen of Year!  a    | . '.-.. ,   Gibsons C of C choice      m-ii-  Vvlllwlllllul Mr^;"   Gertie   CorlGtt'    former    Powell River,' Sechelt  and  Gib-     |vl 1111 _Scl 11  to leave  JftresentationwOf, a basketball trophy by Marshall Wells * as shown  above;depicts Principal' W. _. Potter of Elphinstone Secondary school  holding'; the cup so Ed "Anderson; of ^Gibsons Hardware, a Marshall  Wells store can admire, it J The presentation was, made by Mr. Ander-  son.~Pi.oto by R. Cruice  ^p# /      ,    ,,  presented schools  , Presentation of the Intermediate Boys Invitational Basketball'  trophy _y Ed Anderson of Gib-1  sons, ^Hardware for Marshall  Wells company was made on May  16 when Principal W. S. Potter of  Elphinstone Secondary School accepted it' on behalf of the schools  involved.1 The trophy was a'joint  presentation of Ed Anderson of  Gibsons Hardware and Jim Parker of Parker's Hardware in Sechelt.   . *  This   year's, tournament.; was-  held In Brooks Secondary school  i,  n.r      "Vt^  Bishop wilt  in Powell River with Brooks ��� and  Max Cameron (Powell River)  Vananda' (Texada Island) and El-  T-iinstone schools taking , pant.  Max Cameron beat Elphinstone  in the finals. -   ���  Purpose of the tourney is to  give'intermediate boys a chance  for good competitive basketball,  leading towards keener play in  tourneys leading towards the finals.   *  It is hoped that through a ser-  ;ies ef> conferences- this .coming  ; fall the possibilities of a tourney  '/will, have .been .settled, -one _of  from two to three days duration  and pr^>^bly held in Elphinstone  gym" in Gibsons.  ���   -a  _-       _-      _-  Mrs^   Gertie , Corlett,    former  municipal     councillor,     faithful  public, library worker and^lorig-  -v time member of the Women's Institute" in   Gibsops  vwas   named  Good^ Citizen of the Year at Monday^ night's meeting of Gibsons  and' District  Cfoamiber  of  Commerce^ at Danny's Dining^ Room'.  ;     Mrs; Corlett who was invited  ��� to attend the meeting' and speak  : on wotk at the library found that  the  editor  of  the  Coast  News,  t Fred, J Cruice   and   Mrs.   Wynne  Stewait, the Good Citizen of the  ' Year /Selection   committee,   had  . inveigled her into a situation she  did''not expect. However during  1 the applause which greeted the  announcement, Mrs. Stewart presented^ Mrs/ Corlett with a bou-  quetrjtk scroll marking the event  1 will also be given Mrs. Corlett.  <   The Gibsons dof C was the  recipient of the provincial C of C  convention honor of having a ga-'  ��� vel. presented to  a  chamber in  ; the under 3,000'population divi-  * -ion for the work it had done dur-  - ing thfe last year. .,  Tony   Gargrave,   M.L.A.   for  -' Mackenzie  riding  spoke  on  life  in the^ legislature including a dis-  project is  outlined  A Centennial, project for the  district was brought to the at-'  tenion of Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce at its  Monday night dinner meeting in  Danny's Dining Room.  C. P. Ballentine, armed with a  large display board depicting the  Brothers Memorial Park area  sought approval of the chamber  members for this project.      - '  During discussion' it was re-1  vealed that the only organized  Centennial committee in this area  was one appointed '-by Gibsons  village 'council at the "request of  Victoria Centennial officials. This ���  committee, newly formed,, eoun--  cil chairman A. E. Ritchey .explained, had not reached any decision as to what should be a  centennial project. It was first  thought that bay improvements  could be'done with money-from" sertatjon on.the value of librar-  Visit honiQS Blood ivanted  Blood - Donor  \ Rt. Rev. Godfrey Gower, bish-      lThe"M--_   Cross  op of-the Anglican ^Westminster' :��8_nic will, be, held,T_t.rs., May^S,  Diocese o&Sunda^, -June 7/as~ a*^* thfr-Healtfr~Cetttre,-in7,���fib3t>ns  start to his parochial yvisit to the  eight points, covering ^65-miles'in'  his area, will celebrate 'holy communion at St. Bartholomew's  church at 11:15 a.m. In the afternoon at 3 p.m. he will hold a confirmation service at St. Aidan's,  Roberts Creek.  On June 9 af 7:30 p.m. there  will be an address and slides for  men of the parish in St. Aidan's  church and for the women of the  parish in St. Hilda's, Sechelt on  June 10. On June 11 an address  and slides will be delivered at 3  p.m. in St. Mary's Pender Harbour clubrooms. Subject of the  slides and talk will be the-Anglican Congress which produced a  great Anglican venture and challenge.. ".''.'  Ministers of the churches involved are Rev. Denis Harris, St.  Bartholomew's in Gibsons; Rev.  J. B. Fergusson, St. Hilda's, Sechelt and Rev. Canon Alan  Greene, St. Mary's, Pender; Harbour. It is .expected, the bishop  will be visiting various. homes in  the parish. " . ,  yttUHiwiniuiuw  -'   BENEFIT'DANCE >   -;  In aid of Henry Gilbertson and  Mrs.   Ed   Campbell ,^o.,were;  burned out of their homes irecent-:  ly a benefit dance will'be; held  in.Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Sat., May 30. Dancing will start  at 10 p.m. There will be refreshments and a door prize. Admission will be by' donation at the.  door. .  _nnii)u��i��mnu��n��nmn\uminiiimniiHtfflH��nnii��niiifflmiiiinu  OwVsyraM  The cacophony of squawks and  screeches, that rent the silence of  Friday night;sent, Mrs. A. Dan-  roth of Roberts-Greek ripping/  sliding and panting up; the hill  to her chicken house at her home  on Hall Road.     ...  The   temperamental   flashlight  she  carried  shone   on  and  off..  The terrified chickens flew.blindly hither and yon in the confines  of their house,- screaking shrilly,  as  they bumped ' the walls and;  perches. Mrs. Danrpth stopped a  moment to" heave rocks against  the building. As she neared the.  door her light went out but in. its  last flash she saw the marauder,  an owl, which at that moment appeared to be several feat high  and wide, making' off with one  of the loudly protesting hens.  Giving no thought to the possible danger involved, Mrs.  Dan-  arid in the^L'egibh^ha^a^jSechelt.  Times for 'he Gibidns/^l_Mc,'are  4 to 8:30 p.m. and at* Sechelt from  3:30 to 8 p.m.  In Gibsons at the Health Centre, the clinic, will be operating  in the lower section of the centre.  An average of one bottle every  15 'seconds each .working day is  required to maintain an adequate supply of whole blood and  whole blood products. More than'  800,Ct)0 bottles will be required  for transfusion therapy for patients \n Canadian hospitals during the year.  ���the federal government but it  was felt that the bay project was  too costly and would have to-be  done in another way with government assistance.  Breaking up Centennial funds  in a number of small projects  throughout the area was not looked upon in any favorable light  and it was hoped that there  would be some form of organiza-;  tion which would represent' the  area from Elphinstone Road to  Port Mellon to make a decision  as to  wh^t should be done.  Mr. Ballentine said he had let-'  ters'supporting the park project  from the ptiip, workers union at  Port Mellonl the Kinsmen^ Gio-  sons / Recreation - jcon_mi��iee,    -:���  'Farfiiers' ~Ir_tUuteTr Granthams*1,"'  landing. Community association,  the Royal Canadian Legion and  the" Elphinstone Secondary school  student   council.   He   hoped   the  members of the chamber would  give him their support. When the  motion was put the majority voted  in  its  favor.  Mr.  Ballentine  said  he  was   asking  for moral  support.  ies. He said he found few more  satisfactory achievements than  <beingt.associated with a library.  He -recalled that in his budget  speech * he .. stressed that not  enough attention was being paid  to' the traresporation problems of  the^people in this area. Good air,  water and road routes were a  definite necessity., __ere were  populated areas in the riding  such as Bella Coola, Ocean Falls,  Powell River"," Sechelt  and  Gibsons.       -----       -. -     -   -  Establishment of the circle  route will give ,tluV area new  problems, Mr. Gargrave said because tourists who do not like retracing their steps will come  iback from the island through tlie  Sunshine Coast route.  -Personal���experiences- -of-lhis -  own had brought home to him  the need for improvement of the  inspection service for small craft  operating in the waters of this  area. On tlie ferry system he said  he thought there should be some  pride shown in them and as services improve, more .people will  Ibe using them. The Sunshine  Coast was one of the most attractive areas he has visited.  On the subject of pleasure boating and its safety, the chamber  was asked by the national organization to place before it a resolution ofs importance which could  be discussed. It was decided to  ask the national body to .see what  can be done about changing the  federal government's attitude towards shelters for pleasure craft  and that they be given the same  consideration as commercial  craft.  Possibilities of the opening of  a comfort station in the village  was again discussed with the resulting outline of expense involved not only in construction but in  maintenance as well. Discussion  centred on the lack of restaurant  facilities after. 8 p.m. and it was  felt .that the - restaurants should  organize themselves to have at ,  least one open nighfts during the'  summer.  .(  is  ' v. \ ;��� P\ /'IIIADELINE/BONE    ''Py  . .One of -the .busiest, and. most  .'popular ,of the women teachers  at the Royal Conservatory, Miss  Bone ,will be in Gibsons for examinations on May 30. Miss Bone  has been for many years an active member of the Conservatory's  Board of Examiners.  unsuccess  roth pounced upon the bird, and  in spite, of its better equipped  eyes for nocturnal vision, she  swept it up under her arm, grasping its feet in the accepted manner of handling fowl.. Then angrily she marched back to her  house/and deposited the far from,  resigned owl in a clothes basket.  The following day was given to  making arrangements to send the  owl, a horned specimen, to, the  Vancouver zoo. Neighbors and  children dropped in to see. her  pet, which, hissed at her, like a  snake, each time she neared its  cage. Nothing iri the way of food  was acceptable to him, but to  show his appreciation, he regurgitated his foul-smelling last  meal at her. The chicken was to  have been a dainty dessert following the main course of rats  and mice.  July 1 looks  like big day  Even -though   the   weather  not warming up too fast the enthusiasm for the July 1 Celebration  is  reaching  a  faster  pace  .with one month to go'before the..';  big day in Gibsons. .   v  At Sunday's meeting in Kinsmen   Hall,   Charles   Mandelkau  and committee mulled over yari-  ; ous problems such as obtaining  a tiara for the crowning ; of the ,������  ..queen, the fish derby, which will"  ".have cash and merchandise priz-.  ���es ..and; yaripus: other aspects of ,.  'P^e':dayPPP'''���"/;?;/Sp' '//���/-.k>-:  PP:Mrs./Lucille. Holden  was���-' ap- :  ���7."point'^^^treasureri^:':it   was; an-  /houriced'^that the kinsmen hope/  ;.to.have the wading pool construe-/'  ted and in use by July 1. It will  be for children.  The lions club will also have  ���their three carousels, two candy  floss booths and various games  of chance operating.: There ^will  also be the * scooter derby* in  which homemade contraptions  / will race against time down the  .grade in front of Kinsmen Park. :  A square dance session will  take place in the evening and the  reorganized players of the area  centred on Roberts Creek and  known as the Tidewater Players  will present some of their more  comical interludes on the Kinsmen Park ground during the af���  ;,ternoon..-..':';''"'-'-::-'';- ���������;>������.--���/ ',./���".'-���:'..���-. /  ���'������; There will be races for /the  younger folk, a horseshoe pitch  and of course the big parade. Efforts are underway to get,a band  or bands for this attraction.  Harvey P. Hubbs, president of  St. Mary's Hospital society has  announced with regret the resignation of Mr. William R. Milli-  gan as administrator of St.  Mary's Hospital.  Mr. Milligan joined St. Mary's  Hospital in April 1959 when the  hospital was in serious financial *  difficulty.    This    problem    was  overcome, and the hospital has'  made steady progress in finances,  and in   improved   services  over  the past.five years.  In 1959 the board of trustees  determined that a new hospital  was required to serve the Sunshine Coast. As administrator  he gave active and valuable service in the planning of the new  facility. He rarely missed a  meeting of the construction committee, and did much of the correspondence and detailed work.  during the development of the  plans.  He has been active with the  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Brigade since its start, attending most of its weekly training  sessions, fund-raising activities,,  and emergencies. , - -  A   difference of   ppinion   over  over -a basic- policy .problem is *  the    reason  (fo�� Mi\ ��� Milligam's  resignation,- which  becomes   ~*  * fective - QnP tfune ��� 30, 1964.-  ef-  Abave are R. D. Hopkin, the new manager* of the Royal" Bank  in Gibsons who succeeded J. C. Peddie who has been at the Gibsons  bank close to three years. Mr. Peddie has been transferred to Burns  Lake where he will have a staff of 12. Mr. Hopkin comes from North  Vancouver. His family, Mrs. Hopkin and a pre-school boy and girl  will come some time in June. Mrs. Peddie and three children will  settle at Burns Lake..:Mr; Hopkin will be taking over the home Mr.  Peddie had on Gower Point road.���-Photo by R. Cruice  , .._��,. survey  ordered by Sechelt  for Hopkins  The annual meeting of the Hopkins Landing Water Users Community, was "held May 16. Manager David'Fyles and secretary,  Mrs. Gloria Fyles were re-elected The management committee  was increased by two new members, Mr. W. Douglas and Mr. W.  Laird, the rest of the committee  Mr. S. Bracewell, Mr. J. Lord,  Mr. ��� E. Thomson and Mr. T.  .Flyes'were all re-elected.  Mr. Fyles reported the community now had a hydropure water sterilizer in operation and  work for this year would include  the erecting of a new 8,900 gallon storage tank and a water survey and test'bore so more water  could be/fqpnd. The water rates  for {his,? year were again set at  $20 arid, Sprinkling regulations-  will go into effect on June 1. The  management committee was commended for its many efforts on  behalf of the community.  SUPERFLUITY SALE  ,St. Bartholomew's, Anglican  church annual superfluity sale  will be held Friday, May 29 starting at 10 a.m. in the Parish Hall  on the highway at North Road.  There will be a bake table. If  you have' anything to send in  please phone 886-9819 so it can  be picked up.  Sechelt's municipal council  has decided to have an engineering firms survey, the village for  a sewer and water system possibilities.' V ,/  TWs, was decided at the council meeting on Wednesday night  of last week when it was decided  .an overall plan was-essential for"  future council, -operation. Mrs.  Christine Johnston, chairman  was of/the opinion it would take  two or three years to start work  bn a definite project and that  to do this .money would, have to  be borrowed. Council, over the  opposition   of   Councillor   Bernel,  Fair meeting  The Sunshine Coast Fall Fair  committee., will meet Thursday,  June 4 at 8 p.m. in the Anglican  church, hall to further organization work for this big event which  will take place on August 21 and  22.    ':���������������  So far the committee has apportioned out to various organizations divisions of the work  which has to be done. It has also  revised the fair book entry list,  making it more compact by eliminating unused categories.  Fair committee members ask  that all those interested in renewing the fair this year attend the  meeting and take part in a community function which attracts  considerable attention.  Gordon, agreed to let the engineering firm of Martin J. J.  Dayton of Vancouver make  the survey at a cost of not over  $1000. Mr. Dayton is at present  looking over the Gibsons area  for the same purpose.  Les Peterson, writer of the  ' Gibsons Story and now writing  the Sechelt Indian Band wrote  council with the suggestion that  Sechelt's history should be considered as a Centennial project.  Council decided to pass the matter on to the Centennial committee in the village for its consideration.  Tho. provincial highways department has advised council it  is not prepared to pipe the Inlet Ave. runoff ditch but will  keep the ditch-.clear from now  on. Council hoped to have a perforated pipe laid in the ditch  which could then be covered.  Council now. has a copy of the  Powell River zoning bylaw and  from it it is expected Sechelt  council will be able to draw up  an improved zoning bylaw for  the village. Members of council  took another stab at zoning prob-  ems, mainly those in the Porpoise Bay area. A grant of $200  was made to the Recreation committee towards its May Day expenditures. Council complimented the May Day committee for  its work and instructed the clerk  to write the committee informing  its members of council's action.  SPCA calls  meeting  Sechelt Area Society for the  Prevention of Cruelty to Animals  was given special mention at the  annual. SPCA meeting in Pentic-  ton on April 24 when it was mentioned along with three other  districts. for obtaining increased.  membership, Len Wray,. inspector for the local SPCA reports.  A special combined meeting of;  the executive committee and a.  general public meeting will be  held Friday, May 29 at 8 p.m. in  the Kinsmen hall with special  speakers as outlined in an SPCA  advertisement on an inside page.  D. H. Beebhing, executive director of the SPCA will be one of  the speakers.  Fascination!  Mr."and Mrs. Dave Fenton with  Barrie and Lesley, of West Vancouver, spent the weekend with  Mrs. Ruth Mitchell. Reared, in  an all-electric home,'the children  were fascinated by a wood-burning stove and spent their ,time  vying with each 6ther to see how  much wood they could feed into  the fire.  mmrak\mHiiunmira��imiiim-nniiiniiiimiiiniuiimiii_ 2       Coast News,,May.28,-1964.  The Thrill That Comes Once uitfLifetime- J       a __��t_ac____  pe/\F. au*.birdbraim:  ^S A R_M|���  WENI" MEMBER OF VtXtf* COMMUNITY,  KNOWN T_> US AS A F-TRSOM OF  TASTE AND DISCRIMINATION,, /V4D  AS A LEAVER IN FURTHCRING ti_=  /vrrs and sciences, we peei_  TfiAT *<_>_�� W/Li. WELCOME TfilS  OPPORTUNITV 15 BE A RONEER  IN A GREAT UTEfcARV VEMTElRE-  AND SUBSCRIBE" 13 OUR. NEW,  LAVISHLY fLLUSTRAI-D ENCYCLO-  PACDIA.  IN FACT A AOAAJ OF1  Vbuft-FRUDmON MUSTHAVe IT  a inly  (foast Mjetus  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  r   Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Associa-  , tion, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  1 Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  The matter of a flag  Prime Minister Pearson has done the right thing in striving for  a Canadian flag. How many people will realize that three maple  leaves in almost the same stance have been the only Canadian item  on the Armorial Bearings of the Dominion of Canada.  The arms of Canada, according to the Encyclopaedia Canadiana,  which have been used officially since 1924, shows the Canadian part  on it as meagre to say the least. The arms of Canada are composed  of a shield carrying the arms of England, Scotland, Ireland and  France with a sprig of maple leaves beneath. At the top there is a  lion holding up a maple leaf. " s  To look at the whole, one would come to the conclusion that the  most important parts of Canada must be England,-Scotland, Ireland  and France. How many Canadian emblems do we find on any heraldry of England, Scotland, Ireland or France?,   >  Canada has a flag which is recognized outside the country, in  the form of the Red Ensign but has no official flag for use within'  its own confines. An order-in-council dated Sept. 5, 1945, stated that  on any occasion when it was necessary to mark, something of Canadian significance, the Red Ensign could be flown. But this still did  not give Canada a national flag, one accepted by the country as a  ' whole.  Canada is no longer a colonial appendage to Great Britain. It  is a power in its own right and its voice has been heard with effect  v on the international scene   quite a number of times lately. It should  .have its own definite emblem, one that is Canadian and not a carryover from the days of colonialism.  As a nation it took part in two major wars and after a somewhat shakey start in World War One when the Imperial Armytook  the Canadian Army under its wing. It soon found it was dealing with  men of superb quality. The colonials as they were first dubbed, Can- .  adian, Australians and New Zealanders soon made themselves felt  and when they were able to use their native intelligence they equalled anything the British Army had to offer. There was no doubt of  their ability when the Second War occurred. r  The women of these colonial nations also showed they had the  required steel within them to assert their own right to exist as Canadians, Australians and New' Zealanders and not shadows of a  ' Mother Country. Canadians proved themselves at Ypres and Vimy  and later during the last 100 days of the First.War caried quite a  heavy burden. In the Second War Normandy and the Scheldt also/  Italy for the army, the Battle of the Atlantic for the navy and the  Merchant Marine, excelled themselves. They, deserve to have their  own banner.     - /, .  Just for the record, the writer of this was London born and came  to Canada as a child immigrant in 1905. He has lived in various parts  ,  of Canada, from coast to coast and is now'a Canadian and does not  doubt his national status. Canada has been good to him.        / p.  He has asked his,government for nothing beyond the fact that,  it supply good government, regardless of its political persuasian. He  was happy to serve under the Union Jack and would be just as happy  to serve under, a strictly Canadian flag. The maple leaf is a possible  symbol for a flag. Maple/trees exist in all parts of Canada in varied  forms. .'':.-'-  Canadians need a rallying symbol in their own right and what  is better than to have something, that is truly Canadian. Colors are  secondary such as the- French, Italian, Portuguese and others which  are variations of red, white and blue. A definite symbol has a distinct advantage.  There are many readers who will not agree with this attitude.  But it must be remembered it is one man's opinion. Any one who  choses to express indignation or praise has the right to express such  views. Some will prefer to have a red ensign in the corner with a  wreath of maple leaves on the fly. It would be just as acceptable to  the Coast News as the Maple Leaf idea. However let's have a flag  which can be called Canadian.  about  People  John Fischer who -lives at  Granthams Landing and .who has  just completed an' exhibition of  his paintings at the Gallery of  B.C. Arts on West Georgia-near  Lost Lagoon was born in East-  Germany in 1925 and began  painting at the age of 10.  In 1946 he studied art in Hamburg under' Professor "Ahjers  Hestermann. The works o��;Mr.  Fischer have been sold to private collectors in Italy, France,  Switzerland, Mexico, the United  States and Canada.-  In the years 1947-1948, Mr.  Fischer travelled through ^Germany, stayed' six months in  France and lived at the Lake of  Constanze. 1948 found him in  Italy and Sicily, where he stayed one year. He held a one{man  exhibition in Palermo. From his  studio at the Lake of Constanze  in 1949 he participated in several  collective shows. M"  In 1951 John Fischer immigrated to Canada, where he established his studio on west Howe  Sound, near Vancouver.  1955 found Mr. Fischer travelling around the world, via Japan,  Singapore, > Ceylon, Marseilles,  Paris. In Paris he stayed 'with  the well known" painter, P.  Alechinsky. In 1956 he returned  to Canada.  Mr.^ Fischer studied photography for seven months in New  York City in 1957. He resumed  painting in British Columbia in  1958, and in 1960 began to experiment with plastic mediums and  collage.  In 1961 he stayed for two years  in California, giving- a one man  show in San Francisco. He travelled thence to Mexico, participating in group shows. In 1963 he  again returned to British Columbia. . <  Mr. Fischer's Vancouver show  represents his environment,  mostly Howe Sound, depicted  realistically without any conception of modern trends.  A few days ago, about 8  o'clock one evening, we decided  we would like a cold bottle of  pop, writes a member^ of the  - staff. Fine, we'll run down to the  village and pick some1 up. The  only trouble was that there was  no store, restaurant, or j anything telse iri the village where  one could buy such a thing that  was open.  * Shouldn't a village the size of  Gibsons have at least one establishment open in the evening  .that could cater to this type of  trade? Summer is coming, and  with it a large number of tourists, most of whom are accustomed to having such services  available. Gibsons reputation as  a tourist area would definitely  not be enhanced by this lack.  We realize, he writes, that this  is not the most profitable trade  but as a service to the public,  maybe the cafes in Gibsons  could arrange a co-operative  set-up so that the entire load  would not fall on one operator.  Or maybe one operator would  do' it. ���. ������'������:-.���  Something can be arranged to:  provide this convenience for the  many tourists expected here this.  summer,; and possibly the residents may benefit, too,' he sug-;  gests.  There is a moral to this story,  handed in by a member of Gibsons Area Fire Department. Its  locale is International Falls in  Minnesota and reads:  Volunteer firement watched as  Nick Benovich's home was- destroyed by fire.  Benovich hadn't paid his dues  in a rural fire protection association.' . >   '  Benovich, his wife and five  children returned from ,a drive  to find their house in flames and  firemen protecting the homes of  neighbors who had paid their,  dues.  Wfmttlvhhyou wouldn't use the expression Uhe Doctor  ^~~JW_f take youinowT  Gems of Thought  THE SILENT LESSON  No reproof is. so potent as the  silent lesson of a good example.  ���Mary Baker Eddy  There is a transcendent power/  in   example.   We reform   others  unconsciously, when we walk uprightly.���Madam   Swetchine  One example is worth a thousand arguments.���William Ewart.  Gladstone  Train up a child in the way he  should go, and walk there your.:  self, once in a while.���Josh -Billings.  I am satisfied that we are less  convinced'by what we hear than  by what we see.���Herodotus  None preaches better than the  ant,     and    she  says  nothing.��� ���  Banjamin Franklin  We. need oo:  About, 50 ��� years ago any town  of consequence, and even- some;  of no particular,' consequence,  boasted a t band. Those were the  days before movies ��� arid radio  and TV. The band was a measure of the enterprise and spirit  of the town and a source, of pride  and conviviality.  Obtaining a~ spot in the' local  band in some towns was considered an .accomplishment even  beyond the ability of making the  hockey team. Besides, it offered'  the opportunity to perform / the  year -" around and opened the  ranks to all manner of ages and  skills. It was said in some towns'  that everyone played the' alio  hornv at one time or another.  Holes in ground  A hole in the ground has an  air of ���, mystery about it- that  rouses our,. curiosity* No matter.,  whether it is so small that only  a worm could squeeze into it or  large enoughv for' a fox's den,  our questions are much the  same. What" animal dug the  hole? Is it down there ' now?  What is it doing? When will it  come out? The woodchuck or  groundhog is a famous excavator digging1 numerous burrows  on gravelly slopes, roadsides  and in open fields. Each burrow  is a wide, branching tunnel with  two or more- entrances. In it  they sleep at night, rear their  young and hibernate in torpid  conditions during the winter  months."These woodchuck homes  are \ frequently taken over by  foxes and skunks to rear their  own families and, in winter, they  are also used by raccoons, opossums, mink and rabbits.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  TO   LEASE   LAND  Vancouver   Land    Recording   District.  TAKE NOTICE THAT Beban Logging  Co. Ltd, of Nanaimo. B.C., occupation  Logging Company, intends to apply lor  a lease of the following described lands:  Situated at Shoal Harbour, Gilford  Island BC. Commencing at a post planted at the N.E. Cnr. of Block 2 Lot -482  thence North 15 chains; thence N70W  29 chains more or less Thence South 10  chains more or less to the point of intersection with the south shoreline of  Shoal Harbour. Thence following said  shoreline In a southerly and easterly  direction a distance of 33 chains more  or .less, to the point of commencement  .and containing 30 acres more or less,  ^*or the purpose of log booming and  storage. ,  per BEBAN LOGGING CO. LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent   -  Dated  May   9th,   1964.  NOTICE   OF  .INTENTION   TO   APPLY  "    TO   PURCHASE   LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situate' in the vicinity of  Lot . 5860 and 6860 south of Madeira  Park.  TAKE NOTICE that Arthur Pklmer  Anderson of Grand Prairie, occupation  cook intends to apply for permission  to purchase the following described  lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the  S.W. corner of Lot 6860, Group 1, New  Westminster District, thence 10 chains  East; thence 10 chains south; thence  west to highway: thence north along  highway to paint of commencement,  and  containing acres,   more  or  less.  The purpose for which th�� land is  required is  homesite.  ARTHUR    PALMER    ANDERSON  Dated  April  28,   1964.  NOTICE   OP   INTENTIONS TO   APPLY  ;     TO  LEASE   LAND  . .' In Land ��� Recording District of Vancouver, B.C. and situate In Porpoise  Bay near Sechelt, B.C. : Fronting on a  portion   of  D.L.   1438,   Gp.���������_,   NWD  Take notice that - August Crucil, of  Sechelt, B.C., occupation Logger; intends' to apply for.a lease of the following   described   lands:���  Commencing at a post planted N.W.  Corner of Lot 7 of D.L. 1438, Gp. 1,  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 ...minus 580 feet to the N.W. corner Lot 1, D.L. 1438, Plan 7472; thence  Southerly plus or minus 270 feet and  containing .5.5 acres, more or less, for'  the   purpose   of   Booming   grounds!  ���,    C. WAGENAAR, BCLS, Agent  Dated  May 4th,   1964.  One reason' bands were particularly popular * was the comparative ease of making the  ' grade, compared to the more  rigorous training demanded of  orchestras. It was not unusual  for a neophyte to "learn the  oompah-pah in the space of a  couple of months and march_ in  the" band.���Val Werier iri Winnipeg Tribune  The perpendicular drop on the  Canadian side of Niagara Falls  is 162 feet, Labrador's Grand  Falls is 245 feet, and British Columbia's Takkakaw Falls is 1,-  200' ieeC '  GIBSONS  CHIR0PJ.ACTIC  t CENTRE,  ..  ''.��� 1678. Marine ..Drive _ _  Ph. 886-9(843  N. Richard McKibbin  INSURANCE  '���      PHONE 886-2862 :    ^GIBSONS, B.C.      s  ?        A PERSONAL. INSURANCE SERVICE    '���  ��-.___������.-������a-__**���a*a��a��a��_M��.-�����*-�����_�����-�����������_��������������<  i����    THE THREAT OF SMALLPOX  IS STILL WITH; US  ' vIt  is   almosd   impossible to get smallpox'if>  vaccinated   against   it.   But, unfortunately immunity only lasts for about five years after vac-���  ,cination. After that,  if exposed, to a smallpox  carrier, this'dread disease can be acquired.   ,  Has every member of your family been immunized against smallpox within the'past.five ,  years? If not, phone your physician for an >ap-,  polntment as soon as. possible. The cost of small-/^  pox vaccine is so low that everyone should be  va.cinated every five years.  < ��� p  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  .  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to of-'  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  .Rae W. Kruse  ^ibson��? Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  V  MODEL  DIRECT    DRIVE  THIS YEAR'S POWERHOUSE  Here is McCulloch's most powerful direct drive chain saw. Finest  you can buy for professional logging and heavy industrial uses.  New automatic oiler in the 740  (plus manual system) greatly extends bar and chain life and  increases cutting efficiency.  PLUS ...  Fingertip primer / Power-boost,  enclosed carburetor / High Clutch  engagement speed / Insulated  fuel tank / Extra-strong con rod  "/High-compression rings/  Shock-mounted handle frame with  non-slip plasticized grip / Engine  weighs only 23% pounds  Stop, by today!  j  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON CREEK ��� Ph. 885-2228  JUST  OUT. . . :"���.'���  NEW 1964 BELTONE HEARING AIDS  SEE and TRY "SPACE-AGE HIDE-AWAY SERENADE  with Micro Module Amplifier, patent, pending  WEIGHS LESS THAN V. OUNCE  THE NEWEST MOST AMAZING HEARING AID IN THE WORLD!  SO EXCITING YOU WON'T BELIEVE IT UNTIL.YOU SEE IT  THE UTOPIAN. - No wires, cords or plastic tubes  Mrs. M. Daniels  Certified Bonded  Consultant  Created and Guaranteed by  the World's Largest EXCLUSIVE Manufacturers of  Hearing Aids and Test  Equipment. ���   ..  Special Consultation  DANNY'S HOTEL  GIBSONS, B.C.  Tues., Joe 2  Time lO a.m. to 8 p.m.  THE EXTERNAL EAR  tJHE EAR DRUM  V-THE INNER EAR  UTOPIAN  Instrument  EAR INSERT  FREE SELECTOMETER TEST FOR FITTING ACCURACY���EXCLUSIVE with Beltone  FREE  INSTRUMENT  SERVICE  CHECK ��� NO OBLIGATION,  FREE  CERTIFIED HEARING SERVICE PLAN ��� Another Beltone EXCLUSIVE  PROFESSIONAL   HEARING   AID   SERVICE BY EXPERTS  FREE GIFT ��� EARMOLD CLEANER ���Newly Invented TO ALL WHO ATTEND  SPECIAL   TRADE-IN   ALLOWANCE  DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY���TESTS IN YOUR OWN HOME IF REQUIRED  E. C. GORLING & CO. LTD., 524 West Pender Street, Vancouver, B.C.! ���   .. Coast News, May 28, 1964.  Th  e  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  ,  Tanks Built or ^Repaired  ��� Drainage Fields' Installed  ' "i" ; ����       t  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460- for information  itory of the  (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyright)'  ��� "'  ARTICLE 20  At the head of'Jervis Inlet, the  LAHK'-WIHLS, ancestors of  Pemberton valley's Mt. Currie  Band, were permitted toi catch  and cure fish ��� each summer' to  such an extent that HUN'-AH-  CHIN became known ;as a  LAHK'-WIHLS village.^ Good  river  valley  berry-patches were  ->v  \  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS  ALUMINUM .WINDOWS  and  STORM DOORS  .**_*  >W-_. I  ������at __��_n��M .  _��___���_   wana.  GIBSONS ^  ���1- *,  Ztm  t%.  Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  __!  *����f���-_*"|^^-^^FW'���"������  Fee for permit:  For Flat, Rate Service:  For  August.  Metered   Service:  .$2:50 for.June, July and August.,  fifty   cents for June, July and  JULES A. MAINIL. Clerk.l  NOW! LOW ELECTRIC RATE  ON ELECTRIC HEATING  A'.  ELECTRIC FORCED AIR FURNACE - SAFEST AND CLEANEST  - - .   <   Air cleaned as it heats���No odors ,;  Heals in winter ��� Cools 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 SLIGHTLY MARKED  AT WHOLE SALE PRICES  DARCY & ROGER AYLEN  Ph. Gibsons 886-9689 ��� Sechelt 885-2062  or 939-6465 (REVERSE CHARGE)  PERFORMANCE  AND   ECONOMY  Chevron gasolines give you both. First, they're blended  for yourclimate,; to give you faster warm-ups. They contain Methyl* -7 first new antiknock compound since  Ethyl J��� to step up octane performance.  Second, they have Detergent-Action, the carburetor-  cleaning additive that dissolves gums and dirt deposits,  protects the fuel system against rust These features  cost you nothing extra.  ���T.M. POD AHT1KHOOK COMPOUND  For any Standard Oil product, call  G. H. (Gerry) MacDONALD  WILSON CREEK  Phone   885-9332  CORPORATION OF/VlLLAGE OF GIBSONS LANDING *  : >_?i___^  ���'Sprinkling or irrigation of lawns or gardens with water  from> the -Municipal ;Water System is prohibited during the  months of June', July and August except on permit issued by  the Municipal Clerk. Such permits to allow sprinkling one hour  each day, on an hour .designated by the permit, between 7  o'clock p.m. and 10 o'clock p.m. pn three days each week: Permit to be posted in'a,'conspicuous place on the premises, and  open to inspection by officer of the Corporation. '  *  also shared. The TSOH'-NYE .  mountain-sides were, according  to Mrs. Ellen Paul, who journeyed there each season'until after  the time of World War I, rich  with berries, tubers and roots,  a-fid KOHK-LO'-MAIN; . Mt.  Churchill, which dominates the  valley, north of SKWAH'-KWEE-  EHM, literally means "a great  lot of good things put away:"  Undoubtely, its lower- slopes  were made good use of during  summer food-gathering seasons. \  Moorsam Bluff, known to -the  Secheljs, as,, 'KUHL'-AH-KHAN,  signifying, from /its appearance,  "big fort," was a favorite mountain-goat grounds for hunters '  from all villages. It was, in fact, '  one of the�� few places ' where  k, these animals appeared, and,still  " appear, close to' the shore.  Rights   to  wear   certain   costumes,  to  bear certain regalia,  to preside over certain /unctions  ^ and,ceremonies; to,,perform cer-  '"fain >.'dances,''   to'1'tell    certain,  ;   stories, to claim certain heraldry, and to bear a certain name"  determined, as they did in Europe under 'feudalism, what bits  1  of" physical    property - a    man  might   possess.   Their   distribu-  * tion resulted in,, and made possible,   an  internal  hierarchy  of  rank among the KWAHT-KWAHT  - -EHM' -itself.  Although >no  precise   ranks   within! the   nobility  ', were,- so far as can be discovered now,' created,  yet  members  of a village group, or of a gathering  of many   villages, <would  recognize   rank  quite   precisely.  ���^ Both1 opportunity   and   obligation to lay claim to some pre-  , cise '/stratum in the1 aristocracy  occurred  at   the  KLUHN-UHN'-  ,AHK.  While,   then,    great quantities  of gifts might have been dispens-  - ed at this ceremony, 'gift-giving   ���  did not form, its basis, nor did  it improverish the giver unduly.  The -fact   that,   even; today, in    ���  Western  society,  the most,.con- ���  .- spicuqus aspect of a' wedding is \  ' the conviviality pertaining'to its  reception,  could deceive an observer from, some other culture  into  thinkingA that the *. occasion  was *a purely "gala affair.-   'P  During   aboriginal   times,1 v gift  ^giving' was' apparently" '.carried ��  out on a much less lavish scale  than that commented on by Euro-  . peans  during  the_ 19th  century. -  Reg: Paul,    trained during' his '  boyhood in native Sechelt proto-  , col, in 1962 made a .yellow-cedar  -paddle, f,and-iengray,ed ion-it   a  "stylized   KWAHT-KAY'-AMJ" the  Thunder-God.    This,    said   Reg,  was  no r common' implement intended for use, ��� but a ceremonial  paddle,  a SKWAH'-KWEE-EHM.  Each    visiting    aristocrat    was  obliged     to    carve a SKWAH'-  .KWEE-EHM for presentation to  the head canoe; the KAHM'-AH-  WAYTH;   the personage holding  the kluhn-uhn;-ahk.  The recipient could retain and  display his collection of paddles  as evidence of the occasion and  the contributors were at the  same time each obliged to produce an exacting work of art.  During traditional times, the  family staging the KLUHN-UHN'-  AHK would have been called  upon to feed the multitude, who  came primed to "eat them up."  Gifts were undoubtedly distributed, but these must of necessity  have consisted of hand-skilled  pieces of ornament and clothing,  which -could not possibly ;have  been produced in excessive quantity, pr-hayeileftthe <giver~poor  through their loss,  birth to forces which deformed  The arrival of fur-traders gave  this .ceremony and, in so doing,  did much to break-up the native  way of. life. First, independent  traders brought goods which ^.inflated and finally destroyed the  Indians' economy. Then the Hudson's Bay Company, in- "an ^effort to compete with the' freebooters, built trading posts, each  of-which attracted several independent villages,to its vicinity.  ; Each of these native groups,  accustomed . to recognition of  only one' chief, tried vainly,  through -an'���>-.accelerating spiral  of, i_.UHN-UHN> ���H__S, ;to; create  ation  GIMf Cut* Fbnm, _>  "Thafs da very fine, O'Connor,  now tell me, have you seen  anything of a sunken ship?" (  *     *     *  some supreme, authority. Each  of the competing chiefs, possessed of* goods and wealth from  the trading of furs to which they  held rights, not only gave away,  but also ripped end burned trade  blankets in great profigacy, and  even destroyed valuable "coppers," highest symbols of their  ' aboriginal wealth, * in attempts  to_ re-attain, ironically, their  aboriginal supremacy.  As many as 2,000 Indians,  from many different. peoples,  were gathered about Victoria during- the early 1860's, living' a  , strange unnatural existence,  some permanently uprooted  from their native villages. Similarly, entire villages from many  miles in either direction clustered about Fort Rupert; Fort McLaughlin, Fort Simpson, and  other coastal trading posts,  leaving behind them all of the  heritage, ���" accumulated by their  ancestors. No- trading post was  built within the home ^territory  of the Sechelts, nor were they  tempted to remain at Nanaimo  during trading expeditions made  there. Their decision to re"ain  their roots prolonged myths,  legends, and remnants of tradition even through years when  they appeared doomed to total  extinction.  (To be continued)  1 f_*> _nik_ in"~"H*r   *wfr_"AT_s  "Fm going to fish for eelsF*  Of $108 million spent  by.the  CBC last- year, 71 percent came  from  public  funds  and 29 per-  ���centr from advertising.       '     ,  ' -ffluiiuntmnmnimiMmiumiiimmiMinnnnnMnu-_v  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  . hairstyling"  designed just for you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  * _^M���^_*_��'_^ �����������-���  Choir Concert  Friday, June 5-8 p.m.  Gibsons  United  Church  Hal!  Collection in aid of new choir gowns  Music from works of  Sir Arthur Sullivan  v  /  ���  the return of HPQ*  '*Wha-. another HORSEPOWER QUIZ? Ye��! Another opportunity for you fo chock-P  on your personal HousePower Quotient... and plug in on better living. Electrically I  Vo$ome. of your applfan^s |���|  take a lottcj time 1o warm    I I  up? Cp\AV\t ten.CVieek box!  Are yoiCrouqhimq \b* cause    | 1  your present wiring wov\  handle another appliance?  Interested in a \o\aJ-co$\ way  to improve yourV\ow\e'$  h_?-^_3le value ? Check, this//.  You dorii cookln \V\e bathroom- why shave in the  kitchen? Outlet shortage?  Ever take a trip on the  Extension Line ?  Tick it-here,please!  Do your lights go dim  when you plugtkinqsm?  Kmdly check box!  If you havent (decked any of  the above boxes, check this'-,  one and hsvekitframed.^ure  the oyie homeowner in f i Ve  'Who is well endowed-with HouzepovJer I  ''. If you suffer from any of the above symptoms, your electrical contractor is ]  j, the man to see. You'll be given a complete, professional HOUSEPOWER check- !  up free. If your home isn't up to strength you'll get an estimate on the work. J  What.do you get for your money? FULL HOUSEPOWER! Rewiring to include ;.  plenty of outlets and switches where you want them. Generous distribution \  circuits. Healthy, 100-amp service entrance. Ail designed to handle your !  growing appliance load'-to give you full value and convenience for your \  !appliance dollar. Ask your contractor about the HOUSEPOWER FINANCE;  ( PLAN, too. It lets you budget the work on easy monthly installments com- \  I bined with your electric bill. For full details call your electrical contractor or '  [ B.C. Hydro, Residential Advisory Service! today.  ���  .���__gr  J PLUG IN ON BETTER LIVING WITlf  HOUMPOVMR  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  B.C. HYDRO  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.      /  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  CREST ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325 VlSltftO,  : f__^_B%as&:  In the. absence of -IVCjr. E.^ Henniker, chairman ^of the-v Sechelt  Peninsula * bfanclK of. the * Cart-,-  adian National Institute for the  Blind, .Mrsv Tom. LambVatqepted  the irivita^lon--"ff"oi_i '"provincial  headquarter^ to attend the in-  ~stltufevs. annuaf mpeting.  The vmorV than- 50" delegates  .registered were' taken to Bowen  Island via the-ferry-to the new"  CNIB lodge which is -a vacation  and training;centre. *In'view of  the fine day.' the.iexry.trip was  a treat      ''..-,   P > -  The location of the-lodge, the  buildings and surroundings are  thoughtfully^ planned and arranged as well as'beautiful. The cos."  of vacationing*' and training Lis  reasonable." . " "P 7 ~u\  It* will tie" a* Spot ''which will  bring _ happiness _".___"' many and  Capt. M. PCC Robinson, the retiring superintendant can well be  proud of fa_r-accomplishment in  having the^^ge ��� btrilt;  DelegatesPy^etrp the^ national  president,  ^ Judge,    Frank    Mc*  Donagh of T^drohtb and MrJ Ross  Pruse of Re'iSna who will succeed .Capti^Rbbinsoh"., as  superintendent  of; t,he ;p.C. ^Division.  Each speaker stressed high appreciation 'of ���theJvolunteer work-"  ers who h'eTped''keep' the public  informed ;bf.._the<; many- services  already available, for^ those; who  require /sucht   The v Organization  continues to; stress;lhe:'need for  prevention pf.; blindriessC  LETTERS  *  to  ^ "pdit'or^'"On .behal. of the Sechelt May I^ay committee I wish  to ���iank those of you who so unselfishly gave of their time and  willingly gave their support to  ensure pleasure" and entertainment for many hundreds of children as-well as everyone on May  Day/Morfday/May 18.  So determined was the will of  a starting few that a catching atmosphere soon engulfed most of  the entire village, reaching far  out into the surrounding area.  Proof of this was of course evident on Monday.  We have received many compliments as to the success of the  celebrations and any credit is to  be shared by all.  To the few this ye^r who didr  aot participate we are pleased  that they, too, are most interested  and many have already committed .themselves into 'active participation next year, we should all  welcome l and encourage these  late starters as their presence  could lessen the individual effort  required to a more reasonable  level. > ,  An annually celebrated day is  a wonderful thing in, a small town  where entertainment is limited.  How can you do so much with  so little for so many?  R. Branca, Chairman  Sechelt May Day Committee.  1 ��_-  MRS; T* E. HOPKINS  Mrs. T.s. Eustace Hopkins who  died May , 2J__- was born i in Victoria on Dec; 8,1895. She married  Thomas Eustace Hopkins in 1921  and resided during the early part  of mameti^Iife at Hopkins Landing, before mpviiig to Vancouver.  Mr. Hopkins was- killed in 1930/  Mrs. Hopkins continued to spend  summer periods at Hopkins with  her three ::^ns;Th^ Edward  and George^ ;Shi^; moved jback to  Hopkins ���.__"_ - permanent resident  in 1957.   :. y'.y :.y ,  inert  THEVSECO^r^ilME  Jailbird .a budgie belonging to  Mrs. H. L. i__gVof Sechelt was'  lost at Gower * Foihll and found  at Grantha_tsf.l>y;^a member of  the Christiarisdn���family. Mrs.  Peterson looked after it until it  was reclaimed;;/This /Is the second time" that Jailbird has been  lost and found. . / '  IN BAKING CONTEST  Patricia Ann Wood of Seaview  road, Gibsons, was one of ^the  British Columbia citation win-  ���riers in the Five Roses Young  Canada Bake-off receiving an-,  award of merit certificate. This  is the second national :baking contest for teenage;|^s^eM; in  Canada. Entrants; sub_tit_d" a  recipe and answered a four part  questionnaire. .      '.;' t.    ��     . _���_��� ���  The past while ���as been a busy  one. if or ; the Sechelt  Volunteer  Fire Brigade. The first call was  to an automobile which  caught  fire  on. the; main street  in  Sechelt. ^ The fire . was .quickly extinguished and only slight damage; incurred J iThe- next call was  to    the    Indian Reserve where  sparksVset fire to.theiroof. of the  James -Johnhome.   There  was  slight damage to the roof.  : y At 1  a.m; on May 13 a call  .was'turned in from the home of  Henry     Gilbertson,;. at    Wilson  Creek. W^hen the brigade arrived  ��� the; fire -was beyond control; and  ': the house was a total- loss. The  fire started. in ah upstairs room,  cause unknown.    ] P-    ���,  On May 14 a call was^ received  to'-an bveriieated:' motor in a  shed in Secheltl The flames  were extinguished before the arrival of the brigade whose service's were not required.  Qn May 13 at the request of  Mrs. Duncan the owner, and on  the advice of the: deputy fire  marshall, Cpl. :R. Nelson, the  old; hotel on the waterfront was  burned down thus removing an  ancient landmark. Some firemen  stood by all night.  >fc Let The People Prtdm Thee, O God  ANGLICAN:  BAPTIST  ''���ft-   ~^~' '-':  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9: 30  a.m., rMatins  10:30 a.m.-Church School  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  11:15 a.m., Church School  ��� _t; Maiy'sr Pender Harbour  3 p:m;, Evensong   ,.--  St. Hilda's,   Sechielt  :  11 a^m.r Church School  7:30 p.m:,- Evensong  IJNITED  Gibsons  11 a.m.; Sunday School  11 a.m:, Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  Roberts  Creek  2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15 a.m!, Divine Worship  Sunday School, '9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a:m.  1st Sunday of each- month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday cf each month  United r'v.'.rch 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.  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  .   Ham., 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," 8 p.m.  Ministry School, Thurs., 7:30 p.m.  Service Meeting  Thurs., 8:30 p.r:.  Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No Collections  t ��� -t     .       , f      v   si i .J _r  :$  i.  �����  v Coast News, May* 28, 1964.  ", A recital in ^which ,thej younger  element Jake, "pajrt always contain? something 'of ' interest  whether' it is a baulky piano,  notes in the wrong "place or a  rather tortuous musical path  leading the player into fields  where he or she becomes lost,  having to start again to find the  right one.  AH these things did not take  place at the Saturday evening  Gilbert and Irene Sykes recital  involving some 15 local'aspirants  in the music world who displayed their accomplishments in the  United1   Church    hall before an  SECHELT LATE AWARD  Under parade category children  walking, there were^ only two  walking children entrants in this  category so the third trophy was  later awarded to Tob_~ Hansen  as Animals, first on "a beautifully  trained black pony. Next year  consideration will bejgiven to including an animals t&tegory.  audience numbering close to 70.  There were the odd few lest  paths," mostly ' quicklyv found,  after which;they played more  confidently "to the end. These  .participants ,were Nona Veale,  Carol Olsdn,' Tes Edmunds^ Lori  Montgomery, Mary Wray, Wendy  -Gurney, Gordon Hauka (vocalist), Kim Inglis, Patricia Gust,  Christina MacDonald, JCaren  Enemark, Carol Procknow, , Bonnie Thorburn and Karen Hansen.  Tex Edmonds in- his three little pieces, a one-finger exercise,  apparently "achieved success  judging from his wide grin at  the end. These young musicians  rubbed shoulders for a brief  space with Mascagni, Handel,  Schubert, Hiimperdinck, dementi, Kabalevsky, Beethoven and  Tschaikowsky,    Christina    Mac-  ,'sponsored the recital commented  _���   Y_~   '.   -w "�����*" '        on the' .ordtructive use of leisure  Donald   playmg, /Romance sans     time",as   displayed  by  the re-  Paroled by  Gael  gave'a  auite     eitalYsts:    '   '>-''  Paroled by Gael gave' a quite  polished performance" and Karen"  Hansen with her first movement  of, .the Beethoven .Moonlight  Sonata showed'quite an advance  over, her performance of last  year. *  Assisting artists in .this recital  were violinists Mr. and Mrs. H.  D. Coupland, the, Balmoral Quartets including tfrank Gaida, Tom  Galloway, John Paterson, Gilbert Sykes, Margaret Sykes and  Joan Gaida, also Nan Gorringe  as accompanist. Lohr's Whe^e  My, Catavan has Rested, Speak's -  Sylvia and McGill's Duna by the  vocalists.were pleasant numbers.  The' mixed quartet did well in  Robertson's * All in- the April  Evening. Rev.'W. Mk Cameron  for United Church women who  '.��_var -��e*tT_T  W* Georgia turn to ehoom^  4- the color. Begets the  ^   htmd~me-4ownr  FROM WILLIAMS LAKE  Mrs. B. McCue and her three  children, have- come from Williams Lake to visit with her mother, Mrs, M. MacKenzie.  II. BISHOP  LADIES IU; III  2 Stores fo Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2109  SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  C & T Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE & ECONOMY  The more you buy  the more you SAVE...  GiBsoms # mm  Phone S80-257-  __iiiiiiiiiliijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii  L-  WA   MEMBERS  '   (  1 THIS   SETTLEMENT  SS-S r _ .       (  rggfr ,' , -\  S ^ Proposed by Conciliation Officer E. P. Fisher  1 i��_ Recommended by the IWA Policy Committee.  ___���  I MAKE SURE OF THESE   GAINS. THE BEST  I YET OBTAINED BY THE IWA  Every worker in the coast lumber  industry to get a pay boost of 28  cents an hour in two years.  The proposed new base rate, $2*36  an hour, is as high as the base; rates  won by the 196^ IV/A strike in  Washington/ Oregon and California.  Journeymen tradesmen to get a  pay boost of 30 cents an hour next  June 15, and 43 cents an hour in  two years. ::y ���  Shingle sawyers and shingle packers to get a floor, under their, earnings of $3f.11 an hour and $2.57Vi  ,an hour, respectively.   ��  Planermen to get a survey of rates  and categories.  Paydays to be every second week.  Health and Welfare weekly sickness and accident indemnity payments to be raised to $50.00 for  39 weeks.  Qualifications for paid statutory  holidays to be clarified.  Earned vacations with pay to be  taken.  Travel time provision for loggers  to be improved. (  v _  Arbitration procedure to be clarified.       ..._'������_     ~~ ,   '  REJECTION IS A GAMBLE AGAINST ODDS  We must be frank with ourselves.   ;  A membership rejection vote will invite a rejection vote by the employers. This will  put the IWA back at the, bargaining table to make a fresh start on  negotiations.  Objectionable proposals made by the employers and omitted from this proposed  settlement, such as higher board rates, a re-scheduled work week with less overtime on  weekends, reduced travel time rate, loss of rest periods, and less fare allowance, etc., wijl  be demanded again. / Pk���  * The ordinary/conciliation procedures have been exhausted. If the employers should  choose to defy a 'decisive government-supervised strike vote for higher demands/ the Union  would have no alternative but to strike. A satisfactory form of mediation is Uncertain; No  one can predict the outcome.  With this settlement assured, why gamble on uncertainties? Our 26,000 members  and their families cannot afford a gamble of this sort for the uncertain prospect of a few  cents more on the hour. '  VOTE "YES" TO ACCEPT  MAKE SURE OF WHAT WE HAVE!  (ThU advertisement inserted by the Regional Policy Committee, International   Woodworkers   of  America,  2859  Commercial   Drive,   Vancouver   12,  B. C.) js-j-;  illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli Coast News, May 28, 1964;  5      CARD OF THANKS (Cont'd)  PeatiDine for classified advertising is ' Tuesday noon.  Ads received 'after Jthat time  will'appear under. Too Late  to Classify on another page.  We take this opportunity of thank,  ing our many kind friends and  neighbors for their.kind expressions ~ of sympathy ��� and beautiful  SMIHMMJT REAL ESTATE  GIBSONS  .&  aPi,u  '^4R~yimxkk; organization    is  'planning;,- _E|a',..bazaar, smor-  ��� gasbprdj, i concert    or    any  iot&"er/.|vent,'gphqne the Coast  ,News to check fif your selected date _s free..There are so  Tfttany'' organizations ' in   the  ,ai_ea'4hat, date's'Overlap. May  we have*' your, eo-bperation?  Phone 886-2622  Corner- Building -|_ot ��� >Fully  floral -offerings in our ^recent, be-   .serviced with over, 100 ft. front-  reavement in flhe,lossof otfr he-    aee  in   escellerrt  location.   Full  Moved   father   and' grandfather,  Mickey McArthur. Special thanks,  to the* Royal" Canadian Legion 109 ,  '  the L'.A. Royal Canadian Legion  109, Rev. M. Cameron, Rev. D.  ' Donaldson,    Jack   Marron    and  John Harvey. '  Marg and Don Hauka,   -  Art and Phyllis McArthur  and families  COMING  EVENTS  - 'May/29,'-trtfarfhtoon-ew's An-  -tttiaT' "Su5��iSluify. Sale,    Parish,  ^'HaU,c19 al'm./Bake* table, Phone  ,886-9818.for anything to be picked up;     -*��� ' '         ,  ��� , Jvne.l, O.A.P.O.v^^:,-ansmen;  Hall,' 2 p._t. ,  '  - June 5.^i_li_t^^-^-0hw_i^  We vpsh to thank our many  friends and neighbors for kind-  .nesses and words- of sympathy  extended to us in the' loss of a  loving husband and father. Special thanks to Drs. Habson, Inglis '  Swan and Burtnick,, also the staff  oTfSt. Mary's Hospital, Harvey'  Funeral Home and Rev. S. Cas-  sels. , * Mrs. Charles Hicks,,,  "���Wr~~;-<>Deru_s and Fay: '^<v7"��  _ . ^  FLORISTS ;  age  in 'e__e;Ilerrt  location.  Pfice only $1,250J -   "r       ' r  <P  _   ROBERTS CREEK  2M acres ��� -Partly cleared  view" property with -1 bedroom  older- type house, fruit trees and  berries in abundance. Full price  $4,000, terms.     * -,  Tea Acres ���*- Beautifully treed  view property with 660 feet fronting on road. Full price $3,500,  terms.   '  DAVIS BAY  View - Lots ��� Fully serviced  view" lots-close to safe beach.  Full price\from, $1175. Terras.  ���_'���_.- BUCCANEER _AY  Waterfront Lot ��� 1 only, ideal  summer, home' site 80 x 258 ft.  C&oirJ-cpncert;^ Fabulous >iandy   beach.   Water  Edutotlon-.Crentre^��;.;^'yy .        Florists. Phone 886-9.45.-Hopkins     piped,to lot.-Full price $3,500.  Country general store on waterfront ��� 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.  "DAVIS BAY  Panabode home on nice waterfront lot. Very attractive price.  2.5 acres wooded lot, block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  10 acres wooded land, West  Porpoise" Bay,  $1500.'  5 rooms on 150' x 380' waterfront lot, Porpoise Bay, good motel site. <  ROBERTS CREEK  2 bedrm house on nice waterfront lot, $12,000 terms. Other  view lots, nice size and low price  $750,  .   Call or phone  FOR RENT,  "And of course there art frjnge benefits galoreT  CARS/ TRUCKS  FOR SALE  JunV 6'���-C.GXT. Tea and Coffee* Party. U&ted^C_iir_- Hall,  2.-4prnC'y  ''j  4*; ���'  ENGAGEMENT ���  OURNEY^I-eWABNE. Mr. and  Mrs. HI' ET. _eW_rne, Gibsons,  announce the engagement of their  daughter Phyllfcr May to Mr.  James fI.egij*UdNGurney, .eldest  son of;Mr.<and-Mrs. R. A. Gur-  ney, of Gibsons. The wedding will  take place' on Jiune27 at 7 pxm.  St. -Bartholomew's Anglican  church, Gibsons. Rev. Denis F.  Harris J bJftfftaating.l '*  *���   DEATHS,  , r      P   .  HOPKINS ��� Passed away May  21, 1964, Florence Isabel Audrey  v Hopkins .of Hopkins Landing, B.C.  Widow  of  Thomas  U.  Hopkins.  Survived by 2 sons, George, Hop--  kins   Landing;    Edward,    West ,  Vancouver;   one daughter-in-law,  Mrs.   Florence   Hopkins,   West  . Vancouver; 2 sisters, Mrs. Marion Stone, Victoria, Mrs. Jessie  Moore, Calgary; 1 brother, Roderick, Victoria'; 12 grandchildren.  Predeceased by one son Thomas  " in 1963. Funeral service .was held  Monday, May 25 at 2 p.m. from  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  - B.C. N Cremation followed. - Rev.  Denis F.,Harris officiated. HAR-  EY FUNERAL HOME, directors.  KENNEDY.��� Passed away "May  ' 22, 1964, David Kennedy of Roberts Creek, B.C. Survived by his  loving wife Margaret,  2 daugh-  �� ters, Miss X. J3* Kennedy, Miss  Landing.   Flowers for,all occasions.  E.dred's Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  WORK WANTED  SALES  Man, aged 37, wishing to reside permanently on the Sunshine Coast seeks position. Extensive retail experience - ���  advertising, sales promotion,  etc. Desire to locate on Peninsula strong enough to make  any offer worth .consideration.  Box 718, Coast News.    >  Baby sitting and housework  wanted. Ph. 886-9814 after 6 p.m.  Plumbing, repairs, laying water-  pipe; septic tank work, pump septic tanks, Fhone 885-9545.  Married  man,   age, 23,   requires  steady work in or about Gibsons.  1 Phone Les,- 886-2836     ),  ^ Painter--.-Decorator  Phone David Nystrora,  886-7759,  for  your   interior   and   exterior  painting.,  ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING, 4 sizes of machines to match your job.  Plowing and Breaking  _���     Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading' and Levelling  Cultivating  and  Hilling  Complete  Lawn   Service   from  * - _        v        _-r��i _      _ -  J. A/Kennedy, Roberts Creek; 1 - planting to .maintenance.  son vDavid T., Ont.; 1 grandson.  Funeral service was held Mon.,  ' May 25, 11 a.m. from the Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. HAR  VEY FUNERAL HOME, directors.  WHEELER ��� Frances Lucy, widow of Edward John Wheeler, on'  May 24, 1964, aged 87. years, formerly of Roberts Creek, B.C.  Survived by^her son D. Thomas  Wheeler of Los_ Angeles-, Calif.,  and her daughter, Mrs. C. D.  Clough, Roberts Creek, 1 granddaughter, 1 great granddaughter.  Funeral service Wed., May 27 at  2 p.m. from St. Aidan's Anglican  Church, Roberts Creek,- Rev  Denis Harris officiating. Interment SeavieW Cemetery. HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons  B.C., directors.       ,  IN MEMORIAM  BARNES ��� In loving memory of  .a   dear   husband,    father,    and  - grandfather, Arthur Barnes Who  ��� passed away May; 25, 1962. ���>'������,: ;  His memory is as dear today  1 As in the hour he passed away.  I "���.ThevFamily* PP  CARD OF THANKS  I wish to ojfoartkr all our friends.  :  and neighbors'('���.who/werei$o _dnd  to us .when{my husband was tak-p  en\td'^ho^tal>v''A^/S^_al':<thanks  to Dr.- H. Inglis and to Mr. Griggs  and son, who drove the.,ambut.  lance.       Mrs. Florence-. Johnson.:  ���.''.'���.������'.���..,.��� ::'[.;������ :k'k:-pPaxi&lsum��ify.:...  We; wish to^e_ipres_p our sincere*'  tftanfesrand appreciation for the  many v kindnesses, and: messages,  of love and- syini��t_ryfnmi: our  . many friends, relatives and devoted neighbors, M��� Elphinstone  A.F. & A:M. No. 130V Mt. _Ip__,  .stone OES:No. 65 Past/Miatron's  Club, Girl Guide Associatipn, Gibsons Kinettes and especially the  B.C. Hydros and Power Authority,  Sechelt Brahdh; St. Mary's Hospital and^ Drs. A. Swan. and W.  'Burtnick during the itlhess  and  death of a dear husband and fa- '  .   ther. Special thanks to Rev. Cameron for his consoling words and  to me Harvey Funeral Home. We  ������, "������ also want to thank all  who so  ."��� kindly sent donations to. the Eas-  7y item Star New. Hospital Fund, in  lieu of flowers.  - Mrs. C. Wingrave and  daughers Willo and Sharie.  Mowing and Sweepmig  POWER RAKING (  t Edging  and Fertilizing  Seeding and Rolling, etc.  Arrange for regular  complete  lawn care  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435  Sechelt 885-9530  Phone' evenings only Please  HELP WANTED  Man to cut grass and spray brush  Wyngaert..'-Poultry^^ Farm. 886-9340  \ AVON CALLING  All ambitious .women with time  Who would like to have extra income. ; No experience necessary,  we train you. <__9tbmers waiting,  for service in Gibsons, Roberts  Creek, Wilson Creek, Selma Park  areas. Write Mrs. Legg, 2535  Holyrood Dr., NanaimO.  MEM WANTED  EXPERIENCED  / BOOM MEN  RIGGING CREW  MACHINE OPERATORS -  ���/! -'/y  &;���;.'��������������� '.;':��� V...-I '... ���.���>.' .  ��������  tJiAGKSpN BROS. LOGGING  :-       Co. Ltd., Wilson Creek  :;f^els^''^v'':;:::; ^;"v;'. , ������ r:%  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered^,i Terms cash. Apply ;Wyton, 886-2441.      ;;  Alder $10  ,y \    Fir $12 delivered. ���  Bone dry old growth fir; $14  DRUMHEULER HARD COAL  $32';tpn, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOT-iM LOGS -- $1 per box  �� N. HASTINGS--r-North Rd.  ;������'_���' p-'yPGibsons;  J7e deliver  anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  ���    >,     886-9902     ���  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Local business needs capital for  expansion, up to $10,000 needed.  All replies confidential. Box 717,  Coast News  HALFMOON BAY  Waterfront ��� 2 acres with superb view and 350_ ft. waterfront-_  age. Easy access from highway,  springs  on "property. Full price  -��� $4,750.      .  >  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lots ��� Close to Ma-  ,  deira Park. Lots average % acre;  and  150 - ft.  waterfrontage  with  year  round  protected  moorage.  . Priced from $2,850 easy terms.  Call Frank Lewis  at  Gibsons  ' office, 886-9900 (24 hrs.)  or Morton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS / and   -BURQUITLAM  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  IF YOU .DESIRE TO BUILD  We have lots from $575  and desirable acreage  DIAL 886-2191  2Yi acres apd nice cottage. Lots  of fruit trees, gardeaC good water." Reasonable terms. -Full-price  $8,500.  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Furnished house, # waterfront, fort  months of July and'August. Ph.  - 886-9981...     - -  Large 3 bedroom home  on 101  'Highway,   West >" Sechelt.   Fully'  modern; large "grounds. Full basement with rooms. Phone 885-2010.'  Small 2 bedroom house, Roberts  Creek' Phone 886-2343.   ! ______: : -J.     ���-  3 bedrdm.full basement furnished house, vacant June 4. Ph.  886-9615.  -_     BUILDING MATERIALS  DIAL 886-2191  <"���  CffV  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)  Gibsons   View  home.   Gardeners'  paradise only 7  yrs.  built.?  Auto gas heat/ This home is ideal t;,  for retired couple. Many extras.  $8250 F.P.    ���;���'���'.:.. .;f  Wilson Creek: 2 bedroom home  on large treed lot. Outbuildings. :-.  Only $6750 F.P. $1,500 D,P.  2 view lots, Selma Park. Nice- "  ly treed. Poss. subdiv. to four.,  lots. All for only $2200.  Porpoise Bay: 2 bedrm. $1000  down. Furnished. Real value here  Hurry for this one.  Eves. 885-9303, E. Surtees, Man.  -      885-2066, C. King.  Cozy and attractive small home  close to beach, no hills, only  $6,000 or near offer.  HJ ���   >'  Fascinating new 3 bedroom  home on landscaped lot, double  carport, base., auto, oil heat.  View of Howe Sound etc. Particulars on request.  THIS WEEK ONLY  Level waterfront lot, good  -beach, all facilities. $2,500 fuU  price. /  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Hopkins Landing, 2 bedroom  view home. Full basement, A-oil  heat, garage. $11,900. Low down  payment and bal. at $80^j>er mo.  Pratt road near highway, 1  acre, water, 4 bedroom home,  nice grounds. $14,000. Low d.p.  and bal. at $75 per month.  Choice selection'.of waterfront  properties in all price brackets.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate insurance  Phones , '       886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  PROPERTY WANTED  Acreage wanted. Cash. Box 716, '  Coast News, Gibsons.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2.50  MISC.   FOR  SALE  CO. 2 gas and air pistols, 177  cal. Also 177 cal rifles now in  stock at Earls in Gibsons 886-  9600.  Table, buffet and 4 chairs, $35;  book case with glass doors, $15.  Phone 886-2152.  Zenith deepfreeze, 15 cu. ft. $150.  Phone 886-9397.  1 4 burner table top gas stove;  1 G.E.��:&lect..c fridge; pair of  men's caulk boot shoes, nearly  new, size"1.11; New packboard.  Bill Watrwip Hh. 886-2762.  1 General _3eotric combination  range. Phongjj��85-9545.  Kleencookiw^tove, spotless cott-  dition, $40T>?_::bed complete $10.  Phone Mrs. Walsh, 886-9348.  Swap or sell crewler tractor. Ph.  886-2459.  1 pot burner oil range with fan,  available early June. Good baker. Ph. 886-9576.  1 54" walnut bed* steel spring,  and mattress, $35. Phone 883-2450  evenings. -  One   27   ft.   furnished   house  trailer. Terms. Phone 886-2762  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  Chesterfield bed with  attractive  slip cover. Phone 885-9573.  ;! West  -Sechelt;:waterfront:   80'  close toTWakefield. $4400, terms.  For these and other good buys:  Call J.  Anderson,   885-9565  or  H.  Gregory,  885-9392. ' l?  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD/  Plume 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  $2500 D.P. Payments $65 per  month. Older four bedroom home  handy- to Qibsons. All services.  Teh level acres of productive soil  With 2 to 3 acres cleared, in garden, pasture and 'small Orchard."  Subdivision  possibilities  shortly.  WATERFRONT. ��� Roberts Ck.  area. Beautiful parklike building :r  site-, Ejssy.*, 'approach   to ' beach.  $3000 Mil price.  $2000 DJP. Balance like rent.  Solid four room bungalow on 6.5  acres. Good well and spring. Sandy loam garden. Close to Roberts  Creek Store, post office and elementary school. Priced for quick  sale. ���] ;���;   -...'v'-.������'���_��� y..-"  ���������'  CHARLES ENGLISHLtd.  Real Estate���Insurance;  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS, , B;C. PH.  886-248!  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  HOPKINS ��� Large cleared view  ���lots.   All  services.  Easy  terms.  Kay MacKenzie. Phone 263-4167.  j^Clarkson Realty .Ltd., 7364545,  ^/Vancouver.  . VA acres flat and cleared, next  to Hough's Dairy on Pratt Road,  for building,   $1,400,' $300  down,  ��� $30 monthly. Also 2J_ acres, old-  xh erlhom6 with basement, 25 fruit  '���trees' and  soft  fruit,   good  flat  ground,  $8,500,  $3000  down,  $50  ��� monthly. Can be bought together,  $9,500 terms or $8,500 cash. Ph.  Chuck Day, 886-2340.  EGGS! EGGS! EGGS!  SPECIAL on Grade A large eggs  Thurs., Fri. and Sat., May 28, 29  and 30, 2 doz for 85c Bring your  own containers,- serve yourself  and SAVE!" Wyngaert Poultry  .Farm.,';:-:';;;;-; py" -k".--  Washing-machine. $35; chesterfield and chair, $35; wooden bed  $15; coil spring $4; mattress $10;  electric plate $5; portable TV,  like new, $145, drier $125; other  furniture. Phone '886-2195, Lot 48,  Granthams.  Topsoil $2,50 per yard. Phone  886-9826.      ���>'������ Ppk    k. Py-  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for * tho woman who  looks for comfort and style  GIBSONS FAMILY SHOE  Marine Drive, 886-9833  1 27 ft. house,trailer; 1 4 burner  table top gas stove;! 1;G;E. electric fridge; P;air O-imen's caulk  ' boot shoes, nearly new, size 11;  New packboard. Bill Warren, Ph.  886-2762.  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal   on   Sunshine   Coast  Highway.   Beautiful   view   of  Jervis Inlet. Excellent fishing  and boating. Good site, for motel'and boat rentals.  .Waterfront  lots   $3,500  .     View lots from $1800  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  '    '   0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  YOUR DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S  &  WALT'S  886-9609  _  886-9303  '57 Plymouthf low mileage, $750;  '56 Chev,';$495. Phone 885-4466.  '58 Merc 2 door hardtop, in good  condition. /Phone 886-9375 evenings. ,.-',     ,    ���  '52 Chev, $9. or best offer. Phone  886-215$ evenings.  ������"^���^^^^���n------������__fVMa_---���_������������-_P-����-������______���_���____.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  .-   -   ~ ' ���  E_JE��mN8TONE   CO-OP  ' Lncly Number  1 May 23 ��� 55049, Green  *    * -       . _   _  :VICT0R D'AOUST  Jointer ���> Decorator  ..  Interior ��� Exterior  -  . Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  Phobe 884-9652, North Road  Used - furniture, or what have  . you? Ai's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box_221, Sechelt.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  SHARPENING  Get your fc_wn equipment sharpened now. Phone Ervin Benner,  885-2292.'  - PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma. Park, on bus stop.  885-9778  Evenings by Appointment  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  _ DRY   CLEANING  FUR  STORAGE  . Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or   in  Roberts   Creek,   Gibsons  'and Port-Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds ofjbrick and stonework���Alterations and repairs  ��� Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous  Phone 886-2325  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWERY  MARINE' MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  1  FIREPLACES  PLANTERS  FOUNDATIONS  WALLS  A. Simpkins 885-2132  ~~~!     CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic; .i^iring, rewiring and  alterations from Port Mellon to  Pender Harbour. -Free estimates.  Phone '886-9320 evenings.'  Tree falling, topping ^or removing lower"-limbs for view. Insured work, from Port Mellon  to Pender ': Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER ~  Custom built fireplaces and ohim  neys. Brick and block building.  Slate, ������; sandstone. Bill Hartle,  886-2586.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and stump blasting, R.R. 1. Sechelt  Phone  885-9510.  BOATS FOR SALE  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for sale  Liberal Terms  E.  S. JOHNSTONE. 883-2386  1 used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.' '������'.'   T.-  AH good value  MARSHALL WELLS STORE  Phone Sechelt 885-2171  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C _ S Sales,  Ph   885-9713.   Sechelt.  For guaranteed watch and  Jewelry repairs, see Chris's  Jewelers, Sechelt. Work done  on the premises. tfn  WANTED     ~~      ~~"        ���.  Dinghy and firescreen, reasonable. Phone 886-2120.  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, or timber and  land.   Cash.   Phone  886-9984.  17 ft. half cabin Turner boat,  Simple* motor, clutch. Ready to  go fishing: $440. 16 ft. mahogany  deck runabout, fibre glass bottom, bucket seats, remote control & steering, running lights,  windshield: 16 H.P. Merc. O.B.  Custom trailer & many extras  $475.   Earls  886-9600.  .14 ft. Clinker built, 4.5 hp. Briggs  engine and" accessories. Fully  equipped.  $150.  886-9353.  ������_-_> �����!   ������ I     ���       111      III    I      --l-l--i   II*. --  ������ ..I. ��� ..��� _.  30' cabin cruiser, Headroom, propane stove^ ,marine toilet, sleeps  four. V8 Mercury engine fully  overhauled;" 'new exhaust pipes.  Fresh water cooled. $3000 cash or  close offer. Phone 886-2775.  Gillnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property.  Phone 886-2762.  PETS -      '  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  RADIO.   TV,   HI-FI  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by government certified technician.   Phone  885-9384. This aerial view shows the new head office   buU(_ing.: of;  the  Canadian "Broadcasting Corporation in Ottawa which has just been^  completed and occupied by CBC staff. The Y-shaped building is located in the Confederation Heights area, four miles from downtown.  It is a seven-storey structure with 112,500 square feet of floor space.  Hats to be featured!  The monthly meeting on May  14 of Sechelt. Hospital Auxiliary  with Mrs. J.\ Redman presiding  treported< th^t plans' for the associate tea are well under, way,  ...and it_was decided that each  meh.be- 'attending would make  their  own  hat   to wear,   for   a  ,.bit,, of- fun..  :' Mrs. A.^'Williams, sewing convenor, reported on the curtains  -they-are making for the hospital.  If you are. a good sewer, your  help would be greatly appreciated. ...  Tickets on the demitasse cof-'  fee set are now available through  Mrs. J. Hobson. Mrs. J. Red-  .man volunteered to represent  Sechelt at the annual B.C.H.A.  three, day convention at the  Georgia Hotel,-Sept. 9, 10 & 11.  Mrs. G. Hall will be alternate  delegate. Mrs. O. Moscrip &  Mrs. C. Connor hope to attend  also.  Mrs. W. Burtnick, Mrs. S.  Dawe and- Mrs. J: Redman  brought back informative reports  from the' regional meeting at .  Burnaby General Hospital. They  had a nice day and felt they -  learned at lot on what volunteer  workers do for their hospital and  patients.  Friday,   June   26   is   date   set  Honor for  Capt. R. L. Jermain, 84, veteran of Royal Navy .presently retired and living in Pender -^Harbour will be honored at a special  luncheon"in his honor at Scout  House, 664 West Broadway, for  his excellent services to Scouting  as district commissioner for  North Vancouver from 19324937.  During his term of office he was  responsible for recruitment of  many new leaders and played a  key role in establishing Scouting  on a sound basis in North ^.Vancouver. _.'-������-  ; Ason, Mr. R..L. V.. Jermain, is  ;. past' president, of Greater Victoria Region and, presently. Rover  leader of Fairfield Rover;.Crew,  Victoria. He is a chartered accountant. His daughter, Mrs. N."  D. Wilby, 2595 Mathers, West  Vancouver, is a Girl Guide leader.  Capt. and Mrs. Jermain recently celebrated their Golden  Wedding   Anniversary.   Lt.   Col.  G. W. Smart, Vancouver-Coast  Region, Boy Scouts of Canada,  presented Capt. Jermain t with _  Boy Scout Thanks Badge for his  past services to Scouting.       \  At convention  Attending the British Columbia  "Chanuber." of, Commerce convention in Vancouver May 24 to 26  were- Ted ..Osborne ,. and, ,-Dick  Clayton, representing the Sechelt  ] chamber, Ken McHeffey,"; the  Gibsons chamber and Royal Murdoch, the "Pender HarbourJchamber.     '  "i /���'.'���������;���..-;-, I  '  , 4'YesAil.promise not to hit  ,;Jfcitfs smaller!, than ntyself.j,���.,.  '���P how fiow about'you promising  >yk     ;   the same thing?*'r:P  6       Coast News, May ?8, 1964.  ' ���.  ,From;1958>tb 1963 expenditures  on education in'Canada increased 'from $1.2 billion to $2,4 billion  custom ,.  TRACTOR WORK  'Trenching ��� Landscaping  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and Fill ' ���  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Reciter.i^m^to*  ,_��i _.   --.��� ��.     -.,_>*-,  j   ������ ��� j, t  >_i^  Sunshine Coast Directory  ,". -"*'  for a businessmans luncheon to  be " held at the cottage from  .11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Eve Moscrip as convenor. Members hope  for a good turnout to support  the hospital auxiliary and give  your wives a break.  The next meeting and last one  for the summer will be held June  11 at 2 p.m.  -%��� .v .v .��� . *wv  Dust from roads  Archie Walker and Mrs. Bill  Cameron of the Pender Harbour  Community Club were present  when the Halfmoon Bay Improvement Association held its meeting on May 12. The meeting went  into a special order of business  for ah informal discussion with  the Pender Harbour representatives regarding the playground  situation at the~mMadeii_ Park  School. There followed a^ preliminary" discussion regarding* _t*-cen-  tennial project.  It was decided to call the attention of the road authorities to  the dusty condition of the. Redrooffs and MLntie' roads which,  With present greatly increased  traffic, is proving a serious danger to health and safety.  Milliners everywhere are expecting a big hat business this  Spring. The Gentlewoman look  (above) demands a hat and  should revive to some extent the  old rule: "A lady is never seen  without her hat and gloves."  All-cotton drapery fabric, pastel  pinks' ad light lilac will be es-  specially popular. The fabric is  also particularly suited to the  styles ��� softer, lower and wider  with face framing brims often  turned up in front. -  AIR COMPRESSOR.-- ^  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  ' ' Also-*-   v  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. ph- 8869826  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E.LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph.  884-5387  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block' Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision Machinists  Ph. 886-7721        .    Res. - 886-9956  a. e: ritchey  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air * Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  OPTOMETRIST  ���t  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  Premium flavor is one reason why Lucky Lager is  the largest selling beer in B.C.   Get Lucky today.  [     Thfe advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  TELEVISION  SALES  &  SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  SHERIDAN   TV  SALES AND SERVICE  RADIO ��� APPLIANCES  Ph. 885-9605  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  For all youlr Heating feed's call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE'  Expert service' on all repairs' to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of, warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  "  to "your"needs      " '<  Your choice at financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332 [  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  I _ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  -Daily Freight Service to ,  Vancouver  Local &r long distance moving  Local pickup and deliverys  service  Lowbed hauling  PENINSULA ROOFING  ,TAR & GRAVEL  .    BUILT-UP ROOFS  "   Ph. 886-9880^  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  .   Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  - ",,.  -Phone  886-9325      '- -     -  _  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400 .  Phone 885-4464 ���    -  885-2104  886-2827,    .  V  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO & TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  ,   also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  .  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  -  Furniture-  Phone  885-9713  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  .CABINET SHOP  Makers of .fine custom furnishings arid cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods,  , Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  .   White Rd., Roberts Creek  ,   .  Phone  886-2551  ,     R. H. (Bob) CARRUTHERS  Oil stoves and heaters cleaned  and serviced  Port Mellon to Earls Cove  Phone 886-2155  MASONS GARAGE  Dunlop tires & accessories  '  Electric welding,  Wheel balancing  Truck and car repairs  NORTH-ROAD ��� GIBSONS  Ph. 886-2562  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on  Selected Properties  Canada Permanent Mortgage  ^   ' Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  C. ROY GREGGS  Sand, Gravel, Fill,  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe   and  Loader  Bulldozing  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch'  .    and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.CI.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-36U  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  ^  _ __  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WQRKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  NORN BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  SWANSON BROS.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road-Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks "and Drain Fields  ' Phone 885-9666  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2209  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for, your  building  needs  Free' Estimates  SIGNS UNLIMITED  DISPLAY SIGNS  JERRY'S SIGNS  Interior and Exterior Decorating  JERRY RIDGEWELL  Gibsons, BIG.���Ph. 886-2894  C E. SIC0TTE  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  "Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357 Profit shown  Gibsons' Hospital Auxiliary held  its monthly meeting on May 14^  with Mrs! D;' Sleep in the' chair P  in the absence of Mrs. E. Inglis./  A report "'on"'the. recent fashion^  show showed a"profit*of, $114.05.^  A combined auxiliary tea ^will ;  be held at Sechelt on^June 17, and  any members who wi^h'to go are-  asked to contact Mrs5 D. Fyles,'  886-7714 so a: count-cah be made  and transportation.'planned.    ,  *,  The next meeting, June 11 in  the Anglican Church Hall, will be  the annual., meeting...with elec-J  tion of ^officers. \A pot luck sup-"  per will be held at *7 p.m. with  meeting and,entertainment ,to fol--  lOW.i    i      ' -'' -''<-.>     ,  Canada' was > the first country  in the world to use a road diesel  locomotive/ in 1929,  SELMlPM  DRIM  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  10 a.m. to 1 a.m.  SOFT ICECREAM  Take Out Orders  Our Specialty   ,  PIZZA PIE  Ph. 885-2270  ._  NO ARGUMENT!  There is' no argument  about Coast News circulation. It is audited and certified by the internationally  known Audit Bureau of Circulation. The Coast News  cannot rig its figures. Its  circulation can be checked  by any of our clients.  Hassans Store  Complete stocks of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial _ Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior _ Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Coast News, May 28, 1964.        7  More than two million squirrel  pelts are produced each year by  Canada's fur industry.  Surplus Equipment  D8 CAT 13A NODE  Hydraulic blade Hyster winch  Price $12,000   .  % YARD TRACK SHOVEL  Complete   with 'shovel   front  and   35-ft.   dragline   boom,  G.M. diesel powered  Price $4,000  1 De VILBIS PAINT SPRAY  COMPRESSOR  with 1 HP electric motor  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Ph. 883-2233  Need a paddle board?  LT  Tired of eating at home?  Fastest way to find good  RESTAURANTS is in the  YELLOW PAGES, where  YOUR FINGERS DO THE  walking;  A paddle board is a wonderful  step up in the development of  a young boy's' knowledge of the  ways of the water. A few dollars  and a few, hours work and junior  and his brothers and sisters and  friends can have a whole fleet  of "yachts." With their plywood  paddle boards they/ can have  races, regattas and, no doubt,  ^a naval battle.  The first step in the paddle  board's construction is to divide  a 4' x 8' panel of waterproof  glue fir plywood into two 2' x 8'  pieces. Get your lumber dealer  to rip it in two on his power  saw then it will be easier to  handle in your workshop. Next  mark a centre line lengthwise  down^each panel and divide the  panel across into four, 24"'sections as-shown. ,  Draw a  line at each section/  at   right   angles   to   the  centre t  line. Note that the width of the  paddle board at the how and at  the   next  two   stations   back  is  21%" x 3/4" x %" (the two %" ,  bits    are    to accommodate the  thickness of the side members).  This gives a total paddle board  width of 23%" right back to the  middle station. ��� "��� -   *'    '  At the next station the board  narrows to 16H" x %" x %" or  a total of 18". Finally at the,  tapered end" the board' narrows  to 6&" x %" x %" or a total-of  8".  When you have laid out these  dimensions ' onX the plywood,  "spring" a batten, a-long, piece '  of moulding will' do, in a curve  and carefully draw a line marking the edge of the paddle board. ��� ���  Next cut out the 2" x 4" bow-'  piece, curving it gracefully and  the , 1"  x  3"  cross \ members.  Note that the 16}_" and the 6*_"  members    should    be    bevelled  slightly  at  the   ends   to match  the curve of the edge of the paddle  board.,Don't forget, to  cut '  "limber" holes for drainage and  drill a hole in the tapered mem- <  ber to  take  a  cork.  Now glue  and screw, the plywood to these  cross .members   using  %"   gal-  "  vanized. flat  head  screws.  Step  '  two   consists  of   fastening   side  members on as shown using Vfa"  galvanized flathead screws   and  glue. ' , "  " Finally, using the part you  have just finished as a guide,  rough shape the second piece  of plywood and fasten it to the  assembled parts. It is a good  idea Jo paint the inside with a  wood sealer before closing it  in. "  ,  A coat of flat undercoat and  a couple of coats of a brightly-;  colored enamel, and the paddle  board is complete.  Happy sail-  ins!  MkJm  '  *                                                                  "*    \  F  1  \  8  - 8  .   6  ���  9  8  4  2  f0LES__,  9>^__________r^-  ' 8  e  m  9. :  8  4   '  2  .*  REASONABLE RATES  TERMS  C.O.D.  i  -                   s  -���  -  Weaving exhibits  The 12th annual Exhibition is  being 'presented, by the B.C.  Weavers' Guild on the mezzanine floor of the Vancouver public "Library, 750 Burrard Street,  from MqnV, June 1 to Sat., June  13, excepting Sunday, between  9:30 a.m. to ,9:30 p.m., Saturday  until 6' 'p.m.. Admission will be  free.  For ten consecutive years the  London District Weavers of Lon- ,  don, Ont., have successfully presented these exceptional exhibitions of Canadian- Handweaving.  Last, year the Winnipeg group  were responsible and now in  1964 it is, possible for people in  B.C. to view examples of the outstanding workmanship and very  high standard of excellent weaving which now exists across  Canada due ,to -annual competitive exhibitions.  NEW ESSO OIL BURNER  FOR AS LITTLE AS $1.85 PER MONTH      FOR AS LITTLE AS $415* PER MONTH  (and no down payment) (and no down payment) YOU CAN OWN A  YOU CAN OWN A NEW ESSO OIL BURNER      NEW COMPLETE ESSO OIL FURNACE UNIT  'Install., to your existing duct work. Additions or modifications to your duct work can also oe financed  New Esso Heating Equipment Finance Plan. Makes it so easy for you to  own the kind of equipment that assures safety, comfort and convenience���Esso heating equipment;  ��� No down payment���you have 10 years to pay  ��� Esso heating equipment is fully guaranteed by Imperial Oil  Easy budget terms are also available on other makes of heating equipment through your Esso heating equipment dealer.  Esso  OF SPECIAL INTEREST: If you are considering renting  heating equipment, be sure you investigate the economics carefully. For pennies a day you can own your own  heating equipment and get all the advantages of Esso  Home Heat Service! Step up today to the economical  safety and comfort of Esso Home Heat Service.  IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED  CALL NOW  DAN WHEELER  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT ��� Ph. 886-9663  PARKINSONS HEATING LTD  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2728  ' / ,  r-w.-iT7  Right! When you're taking it easy with  good friends. \Vheri the time is right  ��� for a-cool, tasty, thirst satisfier -  Make yours, U.B. C, beer  THE CARUNG BREWERIES(B.C)LTD.  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  U9680-1 NAPOLEON -  _��wa^Bfl^Bl _,_���� J  Tasella Shoppe  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-9331  Cotton Shifts S2.95  70 x 90 Flannelette Blankets  $5.95 pr.  GIFT PACKAGED AND  UTILITY  TABLE CLOTHS, SHEETS, PILLOW SLIPS, TOWELS  YARD GOODS -- DRAPERY ��� SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  MARDI-GRAS  Sat., May 30 - 1 to 6 p.m.  Games, Cartoons, Bingo, Bake Sale, Refreshments  Admission 25^ ��� Children Free ��� POOR PRIZE  HARDTIME DANCE  -1'     8 P.m! ��� 75c Couple ��� 50c Single ��� 8 p.m.  School Hall - Gibsons  Sponsored  by  Elphinstone   Student  Council  I~ ACROSS  UMM'-tB-Be  SLoglctl  10 Expose  14 Precious  atone  15 Etude  16 Peel  17 Weathercock  18 Rim in  West Africa  19 One of the '  Orsat Lakes  20 constructed  22 American  Ttt-*_ii  24 Sailor  25 Fluid rock  26 Explodes  31 Particulars  35 FTOster  .36 Assessment  >37 Picturesque  38 High note  39 Muk for  otfense ,  41 Ohio  college  town  42 Savored  44 Goal  45 Man's  nickname  46 Water  vapor  47 SoUdness  49 Ancient  invader of  Great  Britain  51 ��� Gehrig  52 Chant   .  jagromdy  55 Marks  . 59 Comb, form  meaning line .  60 Separate    -  62 Clutch  63 High male   r<  voice  64 Bison*  65 Ocean route  66 Debatable  67 Swiftness  68 Otherwise  Answer To PutzU No. 791  _|PlW.��tT  ___RHD__L:QBn_-nRE  _U__    DDEiE]    CHEER  nann     pr__Rnn  aaHQa   oaunnci  t__JL_L5 UaaQB ERE  __GL___ UBUQEi EKDGi  D__    QOHHE    DlfflCnE  anpnHEJ   nanHon  B_a_B_     ehcp.i   _____    naUR    _E3DII  i_amHF.aG_________on  E__ BMm_______  1    DOWN  1 Jupiter X  2 Armadillo  , 3 "Citizen  )    .---�����       *  4 Member of  t    electoral  f    college ^  5 Worshipped  , 6 Eager  I 7 Linger  >  8 Paragons  9 Layer of  skin  10 Ron  11 Equal:  comb, form  12 Ireland '  ) 13 Necessity  \ 21 Brown  123 Eject       - >  26 Regimens .  27 Scandal  _8 Tantalize  J29 Headgear  30 License for  V.    absence from  i& a college  <Eng.r  32 Growing out. -  33 King of the '  golden touch  34 Looks over  hastily  37 Feigned  39 Abdicate -  40 River: Spanish  43 Primary root  45 Cuddle  47 Rev: 2 words '  48 Craggy hill  50 Applauds /  52 Mollusk   /  53 Hawaiian  city     ~N  54 Upon  55 Sapling  56 Epochal  57 Cans  58Von-   --.  '   German  /  admiral- a  61 Verb form  ling \  chal \ '  a v   \  i -_�����.'  -Clouds rolled awayft over'Mount  Elphinstone Friday;'and' the sun  shone brightly .for; tlie; Elementary School Sports Day"-''A ->___-.  breeze may have been. responsible Jor keeping a number of parents at'home but being an ill  wind that blows no one any good,  the less crowded fieldf ma_e it  easier   to   keep; events   moving  . smoothly./"When'all 300, Children  " and their/parenits arfrJpfesent the  field seems-to shrink alarmingly  in size.' The, PTA' gaye Valuable  1 assistance as usual providing hot  dogs, ice cream and'pop at lunch  time. Those helping were Mrs.  M. Alsager, , Mrs. M. . Clement,  Mrs. G, Cooper,^ Mrs. D. Crosby,  Mrs J Davidson, MrcoC. Fisher,  Mrs. _j/Mat_h(^ws7{Mj?s." -J.-- Scott,  Mrs. -HV^ej^^L^ui_ort__ete-  ly the cups ���warded annually to  'individual winners had, been de-  ���laved in the mail but each received a rousing .cheer and will re-  ceive their cups at a later assem-  'bly..  GIRLS  .HALF   MILE:   Maureen   Owen,   Karen  Stanley,   Eileen   McKenzie.  DASH  7 _ UNDER: Deborah McDonald,  Marilyn  Musgrove,   Ann  Dragon.  9 Se UNDEK: Sfiirle. Hoehne, Darc7  Gregory, Diane Fisher and Colleen Mc-  Phedran.  11 & UNDER: Virginia Campbell,  Patsy  Hicks,   Pam  Boyes.  109   YARDS:   Maureen   Owen,   Karen  Stanley. Karen  Olbb.  BROAD   JUMP  OPEN: 'Maureen Owen, Karen Stanley, Patsy Hicks.  9 itc UNDER: Shirley Hoehne, Colleen  McPhedran,   Darcy  Gregory.  11 Sc UNDER:' Linda Walton, Patsy  Hicks,   Eileen   McKenzie. ,  HIGH   JUMP.,    \  OPEN:   Maureen Owen.  11 & UNDER: Nona Veale, Marcia McHeffey  SHOT   PUT  OPEN: Marcia .McHeffey, Karen Alsager,   Tprrv 'Stewart.  11 Sc UNDER: Marcia McHeffey, Evelyn Ward,  Lois Wells.  SACK RACE  7 St UNDER: Katherine Zueff, Debbie  Slcotte,  Pam  Mason.  8 Sc UNDER: Shirley Hoehne, Darcy  Gregory,  Sharon 'Day.  3-LEGGED  RACE  7 & UNDER: Kathle Fisher & Debbie  Sicotte,   Margaret   Finlayson   _.   Susan  Rebekahs have  potluckbirthday  On Wednesday, Maly 20, nine,  years to the day of their institution, Arbutus Rebekah Lodge  No. 76, celebrated the occasion  with'a pot luck supper. The .long  table was beautifully decorated  with lilacs and lilies-of-the-valley  and centred by the birthday cake  made by Mrs. Charles Strom in  the form of the three links.  - In the absence of Mrs. Strom,  noble grand, the' meeting was  conducted by Mrs. W. Hutchins,  vice grand. This was followed  with a social hour during which  the cake was cut by Mrs. L.  Turner, noble grand^of Se6helt,  rounding'off a happy���" evening.  Mrs. ��� W. Hutchins and her" convening committee were com  mended.  From Sechelt were Mrs. L.  Turner, Mr., and Mrs. ^ Ivan  Smith, Mrs. E. Parsons, Mrs. M.  Campbell, Mrs. A.' French', Mrs.  E. Fletcher and Mrs. F. G. McGivern.  .  A donation to the B.C. Cancer  Society was voted and generous  contributions fd. the IOOF.Eye  Bank was also given':-  y        ,  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Spring Leagues:  Mon. Ladies: No. 6, 2491 (921).  D. Bailey 592, G. Clarke 581, R.  Nordquist  646,   G. Hostland  503,  E. Cooper   535,   M.   Connor   627  (241, 240).  Toes. Spring: Sooners 2819,  (989). J. Wilson 634, J. Larkman  640 (280). F. Nevens 243, L. Car-  riere 252, A. Holden 257.  Stars: Moonglow 2569 (858). L.  Gregory 606 (271), A. Robertson  631 (243), E. Connor 705 (288),  J. Lowden 6121, E. Hufme 630, J.  Davies 682, F. Nevens 666 (255),  J. Larkman 791 (297, 258).'  PUZZLE NO* 79T'  Halfmoon Bay  By   MARY  TINKLEY  Two casts in one family in one  day ��� that is .'the new record set'  by the Pete Jorgenson family.  On Tuesday, May 19, Pete was  working on a new home at Secret Cove when I his ladder slipped  and he fell and broke his left arm  just' above the wrist. The same  afternoon; his granddaughter,  Tove Hansen^fellp when, high  jumping at Madeira Park school \  and broke her leg.   f       v  There has ibe'en considerable  activity on Merry Island recently with the building,, of a new  ~ boat house and a helicopter pad.  Future supplies for the lighthouse  will be taken in by helicopter.  The house adjacent to the Castaways out of' which the Gordon  Cruise family has just moved has  been sold to Mr. and Mrs. Don  Gillis of Vancouver.  Owen and Lois Edmunds, accompanied by the Bill Swains,  vwent to Alert Bay last weekend.  ,- They drove from Nanaimo to  Kelsey Bav where they took the  ferry across to Alert Bay for a .  visit with Ernie and Virginia McAllister.        >       ,     J*- ���������������'���������  Visiting the Pete Meuse home  this week are Pete's sons Merrill  from  Prince^ Rupert'���'���; and. Jerry ,  from "West Vancouver, and Mar-  guerite.Vgraridsbn'Peter William- ������  son from "Vancouver.   "   ,  ' Mr.'Tom Barrow- of West Vancouver" has been the guest of his  daughter, Mrs. C. Ir Taylor.  There are sotnernice bluebacks  in this a~?a,' but -this, > weekend  small craft" warnings kept most  of the boats tied up at their moorings. Don Ross and Jack Temple  were twof;of;the: fishermen who  brought in some' good-sized fish  and reported that they were biting well.  Printed Pattern  .    9475  ik/a*d*o4*ro*  TBEN-AGE  FASHION  Charlesworth, Helen Parker ��� Maxy  Musgrove.  9 St UNDER: Shirley Hoehne _ Darcy  Gregory, Sharon Day _ Betty Topham,  Donna Solnik _ Clanna' Watson.  RELAT:-Green Houser Shlrtey Hoehne,  Unda Watson, u Kathy.. Zueff, Darcy  Gregory: Purple House, Maureen Owen,  Donna Solnik, Debbie McDonald, Patsy  Hicks;*. Yellow House. Colleen McPhedran, Ann Dragon, Karen McPhedran,  Karen Stanley. ;     >    '   .*  BOYS  HALF, MILE: Lance D&vey, Lief Harrison,  Danny Barnhart.  DASH  7 St UNDER: Ian McKenzie, Shawn  Reid,  Roy  Smith. '  9 A UNDER: Andy King, Stephen Rig-  by.  11 St UNDER: Norman Cooper,, Bobby  Johnston,   Jimmy   Tutyko.      , *  106 YARDS: Lance Davey, Barry Barn-  hart. Lief Harrison.   -,  BROAD   JUMP '  OPEN: Barry Barnhart, Bobby Johnston,  Lief Harrison. ' 'y  9 Sc UNDER: Brian McKenzie, Bobby  Davidson,   Myles   Williams  11  &  UNDER:  Norman Cooper,  Kim  Inglis, Frank Hoehne.  HIGH JUMP:  OPEN: Barry Barnhart, Danny Brackets Wallie McDonald.  11   ft   UNDER:   Frank   Hoehne,   Bob  Johnston,   Jimmy   Tutyko.  SHOT  PUT .  OPEN: Harold Wray, Lief Harrison,  Barry" Barnhart. ��� ������  11, _   UNDER:   Norman   Cooper,   Kim  Inglis, Harry Lang.  SACK   RACE  7 Sc UNDER: Ian McKenzie, Ken McDonald, Leonard Beaudoin. \  9 Sc UNDER: Stanley Owen, Brian McKenzie,  Richard   Godfrey.  3-LEGGED   RACE     '  . St UNDER: Ian McKenzie &'Shawn  Reid,' Ken McDonald .. _ John ,Sleep,  Derek HoUand Sc Leonard Beaudoin.  9 * UNDER: Andy King _ Fred Swan-  son, Brian McKenzie _ Myles Williams,  Stephen   Rlgby   _  Lindsay  McDonald.  RELAY RACE: Purple House, Lance  Davey. ~" Norman Cooper, Shawn Reid,  Ian McKenzie; Red House, Kenny Ver-  hulst, Frank Hoehne, Stephen / Rlgby,  Danny Nygren: Green House. Lief Harrison, Jimmy Tutyko, Andy King, Randy Brash.  HOUSE STANDINGS: Purple,  130 points; Green lW/�� points,  Red 53 points, Yellow.50% points  Winners of cups for highest aggregate points in each age group:  7 & under: -Catherine Zueff, 10,  Ian McKenzie, 15.  9 & under: Shirley Hoahhe, 29,  Andy King and Brian McKenzio,  11.'     yp.      ,    y  /*il & under:   Patsy. Hicks,  9;  Norman-Cooper, 20/  OPEN: Maureen Owen, 25;  Barry Barnhart and "Lance Davey, 15.'  mrnmk  BUY:  r*^ *^/_��i  H0MEUTE  THE  DEPENDABLE CHAIN SAW  -' Sat rfm .MMtstftfiM ���_f  chain saw cams  WILSON CREEK  '    Phone 885-2228  886-2192 - MU 3-1393  RE ID'S  Moving & Storage Co.  LONG   DISTANCE   MOVING  Fully   rranchlaed -  993  PoweU St., Vancouver  w  No ordinary doll clothes" are  these ��� they're glamorous high-  fashion patterns' created for the  teen model who's princess of'the  doll world. Save dollars ��� use  scraps.  Printed Pattern 9475: Ten-  item wardrobe for ll^_-inch teen  fashion model doll.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS anil STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MAR-  UN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept:, 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont. t  YOUR FREE PATTERN IS  READY ��� choose it from 250  design ideas in new SPRING-  SUMMER Pattern Catalog, just  out! Dresses, sportswear, coats,  more!  Send 50c now.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  Accurate  Complete  News  Coverage  BOSTON  LOS   ANGELES  LONDON  1 Year $24    6 MonHu $12  3 Months $6  Clip tkis -_v.rHwm.iit ���_!  return ^ it  with  yaw check  or  money order to:  Tho Christian Science Monitor  One Norway Street  Boston, Mass. 02115  PB-1S  ���_���  S. P. C. _A.  There will be a special combined meeting of the Executive  Committee and the general membership, open to the public,  Fri., May 29 at 8 p.m. at the Kinsmen's Hall.  We are expecting Mr. Cameron Webster, president of the parent body and Mr. D. H. Beeching, executive director, to address the meeting.  There will be a-question period for all who wish to ask questions about the Society.  THE PUBLIC IS URGED TO BE PRESENT  Telephone  886-2211 regarding  transportation  3 DAYS TO GO  on our  PRICES SLASHED!  We close pur doors Saturday, May 30  Still a Good Supply of Boys & Girls Nothing  1538 Gower Point Road ��� Phone 886-9353 jy p.'-~  ������^i^'  ,_ffl*  Coast-.NewsrMay/28, 1864;-  ./���  L. L. G. Bentley, newly-elected chairman of the Council of  the Forest Industries of B.C.,  told the council's annual meeting this week, that in short time,  the U.Sj.S.R. would likely be  Canada's biggest competitor in  world markets for forest products.  ,Quoting-'a. Swedish^, newspaper  f>' Cf.-H�� * ", P   I),' _____  Wed.', Thurs., Fri., May'27, 28, 29  Paul _ Newman, Diane '-baker  HEMMINGWAYS ADVENTURES OF A YOUNG.MAN  Technicolor, Cinemascope  report that the U.S.S.R. is planning to increase pulp exports by  $500 million per year, to pay for  capital equipment for her chemical industry, Mr. Bentley said,-  "While I doubt, the feasibility of  such a huge increase in the immediate future, I'm sure it will  be done in the long run, because  Russia  has   the" greatest forest  resources    in    the world. With  these, she can earn foreign exchange to pay for her food and  other imports."  "To raise her own standard  of living, most of this increase  should be absorbed at, home,"  Bentley said, "But, if she has  to,'Russia will export before  consuming at home."  To, meet this competition -in  world   markets,    B.C.    industry  SATURDAY MATINEE���MAY 30  Kerwin  Mathews,  Jo Morrow  THE THREE WORLDS  OF GULLIVER  Technicolor  Sat.,  Mon.,  Tues.,  May 30, June 1, 2  Shirley Eaton, Bob Monkhouse  CARRY,ON  SERGEANT    .  (Technicolor)  READY  MIX  iiiumi;  P _ W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-^857 ���  Gibsons  must be extremely" carefulvtoj..  watch production, costs,' ever, t'  though most of the" avenues >Jfo^;'  economy had already bVen "fully '-,  explored. ���'       ;"'    -  "I am taking the chair at the  height of a cycle of prosperity,  but I would like to sound a word  of caution," he said. "We "can,no ,  longer make greater use of our  mills simply by processing'more  logs,    because   under . sustained  yield,  we are using'"all of the  allowable     _ut. -  Technological  improvements,   while   still 'pos-;  sible, will not continue to match"  those of the last few years, i We  have   reached   the  ultimate ,'in  economic utilization on the coast,"  and are heading for it in the interior. ,Thus,   we 'must   be   extremely careful of anything that  will    put    our production costs *  above   those  of other countries  with whom we must compete in   f  the world market."  '"Mr.  Bentley, vice-president' of  "  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.,  succeeded A.' E. Penney of- Columbia ���< Cellulose    Co. Ltd., as  chairman' of > the ��� council.' B:- M.  Hoffmeister    and    Ian   Mahood  continue  as jpresident and vice-  president,     respectively,     while  G. J/ C. Hodson, Crown Zeller-  back Canada Ltd., was re-elected treasurer.      " "   - . <"  GARDENING  LANDSCAPING & FORMAL ��� PRUNING ��� SPRAYING  LAWNS MADE OR RENOVATED  POTTING COMPOSTS FOR ALL YOUR NEEDS '  FERTILIZERS, TOP OR BASE    '-  ED. ROBERTSON  LI359 Gower Point Road'���- Gibsons  Ph. 886-2897  - mpl-  BENEFIT DANCE  for Peters Family  COMMUNITY HALL  MADEIRA PARK  Saturday, May 30  ' 9:30 p.m.  NOTICE  R. S. Rhodes  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Announces he will be in Sechelt    '  MONDAY, JUNE 8  For an appointment for eye examination phone  Sechelt Beauty Parlor 885HEI525 \y  It anyone desires any adjustment or repair to their  present glasses I will be pleased to be of service  Deanery meeting  held in Gibsons  The Deanery meeting of, the  (Anglican W.A. assembly with  over 70 members present 'was  held in St. Bartholomew's Anglican church,- Gibsons,' Tuesday,  May 19.  Representatives came from  Powell River, Sechelt, .Roberts  Creek and North and West.Vancouver. Following a communion  service, Mrs. W. C. Daniel, vice-  president of North Vancouver  Deanery chaired the meeting.  Members of her executive' took  part in the proceedings. .  The clergy" and members  agreed it w_ts a successful turnout as well as an enjoyable-clay's  outing. ��� -   ' 1  The IVew Elphinstone Co-op Store  For information on how you can create dividends while  you spend, see a membership committee representative or visit the Co-op Store.  Committee Members  are:  Mrs. J. P. STEWART ��� MARYBELLE'HOLLAND  FRED FEENEY ��� DON HORSMAN  ALBERT CROWHURST ��� CHRIS BEACON, Chairman  Save the Co-op Way!!!  ROBERTS CREEK  (By,MADGE NEWMAN)  The regular meeting of the Parents' Auxiliary has been stepped  up to June 15 instead of the first  Monday in the month.  Lome and Orla Moe and children of Williams Lake spent the  long weekend with Mrs. O. Blomgren, ^ Coast Highway.  Buck Day is handing out cigars  to celebrate the birth of a daughter to Fhcka on May 20. The little filly is light hrown with light  colored feet, and, eyes just like  Buck's. Maureen Paquette is the*  proud and happy bwner of Fiicka.  The 40 members of the Ladies'  Coffee league who rush off to  bowl Tuesday mornings when  their husbands are safely off to  work, wound up the season with  a banquet at the Peninsula Hotel. Prizes and trophies were presented to winners.  Miss Sheila Smith and Mrs. M.  Smith spent a few days at: the  Newman home over the holiday.  ;; Nine bf the Roberts 'Creek Singers, acconipariied ������ by violinist  Jack Inglis, were guests of  George Kynoch at Selma Park on  May 17 for. a weekly- practice.  While pianist Vivian Swanson accompanied them on the piano,  her husband was- having troubles  at home where'Brian, their son,  ���having a camp-out in the yard  with some school, friends, suffered a severe cut and had. to be  taken to a doctor for stitches.  Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Linton of  Lyncrest enjoyed a visit from  their daughter and her husband,  Mr. and Mrs. J.;F. Hemphill, of  North Vancouver, oyer -the ;holi- -  day weekend. On May l^which  is Lei Dajr in the Islands, Mrs.  Hemphill received airmail from  parents and pupils in the class  she taught in JPunahou School,  Honolulu, a beautiful double orchid lei, a gesture of remembrance. . '; yP,:'PP:  Congratulations;, are due' Mrs.  May Handley, tower Road, on  the occasion of her 80th birthday.  Mrs. Handley was honored toy a  family 'party in Vancprnver.  Mr. and Mrs. D> C. Campbell  and Mrs. John Balfour, old timers in the,'area, away for the  winter, have returned from Vancouver and Trail to enjoy the  Roberts Creek sunshine.  'Miss Jean Baba spent the May  Day holiday with her parents,  Mr. and Mrs. K. Baba.  SUMMER SQUARE DANCES  Gibsons   Squaremaders  plan  a  square dance once monthly during  the  summer with  the  first  taking place in Hopkins Hall, Sat  May 30 at 8:30 p.m.  *-   FIVE ^.AINjSpURCES  ^Ranked by;Tfalue, the -five main  sources of .Canadian imports in  1963 "were: U7S7 $4,444.9 mullon;  U.K. $526_.;, million;' Venzuela  $243.5 ��million; Wests Germany  $144/fiiiiUon;"Japa'nUl3p.5 rnillicjn  641���SORAP-HAPPY APRON TRIO are quick to "sew, fun to decorate  with rick-rack and binding. Ideal for gifts, showers, bazaars. Pattern; directions. > '  681���BOOT IT BRIGHTLY or choose the pretty ballet 'slipper ���  both are made of 2 pieces, plus soles. Transfer pattern, directions  small, medium, large, extra large.  870���ROSES IN DIAMOND SETTING���beautiful in 3 or varied  colors for this cozy throw. Medallions are single crochet ��� easy  pick-up. Directions; color schemes.  53 CALLS  $400  Thirs., May 28  8 p.m.  Thirty-five cents (coins) for each pattern (no stamps, please) to  Alice-Brooks, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., "60 Front Street  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  206 HANDICRAFT HITS in our big, big, new 1964 Needle craft  Catalog, out now! See toys, fashions, crewelwork, heirlooms, gifts,  bazaar hits ��� exej-ything to crochet, kniC sew, weave, embroider,  quilt, smock. Send ,25c right now.  SHARP  SCHOOL HALL  Gibsons  Gfflf Building  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2283  Everything for your Building needs  D0MTAR ROOFING MATERIAL  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  BAPCO PAINTS  We Will Deliver Anything Anywhere  STANLEY TOOLS  DISST0N SAWS  WELDW00D PLYWOOD  there's more  than meets  the eye in...  MODERN  BUSINESS  The receptionist's smile, the congenial office "atmosphere are  among the outward signs bf a well-run*business. But it's often,  those unobtrusive helpers from B.C,?EL that really keep things  running efficiently. Low-priced electronic''____" can increase  your profit by eliminating costly wasted effort and, in isome  cases, stay on the job after your employees have left'for, the  day���thus keeping you in business right round the clock!  Closed Circuit,TV camera.  2. TV monitor... TWX machine,  '4. Electronic Secretary!-). 5. Star-  ^|ite->.'6. Pushbutton telephone*,  7. Secretarial Answering. Unit*.  8. Automatic' switchboard  (PABX). 9. Executive speakarf  'phone. 10. felectrowrlteran  11. Call Director*. 12. Intercom. 13. Mobile radiotelephone.'  ��� R��8. T.M.  Get full Information on any of the above items  TODAY by calling your B.C.TEL Business Office  42te>S--MS  ,__._.__,__ CS-T  *% _*^#<.^^.uJS___/.,  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY -  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  In a four game series for the  Standard Motors trophy, Pender  League team Blowhards emerged Alley champs. Runnerup was  ithe Fried Rice of the Ladies  League and Shop Easy of Peninsula Commercial League was  second. The Blowhards consisting of Dick Wise, Captain, Nita  Thomlinson. Doris Dusenberry,  Sonny Scoular and Bob Bain had  to come from 'behind in the last  game to gain the victory.  League Play:  Ladies Matinee: Jean Eldred  655 (273).  Mixed Spring: Joe Graf 659,  Matt Jaegar 658, Red Robinson  712, Eve Moscrip 693 (299), Bev  Nelson 267, Paul MacDonnell 676  (337), Lome Allan 766 (284), Jim  Granger 673, Carolyn Newcombe  616.  REGINA VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. Fred Willis of  Regina, Sask., were weekend  guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred  Cruice, Gibsons.  On hand each week to match wits against mystery guests on  CBC-TV's Flashback are panelists Alan Millar, Maggie Morris and  Allan Manihgs. Flashback is seen each Sunday.  ������-���__-_-������-___-���-___������__������������������_-*���������__���__       II -   ii      I I I   ___a_i n ��� i   -ii������   !��� i    ii i ���_____.  Rain fails to dampen  Pender Hbr. enthusiasm  ���"Tje^jp������?  ���VVfW v '  ,jii_���___wv__-.S,,~>v !^v,~���S5\  RUG CLEANING  and DEMOTHING  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 886-9890  ifv  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS -  885-2111  NITES ��� 885-2155  SECHELT THEME  FRIDAY. SATURDAY, MONDAY  MAY 29, 30,  JUNE 1  Doris Day,  Stephen Boyd  JUMBQ  Technicolor.: ���  Starts 8 p.m., Out 10:15 p.m.  Rainy    weather    delayed   the  starting   of Pender's  May   Day  celebrations by one hour but did  not dampen the spirits of the enthusiastic crowd which gathered  for the ceremonies. -  After the entries were judged,  the parade led off from the Legion hall at 1:30 with' a good  variety of floats, bicycles, tri-'  cycles, horses and novelty items.  Convertibles were provided for  the May Queen and her cortege,  escorted by the 1st Pender Harbour Cub Pack.  Crowning ceremonies were  conducted in the decorated Community hall.  Mrs. Fleming,,*" mistress-v of  ceremonies, recited an appropriate^ poem regarding * ^the  weather, then ^njjrojuced <t" the  May Queen's attendants, 'Maureen Crosby and flower girl  Maureen Cameron, dressed in  v yellow; Pat Bathgate and flower  girl Susan Sladey'in blue;1 Kathy  .Griffith and flower girl Donalda  Hyatt in pink; Marilyn Cock-  rane and flower girl Rosemary  Malcolm in green; retiring queen  Wendy Hately and flower girl  Lorraine Cromar; queen Sandra  Tjorhom and Sundi Bilcik as her  flower girl. 4����f.e girls were  dressed in whuffi^ Crownbearer  was Mark Mcintosh of Halfmoon  Bay.  The retiring queen crowned  Sandra, Pender Harbor's May  Queen and presented her with  the traditional string of pearls,  gift of the May Day committee.  Awards were given for the  parade entries:  Floats: Tjorhom family's boat,  Irvines Landing school in the  Wray truck, Seahorse Cafe, p  Animals: Margaret Campbell,  Robin  Peters, : Peter Lee. P..-  Novelty: Susan ' Rae, Nancy  Cameron, Tommy and Robbie  Warnock. P  Bicycles: Lorraine Bilcik, ��� Kelly Mair, Greg Zacharto.   . ^ ;"���'':  A poster contest sponsored by  from  A COMPLETE LINE OF NEW  HOME HEATING EQUIPMENT  EXPERT SHEET METAL WORK  DESIGNED FOR COMFORT  AND GREATER ECONOMY  FREE ESTIMATES  NO DOWN PAYMENT  BUY OR LEASE  EASY PAYMENTS ON YOUR  MONTHLY OIL STATEMENTS  Ask About the New  SHELL WATER HEATER  Rent for only $3.39 month  Phone SHELL at 886-2133 - Gibsons, B.C.  or Write  SHELL CANADA LTD. ��� Box 2211, Vancouver 3, B.C.  the committee and on display in  the hall produced the following  winners: _ Grades 1 to 3, Mike  Gough,  Mark Gardiner.  Grades 4 to 5, Darlene Dubois,  Ruby Anderson._  Grades 6 to 7, Sandra Tjorhom,  Toba Hansen.  Grades 8 to 9, Cheryl Clay,  Kathy MacKay.  Grades 10 to 12, Cheryl Crich-  ton, Nora Warnock.  May pole dances were provided by pupils of the Elementary school. r  A luncheon was given the May  Queen, attendants, escorts and  flower girls.  A sports program under direction of John Perry provided  events from the pre-schooler to  the over 40 age group.  Mr. H. - Whittaker organized  the annual softball game between North and South Pender,  with the South winning 19 - 11.  At 7 p.m. the junior dance was  held for the under 16 group. This  was followed by a senior dance  from 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. for the  teen age crowd. Both were well  attended.  The May Day committee deserves a vote of thanks for their  work.".and time put to , planning  suclr'a' well organized "program  for May Day.  SWIM FUND DRAW  Pender Harbor Recreation  Commission drew raffle winners  for the Swim Fund at the Junior  Dance. Winners were Billy Reid,  the money tree; Mervyn Reid,  barometer; Smith of Burnaby,  the Beattle record,; About $104  was raised;i;for;: the swim class  .program./uC;P.P.-[Pyy   . \V; ]���  FIVE YEAR LIGHT  ���f. -:��� BULB DEALER ���  Gibsons ' Electric has become  an authorized Sunmaster light  bulb dealer. Sunmaster bulbs  are the new scientifically - engineered bulbs that burn five  years at normal home use.  Distributed locally by Gibsons,  Electric -the: 'p. bulbs feature a  patented Silicdte interior, coating..  The silica coating, which acts as ���  millions of light-reflecting prisms  inside   the   globe   of each  Sunmaster  bulb,  provides  a glare-  free, comfortable, and flattering -  light. \ ;��  It ends the usual glaring hot-  spot found in ordinary uncoated (  bulbs. Made to burn five years  at normal home use-or.a total  of 10,000 hours, each Sunmaster  bulb is fully guaranteed.  ���Adv.  LAND   ACT  NOTICE   OF   INXENTION   TO   APPLY  TO   LEASE   I_VND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situate on Highway 101 in  the vviclnlty of lender Harbour, approximately 1 mile beyond the north boundary   _  D.L.   3976  TAKE 'NOTICE that Percy Ray Carl,  of 2909 - :���1255 Bidwell. St., Vancouver,  B.C.   occupation   bartender,   Intends   to  , apply   for   permission   to   purchase   the  following.described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted at the  S.W. corner of said land, 060. feet west  of culvert carrying, stream under Highway 101, approx 1 mile north of D.L.  '3976, Gp. 1. NWD, thence 660' North;  thence 660' East to Highway 101; thence  following Highway "101 southerly approx.  .60' to a stream; thence West to point  of commencement ������ and containing 10  acres, more or less. ."';-.  The' purpose   for   which   the   land   is  . required . is  homestead.  '.';'. .'. : Percy   Ray-  Carl     -,  ���'.Dated  May 9th,   1964,   .'���..,  xplansfion  does help  Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay,  along with several, Sechelt members of the hospital' auxiliary  feel much more familiar with  volunteer work, and what is expected, of them as individuals,  working in the hospital, after  hearing Mrs. Attewell, regional  representative, give a talk; answer several " questions, and  show a film taken. _ recently in  Lions Gate Hospital," North .Vancouver."- v--    ��� *  -    .  ,Mrs. Attewell explained how to  go about getting started, and she  "said that ;anytime-we are in  doubt, just drop her a line. There*  are several things ? auxiliaries  can do, such as "thrift shops,  library, carts, .sewing, writing  letters for and reading to patients, and several other things.  She stressed that "at all times  one must work with'the administrator and matron. "  Mrs. J. Redman thanked Mrs."  Attewell and "also-Mr. W.-Rankin' and-Mr. A. Merling who fan,,  the projector.' ^  Refreshments were^"served by _  the tea, hostesses ending a very  enjoyable afternoon.   ,  Mrs. E- Graffe and Mrs. A.*  Wilson wish to thankr everyone  who worked in the May Day  concessions, and to those men  who1 took part in constructing  and setting 'up the two booths.  At the Aioviiss  ������fv Jumbo'- with^Dorisr Day, -Ste-  ",��� phen Bojrd and^a host of other-'  -popular stars appear iri a jnappy1  tuneful,   funnelled , musical  with  a  circus background, at.Sechelt i  Theatre' Friday,   Saturday   and  Monday. It is in, technicolor.  It is ^described as, entertainment for'young-and old alike and  .is,a Billy Rose "Hippodrome musical produced about"-20 years  ago. There are several Rogers  and Hart songs scattered through-  - out. There; is a carnival mood  with, various circus acts,' performing. Jimmy Dttra"rite and  Martha Raye help too.   k--   Of the 6.7  million" persons  in  - the " Canadian labor ��� force, ��� 4,5  million ares-under'45 years of  age.  10       Coast News, May '28, 1964. -  NEW MERC 500  CUSTOM  TRACTOR WORK  -   Trenching ��� Landscaping   -  Rotovating ��� Driveways, etc.  Gravel and 'Fill -  HUMUS TOP SOIL  Ed. Fiedler Ph- 8_e-77__  > Best Buy in the 50 HP Class  Own the strongest, lightest SO hp out- ���  board motor in boating. Merc 500 is  the best buy in horsepower per dollar  for ecpnomy, versatility and perform-  ance. It has fixed-jet'carbs and fuel-1  economy linkage for up, to 50% better  gas. mileage, than others in its powei-'  class. Jet-Prop 'exhaust,' shearproof  prop,' balanced manifold system; foul- J  proof water intake step up power and -  ,   performance. ^Unmatched for all-  around cruising, fishing, skiing. The  compact 50 hp motor in Mercury's  Silver Anniversary Fleet, 3.9 to 100 hp.  I    EASY TERMS    ;  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  Madeira Park  YOUR MERCURY  /SALES & SERVICE DEALER  Phone 883-3248  II  x MUS&C   RETURNING  : Experts who predicted the TV   ,  set-would rapidly relegate;musical��� instruments  to  the attic  are  >,  getting the surprise of ���their lives   '  these days! vSales of musical in-  .  struments and  sheet music  are <���  soaring.  The  reasojri? -With  the >  ���increase in leisure time,  people ,  are discovering that as a hobby,  music-making provides a deeply  satisfying 'means  of self-expression.  She will appreciate  a pair of these  Smartly styled with lots of comfort. Choice  of white, bone, brown & black pumps.  Ties & Casuals  $13.95  Gibsons Family Shoe  MARINE DRIVE  HY-OI-NIC  FM RADIO IS.  STATIC-FREE, AND  HAS CONCERT HALL  REALISM SUCH AS  YOU'VE NEVER  BEFORE EXPERIENCED.  C B C RADIO brings  you the best in  broadcasting.   ,  BROADCASTING  CORPORATION  .1.*


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