BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Coast News May 21, 1964

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174976.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0174976-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0174976-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0174976-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0174976-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0174976-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0174976-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array 7: GOLDEN;; CUPVAWAED..;, .,.  :U\-���'������'��� Vat DANNY'S        ';'"-'  COFFEE',. HOUSE. & . IIOTEL  : Gibsons"���  Ph.   886-9815'  Provincial  Libra_r3J>  Victoria*   B.   C*  *  SERVING  THE GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  '1   ir   n i,)sons,  B.C.        '    Volume 18, Number^, May 21, 1964.  7c per copy  ���Monday's   : weatherman.;-;; after,,  giving i; Secholt-; some ���'; .dreri'chirigV;?;  morning, showers' relented toward ���;; {;{.  noon !-?Jjind;nary. a drop ���;fell; f rtarr'��� =������  th'efsky while;-.Sechelt's-; Wth.; an3"���-,,:?,-'  ,  .SStSrurig','witin'^'a'-*'^parade';-fyfttir \ ?.::ifi  ,ESvVSjirtees. as- parade, -;marsriall^j/p*8*  at/^bout f.'3fcp.m.;'iafter.";tlie.judSy'-"3  ge'sV._tad selected '-.floats winners,- xp  RGMJ| ' meimbers''������'led J'-the��� ^'w'ay*^'^  frqm;Jfihe Reserve sd-bol'grounds;*   ,  to^trie^park with one of the siir-.A  prising- turnouts  being   the  Re-"*  sery|j|;School" marching 'unit- .of     ,  girjstfand 'their Bugle'Ncqi^s.\.The;?^:;:  giElsf ^excelled ���'"':themselves -;' ;as;' ���'���"."  marchers /while.,, the,. boys;, blew., ;,  theffif|way.;Ir6mj;.blpck.'. to, biock-j, "j  saying^a big ef^orVfbr:'the,;eritryr.r ;���-  -into.^e park. ' [ ,  . ^"efent, future and.past queens^'.1  giiac^A-. the.; parade ��� route   along   :':';���  .wi^^'qrie;-'of ;the. ?__nax.est'-��float,.;yj  turnouls Sechelt' has had for fsbme Py  ' time^Onlookers, I-we're, surprised ''.'  atl#hejquality this;.year and were' . .  impyj&lsed.with-.tlie neatness and .:.,.;  originality of \the',various floats.  Here are "'the float winners:  .     :< .  . ���JBb_rim^rcialS-:_^Rem^^hit^|  sif^}^M^^^ci^yyyy^y!p:m  brgaVi__ttibns :~i? ^bsfrtai^x^"1:]  iliary; 2, Rebekah Lodge. Honorable mention to Sechelt Rod and  Gun Club forr its Safety float.     ' "  ;  Private:il^lridian)Floatf;l>;!_e-     ......    ..... ,..-.-,   .-..������. ._      _,.  ,..___     -.-������___._  chelt Be'_op? ���-,-'>-ri "'-" '-'��� ���������"'������- ������'*��� ������ ���' - Top -piclura sJ^-ows-Princess Leonora Paul;with her "escort Chief  i Bicycles and wagons: 1, Mar-,.., Alf. August end attendants Audrey Joe arid Beverly. August. Picture  garet Gory;   2, David Bidiuk;   3,'-;below shows  Sechelt's  May  Queen. Marilyn .Mackenzie  with  atten-,  David,Lamb. '..;.. ..'"' -,  dants Eilieen Nestman,and Gayle Billingsley.  '���      ?!     .  : Walking:;.;i^^Philip   Hicks?;^, ��� '-PP   '��� -P^PPPrPPP- P'P ;���;'���������     "' '    '  Shop"; Easy. *Pi'-p, .?��� .'y    ' > ��� ;'"'������ ���/';;''  ;  Judges -of-��trie- fldats were'SMrl ���':  and; Mrs.; Fred Feeney and ..they ^  . received the. thanks ; of 'the'ebm-;:'"  mittee   during, the   crowning   of  the queen, ceremonies^--'  i"-'!i   '' '���' "���  - Arriving at ;the^park^'arid> ar-i  ranged on the- platform with  a ..  good loud speaker, system -��� oper- :..--  ating,  Councillor^, iSam';, Da^jf^on;.^  behalf of. Chairrrian^Mrs.' Chris> v.  tine  Johnston' ��� and' coun'cili i wel-f? '���'  comed..silL.tp the celebrktiorw; May;���];i ^  Queen^Mai^rii Mackenzie 'escort- #!_"  ed by Trl_P:"6iKe^ad*,as~;atterfdr''r."'  ants Eileen Nestman and ' Gayle "'.  Billingsley. Retiring .Quegn. Susan/ ' i  Thqrold turnedTpver^'rpigns; of,.of-,  fice to the new queen with a brief  speech after the crowning., John.. .  Toynbee was her escort, and. Rita'  Ono   and. Beverley  Walker . her  attendants.  -���   The new queen crowned Indian ...  Princess Lenora Paul who had as  escort  Chief 'Alfred 5, August 'with-  Audrey Joe 'and, .Beverly7Augustas   attendants.   Princess Xenora-  made  her regal  speech, in fine  fashion.  Flower girls from Davis Bay  were Sandra .Wood, Kathie Moor-  croft. Karen Spencer and. Betty  Humpihrey and from Sechelt, Kathie Grafe, Vicki Fearnley, Lynn  Oike and Eleanor Lonneberg. Billy Frigon was gift bearer.  Charles Gregory of the Lions  club was masteri^of: ceremonies  who kept thin^i|gbing during the  -crowning ceremonies and after.  Scouts under command of Scoutmaster Frank Newton maintained their' posts at the park and  elsewhere while Queen Marilyn  presented parade winners with  their cups.       '  After the presentation of gifts  to the queens and attendants,  the midway; drew' most of the  people to the three carousels for  children and; f or - the ; older: folk  varied games, 'of..: chance^ arrang-.-.  ed by the! I-ibhs C.UD.    ;< ^  Girl Guides had.-a service': tent  on the grounds for mothers, the  PTA a fishpond arid the Lions  club, hospital-auxiliary and PTA'  had refreshment/concessions and  they were "busy spots to visit. ; "  Chairman;;^R.vF./Branca^'was ;  congratulated'-frorri ; the platform'J  for   the -fine'/''organization   this ;  year along with members; of: his;.  committee.   One  suggestion' was  rnade to the'coriirriitte'e arid that/  was to have a chief parade .float,'  prize for  the  best float in  the  parade regardless of-its classifi- -  cation.    During  .; the .afternoon  there were races for the younger  element  and  a jtramipoline  dis-'  play by the Zantolas crew,from  Port Mellon; In tlie evening the  Queen's banquet was held in St.  Aidan's hall with a dance following at the Legion hall.  SECOND / ACCIDENT  Saturday night a oar driven by  Mrs. Art Lee of Silver Sands left;  the road at approximately the  same spot as did a semi-trailer  two nights previous.; Mrs. Lee's  mother who was with her was  taken to St. Mary's Hospital for  examination. \  Fire  destroyed  the  Malaspina  Riding   and' Guest   Ranch   two-  storey picturesque home shortly  . 'after1 midnight   on   Saturday   :n  j-vicinity   of   the   Kleindale   road  /junction of Pender Harbour."  - .* The fire spread so rapidly prac-  .��� Really  nothing  was  saved.  The  * ranch operated by Mr. and Mrs.  ^ William, Peters with their famiiy  *j|f children opened back in May,  .1953.  - Pender Harbour fire department responded to'the call which  was received and relayed frc_a  \ Pender ^Harbour Hotel and sped  -four miles  to the , fire  in v quick  . jtnne. Hov/ever the fire had such  j a hold the building could not be  saved. ' ''  The Sunshine Coast Lions club  responded next morning by rush-  r.g food and clothing to the burned out family.  .' At the time the - Peters, were  ^isiting and Dennis Dyer, 14, son  "of a neighbor was in charge of  <_he Peters' three sons, six, five  _nd two years old. A daughter of  .'friends from Vancouver. was in  the  basement,   sleeping." Dennis,  * ^awakened by noise and smoke,  -broke his way through windows  'and got the youngsters out. At  the  same   time  the   girl  in  the  ���^basement escaped too.  1  Arrangements are underway to  assist the Peters with communi-  ,   .y-events'.   '   v''''   '.     -   -*  At 1 a.m. May 12, fire completely destroyed ' the home of  Henry Gilbertson in Wilson Creek  area creating a loss approximating $12,000. Faulty v/iring is be- .  lieved 'to' have been" the cause.  Mrs. R.*'K. Hammond of Gibsons  is a sister.        .    '        , .    .  A niece of Mr. Gilbertson, Mrs.  Ed Campbell and her husband  had just moved in with/Mr. Gilbertson. She also lost most of  her possessions. Some equipment  from downstairs such as her  washer and dryer was rescued.  No insurance was carried by either party.  PLEASE HELP  Gibsons July, 1 committee  meeting' Sunday, May 24 at 2  p.m. is being held so representatives of organizations can meet  with the committee 'in Kinsmen  Hall.     .  Representatives of all organizations who can help with the  celebration are asked to attend  as well as any individual who is  interested in making it a big day  for Gibsons area.  WINS  SILVER  SHIELD  Ron Moorcroft, aged 15��� of Gibsons Junior branch, 'Rod and Gun  club, who has been shooting with'  ,a   .22' Tbore   rifle   for   only   two  years has been .awarded a silver  "shield 'for shooting a 5,892 score  1 out of a 6,000 possible. This score  -"is  regarded as- being, an  excel-  - - 4$ent one for his age.    /  X.   *��-�� ��� E_ '- "'    ...     ' __  INQUIRY TO BE HELD  .. An official inquiry is being  held into the fatality on the Sunshine Coast Highway near Cunningham's Service station in  Halfmoon Bay area Thursday  flight- which took- the -life "of Ar-'  thur Linklater of Vancouver.  Driving a semi-trailer from Vancouver to Powell River, it v/ent  .off the road just past the service  station and was wrecked. Link-  later was a twin brother and/had  just passed his. 30th birthday.'  RCMP have the investigation under way.   ' .,  Pacific to receive ashes  :*>:..-W-4m��..v_&^4> ,  -, The above picture taken at the  =��� close of Sechelt May Day> crowning of the new, queen shows several of the past queens \v���o have  been crowned each May Day  since 1949.. Have fun trying to  pick out which queen is which.  . -. Here is a "list, of past queens.  These  absent at Monday's  cele  bration  name:- -.  1949  .1950  1951  1952  have   a  after   their  1953  1954  1955  1S55  1957  195S  1S59  ICoO  1951  1SG2  1963  ���Sundi'  Sundi Stroshein  Mary Parker*  Mary Gooldrup?  Dianhe Wheeler*  Wendy Yates*  Marda Walker*  Anne; Lang  Roberta Johnson  Judy. Braun __'  Dianne McDonald  Leila McDonald  Eloise Delong  Jo Robilliard  "  Sandra Clark.  Susan Thcrold  ���StTO-hein"is"':'now Mrs.  Reid; Marie Gooldrup, Mrs. Davison; Dianne Wheeler, Mrs. Eb-  erieigh; Wendy .Yates, Mrs.  Green and Ann Lang, Mrs. Garry  New -auxiliary installed  At a meeting t   the Community Hall on May 11 1,1. s. D. Fyles  . past  president , of  Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary, installed officers  in   the   newly   formed   Roberts  Creek Auxiliary.  .  They are:   President,  Mrs.  L.  Flumerfelt;  vice-presidents, Mrs..  in the province.  A Viennese Pop Concert, under  the direction of Helmut Hoebig,  conductor, Violet Smythe, concert mistress, and Kenneth Wynd-  foam-Brown, . narrator / will perform for the auxiliary at Roberts Creek Community Hall possibly on the second Saturday eve-  ^���SwanspnandMrs^/S^^  recording secretary,"Mrs/ R;> Bir-/.^0".. At the 'close;-of'��� the meeting six  kin; / '/corresponding secretary,*..' of the members put ori an origin:  Mrs. R./.McSavaney;- treasurer, ;;'a'l- skit, The Installation, follow-  Mrs/ L'.- Farr; publicity: officer, ���; ed,by a selection by the Roberts  Mrs. J.; T. Newman and member- v/ C1 r/e e k Singers. Refreshments  ship, Mrs. C. Beeman. ,fj;^. , .were served by. convenor Mrs. S.  ��� Fourteen new members, joined' Rowland. ;/ /./  the  auxiliary bringing' the") total������'P?. P '���'": ':/-'.   '������������ - ���:;~yP-'~- ���   -  .tO>33.;-;  !' :..,,���  , ���u,.: ;   P.,  ; Mrs. N. Ball who attended the  regional 'conference ^df :':B".C.^Hospital Auxiliaries at Burnaby Genr  ei-al Hospital gave an interesting, and informative report on the  work  done  by "other  auxiliaries  Ashes following "cremation of  Colin Wingrave, 54, of Gibsons  who died May 14 will be spread  over the waters of the Pacific  Ocean on, which he spent many  years aboard the CPR Empress  of Ganada.  The funeral service, held Tuesday in Gibsons United Church  with Rev. M. Cameron officiating was attended by many friends  p-d members of Mt. Elphinstone  Masonic Lodge of which he was a  /Past master.  He was born at Okotoks, Alta.,  March 21, 1910 and at the age of  18 sailed aboard tlie Empress of  Canada which he left in 1935 to  work in the Ocean Falls pulp  mill. There in 1941 he met his  future wife, Sharie Martin whom  he married in Vancouver in 1944.  He was then with the Boeing Aircraft corporation checking radar  .equipment., In 1947 lie moved to  Twin Creeks as a diesel engineer for Buckley and Marvey sawmill with Mrs. Wingrave becoming cook to the staff of 20 men.  '������- 'Within a year they purchased  a .home at. Granthams where  : their two daughters were'. born.  A/sbri/lived for a short while  only. Mr.; Wingrave then operated a second ���and store in Gibsons next'to the: Co-op and did  typewriter repairs ��� as well. For  a while lie worked with B.C.  /Bridge and then the Port.Mellon  CFP mill.       /  He joined-the Masons and accepted the position of meter  reader for the B.C. Power company which later became B.C.  Electric and then B C. Hydro.  He had the distinction of being  the only meter reader to use a  boat for his work which coverec*  the Port Mellon to Pender Harbor area.  He lived quietly in Gibsons  and through his work made a  host of friends. He was the first  secretary of the Kinsman club  of Gibsons, the club which worked towards the establishment of  a Public Health Centre in Gibsons. He was Mt. Elphinstone  Masonic lodge past master after  having been a secretary two  years. He was also a member  of Georgian chapter, Royal Arch  Masons and member of the De  Molay Guardian council.  Besides his wife he leaves two  daughters, Willo and [ Sharie, his  mother Mrs. L. Leach and a sister Mrs. A. G. Carmichael, in  ''Gibsons. A sister; Mrs. Plastina  lives in California.  RT.  REV.. GODFREY  GOWER,  Bishop of New Westminster diocese will pay a parochial visit  to the 65 "mile Egmont to Port  Mellori parish. He will visit all  eight points which make up the  .prtrish anxT'will be in the area  from June 7 to 12.  Property  Another general meeting of the  Pender Harbour Community club  was held Monday night in the  Community Hall.  The financial report' to April 30  showed an income of $1,681.48 and  expenses  of $1,564.55. \  The issue ' of the playground  was discur_ed to some length  and a motion was made to write  the school board orfering for  sale that portion of the Community Club property adjoining: the  school playground.  The' matter of the heavy tables  in the hall was a:so put up for  discussiop. .These tables are very  awkward to move and something  easier'to/handle was requested.  A committee was. formed to in-  - ves'tigate"' the   cost* cf' providing  new tables. A motion was made  to put^the1 tables .up for bid.'.Two  .  will be retained by the Communi-  ^ty-Cluttcas^piqnic. tables.Jjot-lhe -__  park site. -  A request was also put forth  for a dance for the weekend as  there would be considerable tourists in'the area. It was decided to  hold a  show.  dance after the Saturday  at-fil-V ?esstal  Sixteen pupils cf Gilbert and  Irene Sykes will present a recital S.turday evening in Gibsons  United Ghu^:h h'->" -Varting at  8:15 p m There w.:1" be piano duets, vocal solos, vl_.~- duets and  quartet singing with the assistance of Mr. anu ..is. H. D.  Coupiand, with Jc. - and Frank  Gaida, Tom Galloway, John Pat-  erscn and .Jr. a:/. I.Irs. Sykes  taking part in quartet numbers.  Pupils in recital will be Nona  Veale- Care' Olscr., Tex Edmonds, Lori Montgomery, Mary  Wray, -Wendy Gurney, . Gordon  Hauka,/ Kim and Wendy Inglis,  Patricia' Gust, Christine MacDonald, Karen, Enemark, John  Patersbn, Carol Procknow, Bonnie Thorburn and Karen Hansen.  $2,550 for hospital  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital has sent  a cheque to St. Mary's Hospital Society for $573.82 to furnish  the admitting office of the new hospital. This donation brings  Halfmoon Bay's total contribution to the Sechelt hospital during the past six months to $2550.25.  Wider vocabulary for grade one books  CHANGE MEETING PLACE  - Arbutus' Rebekah":--Lodge'''������has"  .changed its meeting place, from  the School hall to the Anglican  Parish Hall for its regular meetings. The lodge celebrated its  ninth anniversary with a potluck  supper Wednesday night.  EAGLES SOAR  (/."Mr. Edward Atlee saw ' t\yo  baldheaded eagles soaring over  the Headlands and Shoal Chan-  ; nel on Friday -. afternoon, the first  he has seen in several years as  they are becoming quite scarce.  Their white heads and white  rumps glistened in the sunlight.  Last Thursday, evening over 40  persons who' attended the Sechelt  PTA heard the new reading program for Grade 1 explained by  Mr. G. Cooper, principal.  The .editors of ' the program  claim their readers are different  from^others in the emphasis on  early independence in reading.  The aim is to have Grade l's read  widely among literature written  for their age groups.  Since it was found that Scottish  children of five years were reading as well as or better than  children one year older in America and responding to greater  demands of vocabulary mastery,  it seems obvious our present  Grade 1 readers are too cautious,  too boring for the pupils. The  new readers present _t vocabulary about half again as large as  do: the. present readers.  The -new readers have not only  the family type stories but the  /story/book or fairy story such as  The Gingerbread Boy or Town  Mouse and Country Mouse, stories which interest all children.  ; Experienced teaohers of Grade  one have already- been using methods such as set out by the author of the new readers with the  help of supplementary readers in  the school library. These new  readers however will make these  better methods universal in our  school system.  Following the regular business  period Mr. G. D. DeShield, educational psychologist of the Powell River district spoke to school  board members, teaohers, representatives of Gibsons and Pender  Harbour PTAs and interested par  ents.  After a brief sketch of his work  with the schools,; the audience  ,was divided into-four groups and  time was allowed for each group  to prepare questions to present  for discussion. The number and  kind of questions coming from  . this buzz period made this portion of the evening stimulating  and interesting.  Mr ' DeShield feels most parents "want to help their children  and will co-operate. By so doing  the academic work of the child  improves.  The sixth year is a very difficult period of a child's life because first he has to adjust to  being away from home; second  he has to adjust to school routine. He therefore was very much  in favor of sending five year olds  to kindergarten.  He spoke at considerable length  on I.Q.. testing  Families must be encouraged  to want assistance from the psychologist in the area. There is  no stigma attached. He compared  this to families who try to hide  the word cancer by calling it  CA.  When a child's work in school  is not satisfactory then examine  the whole child ��� in school, in  the community and in the home.  This is the work of the educational psychologist. ,.-  Refreshments were, served at  the close of the meeting. Next  PTA meeting will be on. June 11  and it will be an important one  as it will be for the membership  to _ decide how the funds raised  during the year will be allotted. Coast News, May 21, 1964.  How to Torture ^oau^flf^ji   -^  A WEB-TEB CLASSIC  OH-H-H-H !!  73  VJGUL, I'M  HUSJGFVY.  I'M  A/oT USCO To  \bupt GuesTS  25 years filled with  fun, villains, heroes  cKibin  (SoastltaDs  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 iri cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Au_t I^ureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 par year, 31.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Freedom i^ ^e press  The expression commonly known as the Freedom of the Press  is one which should be approached carefully and with a great deal  of thought before entering into argument about its meaning.  Some would have it that the freedom the press-should have is  to invade areas where normal privacy prevails and that the victims  involved in this invasion have no rights at all. This is of course the  type of thinking one must expect from the uninformed. The press  is not above the laws of the land. It is circumscribed by laws not  much different to those affecting/individual rights.  The term Freedomof the Press:should have in order to keep  balanced thinking one/ word inserted. Tlie term would then read  Freedom of a Responsible Press. Any other kind of press would not  last long. To take that as a slogan might perhaps keep some people  away from misinterpreting what is meant by the Freedom of the  Press. ,./'.-.''  However there have been some important people who have tried  to toy around with {he freedom of publication and William Aber-  hart whose Act to Ensure the Publication of Accurate News and Information, found out that his ideas on the matter of accurate news  and information were not generally accepted.  Chief Justice Lyman Duff in his stated opinion when the Supreme  Court of Canada declared such legislation ultra vires wrote it was  axiomatic that the practice of the right of free public discussion of  public affairs, notwithstanding its incidental mischief, is the breath  of life of parliamentary institutions.  TheNinteresting part about the remarks of the chief justice is  the section which mentions incidental mischief. That involves another set of laws. Incidental mischief can range from the accidental  to the malicious.  The press has a time-honored right to discuss affairs in an intelligent manner. But that right is circumscribed by common decency.  The idea that those in authority are to be subject to continual attack by people who can only be described as mavericks has merit  only when the authorities have placed themselves in the position  where they are definitely placing authority in jeopardy.  The Coast News has continuously urged that those (in authority  in this area should have normal respect shown them. That is the  least one can do for a body of people who for the most part are/ unpaid servants of the public. If we seek to have the best type of people  working on our behalf the least we can do is give them our respect  first.  Water,, water everywhere!  There has been considerable debate in the house of commons  on the subject of the control of the nation's supply of water. It appears that eastern Canada is slowly approaching a time when something will have to be done.  Increasing populations along with the increasing use of water  in varied ways is creating a problem not only in Canada but in the  United States. Eyes have been focussed on our-various watersheds  and it would appear from what has been noted that we are allowing  a tremendous supply of useable water flow into the wrong channels,  resulting in tremendous wastage.  There are four great drainage basins in Canada, the Hudson  Bay area, the Arctic, the Atlantic and the Pacific. The Hudson Bay  and Arctic area drain 2,802,245 square miles and the Atlantic and  Pacific basins only 980,827 square miles. There are 28 rivers flowing into the.Hudson Bay - Arctic.waters and 17 into the Atlantic -  Pacific sectors. True some of the coastal - rivers both Atlantic and  Pacific are quite large but so are some of these flowing northwards.  There has been speculation on the possibility of turning the flow  of the northern rivers towards the east ^ and-southrWith the Pacific  coast being in the heavy rain-belt area it could be that some of those  "cotton-picking" hands Mr. Bennett does not like will have a good  case to present when the time comes.  \ *'DorCt ask him about that clam unless you want to hear  0 long boring story of his adventures in the South SeasP  By MADGE  NEWMAN  Tn 1939, 25 years ago, an active group calling itself The-'Women's Club, in order to interest  the young people in the district  of Roberts Creek, bought the  play, Curse You, Jack Dalton,  cast it with teenagers, provided  it with a director and got rehearsals under way.  It was then realized that a  one-act play would be inadequate  as an evening's show and that  more acts would be required. In  desperation the women bought  a play for themselves ��� and  this was the nucleus of the Roberts Creek Players' Club.  Some of the teenagers dropped  out and were replaced by ,woi  men. Men could not be persuaded to take the male roles; women took them, too. Curse You,'  Jack Dalton and Rising, with  Grace and Barney's Orchestra  played in the Community Hall  on Dec. 2, 1939. Expenses for  the production were $24.04 and  the profits $27.06. Rent for the  hall was $6. There was no stage  ��� a platform had to be erected'  for the occasion.  * *     *  From this beginning the Roberts Creek Players' Club came  into being on January 5, 1940.  The original membership was  Mrs. C. F. Haslam, president  and director; Mrs. M. Newman,  secretary; Mrs. Ruth Foley,  Mrs. Jean Foster, Joan Haslam,  Kay Roberts, , Beaunie Hannon,  George Kynoch, Albert Weal,  James Oldershaw, Jack Dunn,  Doug Macfarlane, Lawrie Farr,  Mrs. R. Hughes and Mrs. Kay  Barker. Of these five are deceased, the girls married and  left and all the others moved  away "except George Kynoch,  Madge Newman , and Lawrie  Farr who has been away - and  but recently returned.  The club's first attempt was  three one-act plays which started rehearsals in late January  and were presented at, Roberts  Creek on March 2nd and at Halfmoon Bay on the 9th. The coin- '  bined profit was $22.25.' They  were the richer by certain.light-  ' ing equipment and membership  in the U.B.C. Extension/Library  and so on.  # *     *  These three plays were not  without   certain   humorous,   and,,  -', at, times,,, dramatic, moments, 4$f,  is difficult to decide upon which"  play  suffered  most,   The Uppin,  Arms   Affair,   The Lady Interviewer or The Tarnished Wither-  spoons. At Halfmoon Bay, where  a    stage    had to be built temporarily, at a cost of $4 added  to   the  hall  rent  of  $5, it. was'  found that the cast had forgotten  to bring rags to bind/and/  gag Ruth Foley who was to be /  . found tied to. a chair at the rise  of the curtain. Substitutes were ���/'.  dug up from somewhere, the curtain went up and Ruth squirmed .  about   on   her chair.  It ���,was a  tense moment ��� would the hero- -  ine   work  herself  loose?  Would  the  hero' get  there  in  time  to  save her? Would;the villains re-,  turn  and  do her  in?   Suddenly  an avalanche of rags descended /  upon  the  floor -and  a  grinning ;  face    appeared    at   an   opening  back stage. "Here are the-damn .  rags. They were out in the car,"  it exclaimed. ;  In the Tarnished Witherspoons,  the grandma and grandpa, play- ���  "ed   by   a   couple  of   teenagers, ,;  went into a/fond embrace as the '  curtain    dropped,    but it  didn't  drop.   Somewhere  in  its   nether .  reaches it stuck and while others worked feverishly to free it,  the old  couple feverishly- jump- /  ed in and out of clinches while j  they    decided   whether  to   bow -  and  walk  off,   or  wait  for the >_  curtain,  as  rehearsed. P  ..  .# .....;*,������-���"#��� ./������  To  add  to   the  Witherspoon's /  ��� dilemma,     Lawrie     Farr     had \-  chosen   the   preceding   night   to f  trot  off to . the  hospital for an /  emergency    appendectomy    and i"  another lad had to be conscripted to learn the part over night. ;������  While  others   travelled to  Half- ;  moon Bay by car, no mean feat  in those days, Beaunie and Joan, /  with the young man in tow, went [.  up on the coast steamer, so that '  .tbey.'icotifld;. coach- him   for  his '  part en route.  The  Lady  Interviewer,   a  20r  minute skit, might not have been  '.  successful  had the two  players  . known   thatP the   prompter   was  ;  standing  there   with   the   cover  ,  of the  script.  The  script itself  had gone missing.  On June 1 of that year, three  more plays were presented;  He  Ain't Done Right  by  Nell,  The  White Phantom and'The Return   /  of Deborah.  The sum  of $20.12  was made on this job. These, too,   '.  had their sad moments. In one  play the sound man got his signals  mixed and  had a  howling   '  gale blowing when the door into   ���  the house v/as closed and dead   '  silence., when it was opened to  the blizzard. Part of one act of  the Phantom was omitted unintentionally, ' no doubt, causing'  considerable bewilderment" " to  the audience, as well as the cast.  Shows were put on in 1941 and  1943. Year' 1944' .was a time of  great rejoicing ��� a permanent  stage ,was built on to the hall.  In its unfinished and drafty  state it gave the'casts of Ada  Gives First Aid, The Worm  Turneth and Heaven on Earth  a cool time of it at rehearsals,*  the first one taking place on  May'8. .      ,  It was a. red letter day indeed  fcr - the long-suffering . builders  of a series of temporary stages.  It was a day to- be -remembered-'  by Gwen MacKenzie who had ,  joined - the , club., Although suffering with a bout of neuralgia she  had turned out for-rehearsal  and arrived -complete with hot-  water'bottle and coal oil heater.  The others, must-have, had a  touch of .neuralgia also as they  all huddled over the heater. On  May 20 .Doug Foley, George  Kynoch, Albert Weal and Jack  Newman finished the back wall  of the stage and on May 27,  1944 it made its debut, to a full  house. On the following' Saturday the plays were taken to Gibsons. On June 8, $100 was donated to the hall board for the  stage. ">_  In October of that year a  three-act play, The Scarecrow  Creeps, went into rehearsal.  Gwen MacKenzie will not forget  that play. After scratching her  hand while battling with the furnace and then liberally spreading it with paints, oils, kalsomine  and the like while helping with  scenery, she was rushed to the  doctor in the middle of the night  along with the red streaks up her  arm.  #     *     *  By the middle of November  members were still dropping out  and being replaced. On the 23rd  . rehearsals progressed from the "  MacKenzie home and the hall  kitchen to the stage, which had  a newly oiled and; varnished  floor upon which the cast froze.  The flooring and lining, for the  stage were contributions from  the club together with the labor  involved. In December" a further  donation of $50 was made to the  Hall Board.        /  In February of 1945 the Players' Club co-operated with the-  Hall Board and the PTA in putting on a cabaret and floor show  to raise money to complete payment on the stage to date. In  March, 1946, the velour curtains  were purchased by the club.  From 1948 to 1958 the Players'  Club slept peacefully and then  broke out in a / variety show,  World Cruise which was . sponsored by the OES for their Cancer project and' which gathered  .  (Continued on Page 3)  INSURANCE  PHONE 886-2862 GIBSONS, B.C.  A PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICE  / R H R i/  :f  ALL MOTHERS WERE  HONORED ON NAY 10th  But, everyday is Mother's Day in our pharmacy. The .majority of our customers, are 'mothers  who shop for, their families. Each one is greatfy  concerned about her family's health and makes,  willingly any needed sacrifice for their welfare.  ��� We-welcome "the opportunity to serve them  and be a dependable Mother's "Helper." If'thete  is any,possible way we can assist iany jMbther  please pttone or visit our pharmacy. We will do  our best. ��        * " >     .,    .  Your'doctor'can phone us when yon need a  medicine. vWe will/constantly endeavor to keep  .abreast, of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� In this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of phainiaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2023 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  /  MIMPORTMT IMOMMEUT  from  SIMMS -SE1RS IIMTTED  MAIL  ORDER  We are pleased to announce that in order to provide  faster, more efficient service for Gibsons and District residents, we are opening a  CATALOGUE   SALES  AGENCY  on FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1964  Mr. S. Fladagar is our Agent and the Agency will be  located in the  THRIFTEE DRYG00DS  Now you will be able to place all your catalogue orders,  pick up- parcels, open new accounts, make payments, deal  with returns, adjustments and service right here in Gibsons.  We look forward to serving you in our new agency  SIMPSON-SEARS LIMITED  Phone 886-2252��� Gfcsons  In Sechelt call Zenith S912 Toll FREE  l_.*aj ���_--������-_--__-������  US  that car*  We can probably help you a fot Certainly we would like to. You don't have  to be a regular Scotiabank customer  ������in fact���if this will be your first borrowing experience with any bank���then  a SCOTIA PLAN LOAN has been  designed especially for you. What kind  of car do you want? Whether you want a  new car or used car the same low Scotia  Plan rates apply, and, in most-cases,  the car itself provides 'all the: security  needed. A Scotia Plan* Car Loan can be  a very practical way for you to get the  car you have always wanted. And here's,  another good.point; you can make the  kind of car deal you want without any  financial worries, at all because your  SCOTIA PUN LOAN can be ar-  ranged before you go car shopping. Your  Scotia Plarifcar Loan will be life-insured,  for even more security for you. Remerri-  ber. too, a SCOTIA PLAN LOAN  is also an excellent way for you to  consolidate all your debts or to buy  those new appliances, furnishings, or  for practically any worthwhile purpose.  So~ phone or visit your nearest Scotia-  branch manager soon. You'll find him  a most understanding man to talk to��� .  let him help you g��t that car this week.  -*Mt-_.  -f-M-%-  an-f-MT  %nir__r  BANK  THE BRNK OF NOVR 5C0TIR 25 years  (Continued from Page 2).     -  i    " "    '-~.p~  talent from  many  districts. Its  success served to awaken the  club once more and it resumed  meetings will, a, membership of  18 which resulted in Fantasy  and Fashions, ih aid of St.  Mary's Hospital, Dec. _2 and, 13,  1958, at Roberts Creek Hall.  Then the club" resumed its interrupted nap except for, two  plays put on for the' Gibsons.  Hqspitad Auxiliary ^ * until 1964'  when on February 29 Fandango  happened and siX' weeks later  Country Capers.' These two productions were(put on in aid of  the hospital now building at Sechelt and the: sponsors were netted close to $600.  Both of these variety shows  drew talent from all along the*  coast 'from; Port Mellon tto Sechelt, their only, connection to1  the Players' Club being through  the/two' remaining active members Pot the original club. Now  one. of these, Gwen MacKenzie,  ' is leaving the district. >  Thus the time has come for  the - - Roberts Creek Players'  Club to fold its tent" and slip  quietly away into the forgotten  yesterdays of Roberts Creek history.-Forgotten? Well,, not entirely/.Too many were the hu-1  morous. incidents commensurate  with -.-every performance; too  well-remembered .the friendships  made; the- co-operation1 (and at  times the lack of it) of the members/ the accomplishments and  successes, the. general j_ood  times, atyrig with the hard work.  At the monthly meeting at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall,  the club's headquarters, the  name Tidewater, was chosen  from a long list of titles. It was  suggested by Mrs. Fyles of Hopkins Landing.  Mrs. Gwen MacKenzie was  elected to the office of program  convenor and is busily engaged  in plans for a July production.  At the close of the meeting  the Roberts Creek singing group  sang selections accompanied by  Mrs. V. Swanson at the piano  , and Jack Inglis, violin. Mr. Inglis, as a tribute to mothers, it  being Mothers', Day, sang "That  Wonderful Mother-rof Mine.".  AID  FOR  SHEEP HERDERS  Hon. Frank Richter/ minister"  of agriculture, has" announced,  for the benefit of sheep producers in British Columbia, the establishment of a pure-bred ram  purchase premium policy. The  new policy, designed to be of  assistance to both breeders and  commercial producers of sheep,  will permit a bonus or premium  to be paid to the purchaser of -  an approved pure-bred ram at  an approved sale within the province. The premium representing a percentage' of the purchase  price will be available only to  purchasers submitting the required application form.*  Coast News, May 21, 1964.       3  Magistrate's  <:birrt  ''   William Patrachuk of Halfmoon  'Bay was fined"$25 for failing to  file an income tax return for 1962  when he appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston.  Hugh  Lauderdale  Moffat   and  John  Douglas   McKay,   both  of  Gibsons, were fined $20 and costs  "each, being found guilty  of in-  - toxication in a.public place.  - ' Christopher Edward Julien and  Cameron James Billy both of Se-  ��� chelt, were acquitted on a charge  of breaking1 and entering with intent to commit an indictable offence, when the court found con-  . flioting "testimony as to entry,  and also found., that.intent had  not been conclusively proven.by  the crown1. >  Stanley Alfred Christiansen of  Granihams Landing was " fined  $100 for having care and control  of a motor vehicle while his abil-  ' ity to drive was impaired by alcohol.  . Benny -"oe of Sechelt was fined  $100 and had his drivers licence  suspended for six months.on being'found guilty of driving a motor vehicle while his ability to  do so was impaired by alcohol.  The Joe vehicle went off the  road,. crashed into a telephone  pole causing minor cuts and ab-  raisons to the driver. Damage to  the car was estimated at $650 and  to the telephone pole, $250.  Five speeders were rined a total of $125 and three drivers were  fined $30 *or operating cars with  faulty mufflers.  LEGAL  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  TAKE NOTICE that Arthur Palmer  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. dorner. of Lot 6860, Group 1, New  Westminster District, thence 10 - chains  -last; thence 10 chains south; thence  west to highway; thence north along  highway to point of commencement,  and  containing acres,  more  or  less.  The purpose for which tht land is  required is homesite.  ARTHUR   PALMER    ANDERSON  Dated  April.28,   1964.  NOTICE   OF  INTENTION   TO   APPLY  TO  LEASE  LAND  In Land Recording District ot Vancouver, B.C. and situate In Porpoise  Bay near Sechelt, B.C. Fronting on a  portion  of  D.L.; 1438,   Gp.. 1,  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.  v Corner of Lot 7 of D.L. 1438,, Op.".,  N.W.D., Plan 7412 thence Westerly 250  feet thence Southerly 600 feet; thence  Westerly 250 feet; thence Northerly  plus or minus 660 feet; thence East  plus or minus 580 feet to the N.W. 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.  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 for  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  19 chains more or less Thence South 10  '. chains more or less to the point of ln-  ' tersectlon 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.  For the purpose of log booming and  storage.   '  per BEBAN LOGGING CO. LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent  Dated   May  9th,   1964.  Canadians spent an estimated  $610 million on foreign travel  in 1962, while visitors spent $560  million in Canada.  SOME OF MAN'S MISTAKES  WITH NATURE   -  Not all man's efforts to help  balance nature's books have  been "fortunate. Everyone knows  about the rabbits in Australia.  That Dominion had another unhappy experience, when its peo-  '-t^ nearly put an end to a large,  bird because its harsh -cry annoyed them. There followed an  alarming increase in poisonous  ��� snakes. Farmers lost' a quarter  of their livestock and human beings were killed. Investigation  showed that the screeching birds  had each destroyed up to 20 of  the snakes a day. Now it is forbidden to kill the birds.  Great ��� efforts Vwere made  around the 1850's to naturalize  English^ sparrows' in America.  Whoever thought up the idea did  a thorough job by scattering~the  birds over 100 towns in the United States and Canada. Bird  houses were put up for them and  people >. were- fined as - much as  $25 for shooting the birds. Then,  too late,' it' was found that corn,  and not insects, forms'the staple  diet of-the sparrow. The starling  cheated New" Zealand in the  same way. At homeT in England, ���  it was looked upon as the great,  friend of farmers.' It destroyed  insects and grubs. Upon importation to New Zealand, the starling raised five broods a year  instead of Hwo, and changed, its*  diet from 'insects to the' very'  fruit it,was brought in to protect.  HIS NOSE KNOWS  The deer, like most wild animals, lives in a world where he  is guided largely by a sense of  smell. It is not a special sense,  but highly developed. Deer blaze  their trails through scent-secreting glands, above the hocks on  By  BILL  MYRING  his hind legs. When tnnse glands  are removed fhe deer thus handicapped is easily lost.  The mule deer, which has a  high bounding gait in running  and consequently covers great  stretches of ground in one leap,  has scent-secreting glands about  six times, as large and potent  as the Virginia deer. The Virginia deer is on th.e ground  more,, so* does not need to leave  so powerful a scent each time  he touches the ground.  WILDLIFE MISCELLANY  s  Why can a squirrel' run down  a tree headfirst while a cat has  to come down backward? A  squirrel is .what we often call  "double-jointed." It can turn its  feet right around so they point  tbwards its tail. You can- see  this if you watch \ one coming  down headfirst. Most' other climbing animals, such as cats', coons,  porcupines and bears, can't c?o  tins    and  . have to back down  NAPOLEON ��� By 5VieBr.de  PRAT IT*' That'.? THg LAST  MATCH-' HO FIRE --������ NO  COFFEE'-���HO HOY BREAK-  FASTTV LET'S HEAP 3ACK TO  CIVILIZATION/  &WAMPY  Job/  OKAYS2WAMPY  (JOB F0R6BT H0W  TOMAKBUM FlfZB  BY RUB &TICK&  TO-JETHER��� THIS  COUNTRY TOO  rough, you eer/  _>s  I Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B. C.  DEALERS FOR PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH AND HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  Telephone 885-2228  INTRODUCING..  forilie  FffiST  TIME  QIIAIJTY  STAINLESS  IMLEWARE  ONE?  (SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE)  4 PIECE SETTING  WITH SEVEN GALLON  GASOLINE PURCHASE  RM00A  4 Soup Spoons... $1.69*  Hollow-handle Steak Knife... $1.19*  3 Serving Spoons... $1.69*  2-piece Carving Set',',. .$5.99*  ���Suggested retail price., '  This famous tableware from la-  .?  ternational Silver Company can  now be yours for the first time  ever at a price as low as $1.49  with each seven gallon Chevron  Gasoline purchase.  Start your collection���with its  elegant "Spring Wheat" pattern  -���right away. Increase your  service to six, eight or more settings by filling up regularly at \  the sign of the Chevron. Add  other lovely matching pieces like  those illustrated above.  Charge your Roger's tableware  on your Chevron Credit Card, if  you wish. Drive in and pick up  your first place setting today*  exclusively yours at���  STANDARD STATIONS  CHEVRON DEALERS  STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA LIMITED j *    '   ~r  Coast News,' May1 21, 1964.  Bargain centre busy spot  COAST   NEWS-  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622  Twilight Theatre  Wed., .Thurs., Fri., May 20, 21, 22  Pan!  Massie,   Dawn   Adams ,  HOUSE OF FRIGflT  Technicolor,  Cinemascope  ADULT %       ''���     >  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� May 23  Johnny Weismuller, Jean Byron  JUNGLE  MOONMEN  SAT., MON., TUES.  May 23, 25 &_26  Elvis Presley  BLUE HAWAII '  Technicolor  Sechelt's Legion Hall was attractively 'decorated on May 5  as a real bargain centre when  the Girl, Guide association held  its annual tea, which was opened  by Commissioner Mrs. Frank  Newton. The event was convened  by Mrs. Bud Fearnley and Mrs.  Leo Nestman.  Four little fairies, Dianne Hicks  Tina Lonnenberg, Jay Hansen  and Kathie Oike had pictures taken before they mingled through  the crowd with baskets of gay  corsages. Brownies "had contributed by gathering outdoor plants  for the sale. Guides made an assortment of candies.  Some sewing bees produced a  large assortment of clothing for  Barbi dolls. The White Elephant  table attracted many and a good  variety of fis-i^were caught in  the pond.- The bake table was  soon short of stock.  Pourers were Mrs. A. Johnston,  Mrs W. Smith, Mrs. Booth, Mrs.  A. Williams, Mrs. W. Burtnick  and Mrs. J. Parker. At the close  of the tea draws took place and  the winners were Mrs. W. B.  Billingsley, Mrs. William Law-  son, Sharon Nelson and .David  Lamb, Denise Joe, and Mrs. R.  Kent.  Sechelt's   Brownie   and   Guide  SGIlOCi  fn^.^vf^^  __��/_- ',���i&.s. L'_ri_.* i ��-, v"-*>_.*,s<^ *_,   __~"v�� ���>*" '-p^  AM-   EXPENSES PAID VAN^UVEB  FOB   THE, WEEKEND   WHEN   YOU   BUT   FROM   US  BRING   YOUR  RECEIPT   FOR   FERRY,   MOTEL,   Etc.  >   SUNSHINE COAST SPECIAL  FQ PONTIAC 2-DOOR HARDTOP  PARISIENNE   AUTOMATIC,   RADIO,   Etc.  $1799  18   FINANCE   PLANS,   IMMEDIATE   SERVICE   FOB   OUT-OF-TOWN  BUYERS   ���  120   CARS   TO   CHOOSE  FROM  533  WEST    BROADWAY  MOTORS   PHONE  LIMITED    879-6177  ��� & v ���  HEWARD  x *vr__.'._ itesr^^s?*^^-���^.^  BUILDING? REMODELLING?  X ~  \  ���*    / +  Consider Carefully Your Kitchen Cabinets  Oceanside Fur nil lire and Cabinet Shop  can help you'' plan an efficient, space saving and beautiful  kitchen which will be- the pride of your home. All our units  are fabricated in our shop prior to installation and can be pre-  finished inside and out. Thus inconvenience is cut to a .minimum on a remodelling job. The quality of these shop built  cabinets cannot be matched by "on the site" construction. We  have many styles, exotic hardwoods and plastic laminates to  choose from. To see material samples drop in to ,the shop on  White Road, Roberts Creek or Phone R. BIRKIN at 886-2551  .    * t S ,    A. A     > .*  f}        + A*\   *+&<!>  ;M>���~i-~ ���&,,,      **'  wl-uCv e    ** *     ***  vWS���XJfrjfr>  Coming! Friday!  EVAN KEMP  CTV Network Star  Gibsons School Hall  '_, For the Whole Family  *��* VARIETY ��� COMEDY ^DANCERS  Sne^l Stage Show 8 p.m. ��� Dance 10:30  &a UK? THE TWIt RIDERS 0RCH|5$Ti_A  A$eaW^^ ��� Students $1 - Adults $1-25  ��� '���:v^od/j/   .        :���������'.   ������ ��� ������        ������ ' -  m  -#���*���  J.J1!,1!      II  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  STfflflBI  AGEN  BONDED  OLKSWAGEN  CITY PRICES  1957 MOtOMHIIIIIH $550  1955 MS* TYPfcYOLKSWA^ |$495  ���ar'^u AKiMu j _>_?:-feJirsna  v.  Repairs to Lawnmowers, Garden EqulienKanL  makes ot Outboard Mo��o!^^^Cl?:-~  MOBILE WELDING ��� ELECTRIC aW&Emffl&fB.  lW%-W-p  #ACETlfl^NEU-   '  fa*  .i HI   iW"  auxiliary met on May 6 at the  home of Mrs. Charlotte Jackson  with nine* members present who  discussed plans for special interest trips for Brownies and Guides  1st Sechelt Brownie pack attended the enrolment ceremonies  of Sechelt's 2nd Brownie pack  at the Residential School. Auxiliary members thank all who contributed towards the .success of  the recent tea. The June 3 meeting will be held at the home of  Mrs. Tom Lamb.  St.Join's UCW  hears Miss Grant  St. John's United Church UCW  heard Miss Fannie Grant of- Gibsons speak May 13 on'the way the  UCW opera'tes,  She compared the St. John's  group to one of Gibsons' units"  and gave helpful information on  books and aids to broaden knowledge of church work.  All members are asked to attend the June 9 meeting as several business matters were postponed in order to make time for  the speaker. At the close of the  meeting refreshments' were served.   , .'      \  pictures .iiing  Omitted from' the E!r-i_a_._..e  school Variety Night reports/as  mention of the pictures e:L"..t-  ed by Mrs. Well^'-nigiht sJajoI  art cjass. This is'at present the  cnly night smool class ar.d is in  its fourlh successful year Pa nt-  ings Hung at the back of the auditorium were the work of Mes-  danes "M. Almond, M. 'Chrlst-  'mas, G. Fyles,' A. Garnet'. O.  Johnson, L.1 Federson, L. Slinn,'  V. Turner, J. Wicklund, D. Wort-  man and Mr. R. Prough.  This week the t class will hold  a workshop in the Anglican Parish Hall under the instruction of  the well known Canadian painter  and sculptress Mrs. J. Middleton.  Mrs. Middleton* an instructor at  the Banff School.of' Fine Arts  for seven years has 'won recognition for her high teaching standards. She has work hung in private galleries and at ^University  of Alberta, murals in Edmonton  and .Vernon and received i a  bronze medal for sculpture from  the Winnipeg School of Art,  ARE REAL SALESMEN  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  The D^vis Ottawa Diary  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Cap'lano Constituency  The stage has now been set for  the most crucial series of trade  negotiations in history. Delegations from Canada, the United  States, Western Europe and some  60 other countries are now getting"  down to work at Geneva.,. The  first "Kennedy Round" is under  way. Within 12 months some of-_  the more serious obstacles to  world trade could be removed.  The general aim of/ this globe  girdling conference is an across-  the-��board tariff cut of 50%. Passage of President Kennedy's  Trade', Expansion Act in ,1962  made this possible insofar as the  United States in concerned. Other  countries, * negotiating with the  U.S., therefore have greater freedom of action than was formerly  the case.  Canada, according to Trade  Minister Mitchell "Sharp, will begin its negotiations by offering .  concessions which1'are equivalent  in value to ,the economic benefits which we expect to receive  in return. Having canvassedfall  our firms, Canada will be submitting a positive list of commodities. This list will be laid  on the negotiating table on Sept.  10, when the initial exchange of  offers is scheduled to take place.  The downward negotiation of  industrial tariffs, to say nothing  of agriculture, will be extraordinarily complex. It is difficult to  make an across-the-board reduc  tion when there are great dis  crepancies in tariff levels between one country and the next.  The United States is facing up to  this dilemma. It has agreed that  the Common Market countries  need only reduce industrial duties by 25% in cases where the  U.S. tariff is much higher than  those prevailing elsewhere.  ... Canada and the U.S. have resolved most of their differences  They were hammered out at a  cabinet ministers' meeting in Ottawa recently. The U.S. formally  recognized Canada's need to expand its export sales. We agreed ~  not to take discriminatory action  in certain fields. The U.S. is still  unhappy about our success in  selling automobiles and parts.  We are opposed -to U.S. restrictions against our lead and zinc  But, on the whole, Canada and,  the U.S. have gone to Geneva in  a spirit of harmony.  Fears had been expressed in  ro-ne cmarters -that, France, for  example, had no serious interest  in these negotiations.^ This suspicion has "been laid at rest by  that country's initial statements  at the negotiations themselves.  Apparently France, and the other  Common Market countries, are  going to he hard bargainers. Bargain they will but the net result,  prompted by President Kennedy's  ideas for expansion, will undoubtedly be a reduction in some of  the more formidable barriers to  world trade.  Cburcb Service!  >�� Let The People Praise Thee, O God  llll I  ANGLICAN  St: Hilda's,   Sechelt  9:30  a.m., Holy - Communion _  11 a.m., Church School  St. .Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11:15 a.m., Matins  i 11;15 a.m., Church School  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  10:30 a.m. Church School  3 p.m.,'Evensong  ^Egmont  3 p.m. Evensong  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  '." ���   3 p.m. Evensong   '  ������-. Madeira Park '  7:30 _>.m.,  Evensong      '    ���  .UNITED?;     /  >..���'.        .. Gibsons"  11 a.m., Sunday School  i 11 am., Nursery  11 a.m., Divine Service  P'..Roberts  Creek  . ���'        2 p.m., Divine Service  Wilson Creek  11:15.a.m., Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Port Mellon  Anglican Communion 9:15 a.m.  1st Sunday of each month  Anglican Service 9:15 a.m.  3rd Sunday of each month    ,  United Church Service 9:15 a.m.  All other Sundays  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  Gibsons, 11 a.m.  BAPTIST  Bethel Baptist,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m.,  Worship   Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  Calvary  Baptist,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service.  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School .>.  each Sunday at 11 a.m.     v  Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: T!1? Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 600,  8:30 p.in/eyery Sunday''.';  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30 p.m.,  Evangelistic  Service  10 a.m., Sunday School  Tuesday, 7 p.m. : Bible School  Friday, 7:30 p.m.,: Rally  PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  9:45 a.m., Sunday/School  . 11 a.m., _)evotionalv  7:30   p.m..  Evangelistic   Service  . Tues.,   3:30  p.m.,   Children's  '"''jGroups ������������"  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.m.  . Public Talk, Sun., 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study, Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Hall at Selma Park  No  Collections  LIFE-SAVING-RADIATION is one of the main tools for the treatment of Cancer and three supervoltage Cobalt-60 Units are in constant use at the B.C. Cancer Institute. The units cost up to $9d,000  each and require special post-graduate training in their use. Froln  left are Miss Joyce Mackin,;R.N., Mrs.' Pat Tracey, R.N., Mrs. Jean  Green, R.N., Miss K. Ikuto, R.N., and Mrs. A. Jean Richardson,  R.N., R.T. i >  Gibsons unit of the Canadian Cancer Society will show t a film  on Friday night of this -week starting at 8 o'clock in the Health1 Centre on South Fletcher Road at Winn Road. It; is called the Million  Club and is in color. It has been shown all over British Columbia  and is an absorbing mystery picture.  CHIROPRACTIC SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE  Scholarships are available to those who have successfully  completed University Entrance examinations or better and are  desirous of following a career as a chiropractor. A complete,  well-balanced course of study leading to graduation as a Doctor of Chiropractic is offered at the Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College.  Among the .subjects taught in the 4-year residence course  are: Anatomy, physiology, X-ray, pathology, dietetics, diagnosis and chiropractic technique.  For further information please contact:  Chiropractors' Association of B.C.  404 Randall Building,  535 West Georgia Street,  ��   Vancouver, B.C.  I month delivery  Counter Model Registers and Forms  also  Cheques ��� Continuous & "Paksef style/  "NCR" Paper Forms and Books  Carbon Rolls  Bills of Lading  Deluxe Portable Registers, etc.  Continuous  Carbon Interleaved  Forms and Tabulator Forms  Packsets  Carbon   Snap-Sets  Porta-Pak  Sales Books & manifold  Books  on  Continuous Forms  For information contact . . . .  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2622 Coast-vNews, . May 21, 1964.       5    WORK WANTED  Deadline for classified advertising is Tuesday noon.  Ads received after that time  will appear under Too Late  to Classify on another nage.>  If    your ��� organization    is'  planning a. tea-, bazaar, smorgasbord,  * concert    or    any.  other event, phone the Coast ���-  News to check if your selected .date is free.. There are so  many   organizations "in   the-  ^area that dates overlap. .May  we have your co-operation?  Phone 886-2622  COMING  EVENTS  May 25, O.A.P.O. Meeting, Kins-  men H__; 2 p.m.         '_  June, 4, Thurs., at home of Mr.  and'Mrs. Sv W. Burt, from 10 to  2 p.m;,. Rebekah Coffee Party and  bake sale.    '  ~     ,      -,,  June 5,, Gibsons United Church  Choir concertj, 8 p.m., ^Christian  Education Centre. "  . "  ENGAGEMENT  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. M. Gorrie of  Wawanesa,' Manitoba, announce  the engagement - of their ��� eldest  daughter Carol Louise to- Mr.  Harry Andrew- Anderson," .elder  son of Mr. and Mrs.'Andrew Anderson of Gibsons, B.C. The wedding to take place on May 23 at  3 p._n. DST in - the. Wawanesa  United Church.'.      ' <  ' Landscape designing, specializing  in\ lawns- ,and. rockeries. Sylviculture experience. Ph'. 886-2831.  i��   '   Painter & Decorator ,  _Phone David Nystromi  886-7759,  fcr   your- interior   and   exterior  painting..,. ' . -  P / ROY'S LAND SERVICE  ROTO-TILLING,, 4 sizes of machines to match your ioh.   i  ', ', Plowing and Breaking    ,  Rocky Ground Breaking  Grading and Levelling  Cultivating  and  Hilling  .Complete   Lawn, Service  from  planting to maintenance.   '  '",   Mowing and Sweepinig  ,   POWER,. RAKING ,(  - j'- Edging'and  Fertilizing v  Seeding and Rolling^ etc.  - Arrange for regular complete  '' '     .,        lawn oare '  ROY BOLDERSON Box 435 _  Sechelt',',/   /      --        885-9530  - Phone evenings only Please  RADIO)   TV,   HI-FI  ty     i i '  Guaranteed TV and Hi-Fi service  by 'government  certified  techni-"  .cian.  Phone 886-9384.  BUILDING MATERIALS  UNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  *-  DEATHS  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C. ",  Phone 885-2050    -  Harboured In Jesus, safe evermore.  HICKS ��� Passed away May 17,  1964, Charles Hicks of Sargent  Road, Gibsons, B.C. Survived by  his loving wife Flora, 1 son, Dennis, Gibsons, B.C., 4 grandchildren. ,F,unerar service. Wed., May  ' 20, 2 p.m.' from *the Harvey Fu-  jneral   Home,   Gibsons,   Rev.   S.  .Cassells officiating. Cremation.  HARVEY   FUNERAL   HOME,  ���Gibsons, B.C., directors. * -   ���  WINGRAVE ��� Passed away May  14, 1964, Colin Wingrave of Gibsons, B.C. Survived by his loving  "wife Sharie, two daughters, Wil-  lo and Sharie at'home; two sisters, Mrs. A. G. Carmichael, Gibsons; Mrs. M. Plastina, Calif.,  and his mother, Mrs. L. Leach,  Gibsons, B.C. Deceased was" a  past master of Mount Elphinstone  ' Lodge No. 130, A.F. & AM', and  a member of the Georgian Chapter, -Royal Arch Masons. Funeral service was held (Tues., May  19 at 2 p._n7 from'tiibSonS'Uhited^  Church, Rev. M. .Cameron officiating. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations to Eastern Star  Hospital fund care of Mrs. Bessie  Shaw, Roberts Creek, B.C. HAR-  - VEY   FUNERAL   HOME,    Gib-  - sons, B.C., directors.  i  CARD OF THANKS  , My sincere thanks to all my  friends and neighbors for their  kind thoughts, cards, enquiries  and visits during my stay in St.  Mary's Hospital. Also to the doc-  ^ tors and nurses for their kindness  and attention which left nothing  to be desired; John.Sear.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and  sprays.   Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345. Hopkins  Landing.   . Flowers for all occasions.  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Practical   nurse-housekeeper, for  couple at Hopkins Landing. Stea-  " dy employment for right party.  |;Fhone Vancouver JWA 2-^8978. ':'P  ? Waitress  for  part   time.   Phone  .886-9973. 'kiprk'  ' ���&.������:.'���.        DOESAN AVON  REPRESENTATIVE  ,.  CALL ON YOU?  .Perhaps we; may- need someone  ;in your neighborhood. For infor-  !;mationv write Mrs. ;Legg,;> 2535  ;Ho.lyrood- Dr., Nanaimo. No obli-  ; gation. \ y\:-_. '���������-. ,- <��� '"''' ;-.���',-. kp. '  ANNOUNCEMENTS  ELPHINSTONE   CO-OP  Lucky  Number  May 16 ��� 55681, Pink  victor d:aoust  Painter ��� Decorator  Interior ��� Exterior  Paper Hanging  First Class Work Guaranteed  -Phone 886-9652, North Road  Used furniture)' or what have  you? Al's Used Furniture, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9950.  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  Full insurance coverage' on all  blasting operations. We have had  wide experience in this area. Try  us ���we provide estimates. Ph.  885-9510, Mason Rd., Sechelt.  Alcoholics Anonymous. Pn. 885-  9388. Box 221, Sechelt.  AUTOMATIC LAWNMOWER  -.'���    ^.SHARPENING  Get yoUr lawn equipment sharpened now. Rhone 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,   Gibsom  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  PETER CHRISTMAS  Bricklayer and Stonemason  All kinds of brick, and stonework���Alterations and repairs  Phone 886-7734  Alcoholics Anonymous '  Phone 886-2325  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph.  886-2116, Gibsons  ^MErWANTED  ��� P  BOORTIWEN '  RIGGING CREW  MACHINE OPERATORS  JACKSON BROS. LpGGING  Co. Ltd., Wilson Creek  ^ _________________________  Very good home wanted for spayed female cat. Phone Mrs. Wine-  garden, 886^407.     ., v ;'   :  Pekinese puppies. Phone 886-9890  CARS.  TRUCKS  FOR SALE   ;,P  '58 Studeibaker Hawk, V8. motor,  .^i with floor shift. Pin. 886-2879.  - '58 Merc 2 door hardtop, in good<  condition.. Phone  886-9375   even-;  ������'' ingS. '' -'^P^py P-rP'.    ''P....'. ���"���   ;  '52 Ohev. $99 or best offer. Phone  886-2158 evenings.  FIREPLACES  ";..:, PLANTERS  :v     :   FOUNDATIONS  v WALLS  .A. Simpkins 885-2132  CREST ELECTRIC  Domestic   wiring,   rewiring   and  alterations from Port.Mellon to  Pender Harbour. Free estimates. ,  Phone 886-9320 evenings^ ,  Tree falling, topping or removing lower limbs for view, l'ri-  ; sured work' from Port Mellon  to Pender Harbour. Phone  886-9946. Marven Volen.  BRICKLAYER  Custom' built* fireplaces and chim  ' neys. Brick and - block building.  Slate," sandstone.    Bill    Hartle,  886-2586;  ...  BOATS FOR SALE;   _���, ;���__. ; _���^  30', cabin cruiser, Headroom/prd-^  pane stove, marine toilet, sleeps  four. V8 Mercury engine fully  overhauled, new -exhaust pipes.  Fresh water cooled.;$3000, cash or  close offer. Phone 886-2775.  " ��.GIBSONS * \  x  Waterfront  ���   Fully   serviced  waterfront   lots, with -unbelieve-  'able view. Excellent fishing. Full  price $3,900.  ROBERTS CREEK,  Waterfront ��� 2 bedroom bsmt.  home plus guest caibin on secluded 1% acres with 120 ft. beach  frontage. Full price $10,750.-  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, secluded-treed lot level from road  to fine beach. Ideal for summer  ���and retirement home. Full price  $5,500 easy terms.  DAVIS BAY  View Lots ��� Fully serviced  view lots close to' safe beach.  Full price from $1175. Terms.  BUCCANEER BAY  ��� Waterfroflt-Lot��� 1 onljr, ideal  su_-_me_hhome site 80 x' 258 -ft.1*-  Fabulous ��� sandy -beach. - Water -  piped to lot. Full price $3,500.  HALFMOON BAY        .    s-,  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 Xo Ma-'  deira Park. Lots average j_ acre  and  150  ft.   waterfrontage  with  year  round  protected  moorage.  _ Priced, from $2,850 easy terms.  ��� v Call. Frank- Lewis at  Gibsons  office, 886-9900^ (24 hrs.) "or Moiv  ton Mackay, Res. 886-7783.     '  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  GIBSONS     and    BURQUITLAM  Country general store on water-  front property, nice 3 bdrm living quarters. Going concern. Particulars from this office. ""  2,bdrm house on nice view lot  at West Sechelt on'highway. $7500  terms.     ' j    -"  DAVIS BAY  Fanaoode home on 'nice waterfront lot. Very attractive price.  2.5 acres wooded lot, block  from highway, Davis Bay, $1500  Waterfront lot on highway at  - Davis Bay, $2200 cash.    ' >  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  AGGETT AGENCIES LTD. p  Box 63, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone   885-2065  Eves. 885-9303; E. Surtees, Man.   885-2066, C. King.  GIBSONS  Magnificent large .view lot, only  $500 down, with easy monthly  payments. Build now, mortgages  available. Pp  GIBSONS  (rural)  This 20 acre farm has everything, good soil, modern house,;  barn, etc. 6 acres in grass and  orchard. Priced low for quick  sale, low down payment.  /ROBERTS CREEK P':..  Beautifully treed waterfront  building site, easy approach to  beach, $3,000 full price.  SAKINAW  LAKE |  Where the fishing is good and  the swimming is wonderful. Large ;  lakeshore'1 lot for summer home,  $2,900 full price.    .K  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.   |  Real Btafe-���Insurance   yy  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre y  GIBSONS,  B.C. PH. 886-2481  UNUSUAL ��� A. fine country,  place, just off the blacktop high-'  way; beautiful spacious 2 bedroom home; creek with fish-fpond  ful'ly developed; small fruits and  garden area beautifully cared  for. This home would do credit to  any area. Discuss terms arid  price, both most reasonable.  Small,   but  very handy  three-  roomed cottage with bath, right  in Gibsons. Furnished or unfiir-  riished. Unfurnished price $5,500.  Good: terms.       f ,.  ������ DIAL 886-2191  300' frontage on North Road,  Two bedroom ' cottage, cabin,  workshop, fruit trees and garden  Near schools andi shopping centre. Down payment    $1,500  IF YOU DESIRE TO BUILD  We have lots from $575  and desirable acreage  DIAL 888-2191  2y2 acres and nice cottage. Lots  of fruit trees, garden, good water. Reasonable terms. Full price  $8,500.  DIAL 886-2191  ' --   'r x  WE HAVE CLIENTS  WE NEED LISTINGS  -       ?   "'-  v "A Sign of-Service"  H. B. G0RDQN._ KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons " "'    Sechelt  886-2191''' 885-2013  <R. F.  Kennett���Notary Public)  Gibsons four bedroom home,  Stove and fridge inc. Large lot in  lawn and garden. Very low D.P.  Bal $75 per month.  Roberts Creek. One of the nicest waterfront properties in this  area.  Davis.Bay., Duplex' and summer cottage, an furnished. To  close estate, .$16,500.  EWART McMYNN.  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones . 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496    -  PROPERTY WANTED  Acreage wanted.-.Cash. Box 716,  Coast News, Gibsons.  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.  1   803 Davie St.,- Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves  988-0512  PROPERTY   FOR  SALE  '       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  MADEIRA PARK  Semi view lots for <sale  Liberal Terms  E. S. JOHNSTONE, 883-2386  FOR  RENT  2 bedroom furnished suite, heat  and hot water. No children. Ph.  .886-2231 or .886-2705 evenings.  Furnished. , cottage   and   garage,  "Port Mellon highway. Apply 1749  Marine, Gibsons, Phone 886-9525.  Modern' 1 bedroom suite with electric stove, ��� drapes and water  view. Rent includes heating and  electricity. Phone 886-2688.    :  Furnished beach house. Adults.  Phone 886-2863.'  Furnished house, waterfront, for  months of July and August. Ph.  886-9981.     ':  Large 3 bedroom home on 101  ffighwayy West Sechelt. Fully  modern, large grounds. Full basement with rooms. Phone 885-2010.  Small 2 bedroom house, Roberts  Creek. Phone 886-2343.   '  16 ft. boat, Carvel built, % cabin,  equipped for outboard, $250. H.  A. Hill, 885-4473.   ;  Gdllnetter 33' x 8'6", sounder and  net. Will exchange for area property.  Phone 886-2762.  :, Thriving poultry farm may be  . bought:::.as: such, or as property  only. Good comfortable house, all  conv., 8Y2 acres, 5 Cleared, good  bldgs. Handy to, Gibsons. Term's  on  $16,600.  Waterfront lots in all areas.   ;  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K; BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  2 bedroom suite on good road, at  Gower Point. No furnilure, tiled  floors, repainted $50 plus oil and  electricity. 886-9853.    '  Lovely cabin for rent, $55 monthly Furnished.  Phone 886-2877.    ���  WANTED  TO   RENT  Wanted to rent, garage in Gibsons. Phone 886-2863.  MISC.   FOR  SALE  Wurlitzer electric organ and Leslie speaker, like new. Suitable  for home br church. Will accept  best cash offer. Phone 886-2655.  MISC. FOR SALE (Cont'd)  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. ,' - "> ' '.  . _   1 chocolate brown, plain lady's  suit, size 16, $10;^ lovely plain  black dress, gold sequins at neck  size- 16,' $7." New Fleetwood portable record player, 3 speed, used  1 month", $25; new platform rocker, beige ^background .tapestry,'  $25; 5 year' old .tricycle $4;- 1 ba>/  by commode ,chair "and- tray $5."  Phone 886-2477.  Oil range, complete with barrel.  Phone 886-2644. .     ,     . , ,  HOT WATER, HEATING  Nothing down, 10 years to( pay  Parts, & repairs .to all  water pumps  RAY NEWMAN PLUMBING  ;   Phone 886-9678 "*  ���V   Your' Beatty , Agent"  Oysters/ properly processed at  registered plants, are morsels of  the sea available throughout the  year. Buy them fresh at Sunshine  Coast stores and cafes.. Oyster  Bay Oyster Co., R. Bremer, Pender Harbour.  1956-Chev Standard $625; 1957  Hillman convertible, both good  condition. 17" RCA Victor TV.  Phorie'R. Hoiden," 886-7758.  Portable typewriter in leather  carrying case, excellent condition, $50. Floor length wedding  dress,' $40; mauve semi-formal,  $20. Phone "886-2446.  Topsoil $2.50 per yard. Phone  886-9826. ,  ,  WHITE CROSS SHOES  for the 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; Pair of men's caulk  boot shoes,,_nearly new, size 11;  New packbdard. Bill Warren, Ph.  886-2762.  i!..__i?;L-.  YOUK^DOLLAR HAS  MORE  CENTS AT  EARL'S & WALT'S  886-9609  & 886-9303  I used oil range, $85.  1 propane range.  1 used Servel Propane refrigerator.  All 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  TIMBER   WANTED  Will buy timber, -or timber and  land.  Cash.  Phone  886-9984.  FUELS ~~~      ~ P  Firewood, old growth fir, $12 a  cord. Alder, $11: a ': cord. Phone  886-2783. John Christmas. Terms  cash. N PPP.    -  Alder, $8 per load; Fir $10 per  load delivered. Terms cash. Ad-  ply Wyton, 886-2441.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10;  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 i/_ iton, $2 per bag.  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  886-9902  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY   P  For Sale ��� Store ��� 1200 sqv ft.  Suitable for 3 small businesses  or 1 large, on same lot, 6 room  house. Phone Vancouver 733-5448  or write 2707 Hemlock St., Vancouver 9.   ; j  CREW  ENTERTAINED  Members of Gibsons branch  Royal Canadian Legion entertained members of the Royal Canadian Navy sail craft Oriole when  it was in port recently, tied up  at the federal wharf.  , H. L.  (MICKEY) JMlcARTHUR  came' to this area in the 30's  alor.g with,.his son."and friends  who spent many weekends in  G_bsori_: jMickey" was? well known  in GibsonVand his recent"illness  followed.-, by death on May 6 in  Shaughriessy hospital removed a  man who -was well-liked;  Born in Winnipeg on Oct. 2,  1895 he came to Vancouver in the  1900s. He was in Seattle ' when  the First World War ^ broke out  and returned:-to Canada to join  the -29th Battalion, serving overseas. On returning home he went  into business for himself. During the,.Second War he joined the  Merchant Shipping service in 1942  serving for three years. Then he  settled ?at'Wilson Creek and later  in Gibsons* and worked for Harry  Smith,, Blackball Ferries, Sechelt  Motor. Transport and Reg Godfrey .^He, enjoyed his trips yearly  to .California or Ontario but could  not'ibh'g^remain away from his  home in Gibsons. The funeral  held Monday, May 11, was held  f rom jGibsons United Church with  Rev. M_ Cameron and Rev. -David Donaldson officiating. Cremation followed. Harvey Funeral  Home were' directors.  He leaves a daughter, Mrs.  Marg Hauka of Gibsons, a son,  Art in' Ontario, a brother Herman in Kelowna and two sisters,  Mrs. Florence Fenter in California and Mrs. Hazel Critchell, Dar  vis Bay, also seven grandchcil-  dren.  1^0 take in  Open House  Excellent planning, lovely finish woods, not an inch of waste  space, marvellous views. These  comments" are from the visitors'  book, as entered by some of the  hundred "or so who viewed the  two. Open Houses on Georgia  Heights over the long holiday  weekend. Frequent showers did  not prevent their attendance.  The K Butler Realty staff in  charge showed the 'guests over  the houses, demonstrated .^.cupboard space, storage. areas, discussed floor finishes and,permitted complete examination of all  aspects of the post-and-beam  home and the more conventional  stucco house, each with its own  individual styling^  The owners, Georgia Lands  Ltd.- represented by Mr. Ted  Gittos, express themselves very  pleased with the attendance from  the local and from Vancouver  .'area;.  The fine views from the living  rooms, bedrooms "and rumpus  rccms, the ease of furnishing  and tlie splendid amount of cupboard and closet space, as well  as the construction, painting and  finishing, were the topics of most  conversations. The two very different fireplaces were greatly admired..  Construction was by Gerald  Smith of Gibsons, and furnishings which added to the effective  display were on loan from the  Jay Bee Furniture and Appliances of Gibsons.  septic nm  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  ^   LAND   ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY  TO   LEASE   XAND  Vancouver . Land    Recording    District.  TAKE NOTICE THAT Bcban Logging  Co. Ltd, of N_at-io. B.C.; occupation  Logging Compcny. Intends to apply for  a lease of the MlOTfln* described lands:  Situated at Sho_l. Harbour, Gilford  Island BC. Ce-r>.m"-.clntr nt a poat planted _t the N^ Cry-: of Block 2 Lot 482  thence North 15 chains: thence N70W  '.0 chains more cr less Thence S._th 10  chains more.or less to the point of In?  ters��<-tl'T\ n*i:h t*" south s'-oreline of  .S'.'.oal H_rbour. Thence following said  shoreline in a so'.Uherlv1 and easterly  dlrectim a distance of 33 chains more  or less, to the point of commencement  and c-ntalnlne 30 acres more or leas,  ''or ths purpose' of los booming and  storaste.  ./       per BEBAN  LOOOTNG  CO.  LTD.  B. T. Briggs, Agent  Dated   May   9th,   19C4. 6       Coast News, May 21, 1964.  ation  -} i  &... then two little Idacl lines then a Mg black UnsT  (By LES PETERSON)  (Copyright)  ARTICLE 19  Most elaborate of all Pacific  North-West" ceremonies was' that  which has become known by its  Chinook jargon appelation, the  potlatch. Sechelt people recognized two distinct purposes for this  ceremony; >to save face, by attesting greatness in retaliation  against an insult, and to show  heraldry, rights and wealth at  the time of a birth, death or  marriage.'  The first, the ET-SOH'-LOH-  MAT, has already been referred  Sunshine Coast Directory  c. e. sicom  BULLDOZING SERVICE  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE and LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  w. kiSateew, ph a****  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  HIU'S MACHINE SHOP  Cold Weld Process  Engine Block Repairs  Arc, Acy Welding  Precision -Machinists  Ph. 886-7721 Res. 886-9956  For all your Heating needs call  TWGlfY'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.  Conventional  1st  Mortgages  on Selected Properties ���,  Canada Permanent Mortgage  Corp.  apply  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  representative  Gibsons 886-2481  I _ S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to '  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  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  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom S1209  2 Bedroom $1490  Phone 885-4464  885-2104"  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  NEVENS RADIO _ TV  SALES & SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  _.  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� . PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick  efficient service -;  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  SCOWS  ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING _ SALVAGE  LTD. .      ' :.....:  Heavy Equipment' Moviffg  _ Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  SMITHS HEATING  CHIMNEY 6. OIL STOVES  CLEANED      s  Phone 886-2422  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  C _ S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  ^ Agents  "' Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  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  GIBSONSWELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  /Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  D. X ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MUr 4-361J  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  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  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  _ CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKJN  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  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  DIETER'S TV & Hi-Fi SERVICE  Phone 886-9384 ��� Gibsons  SWANS0NBR0S.  Cement Gravel,      .   Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader, Work,  Sand & Fill '.  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  Peninsula Cleanera  Cleaners for the Sechelt  '"���'���" ,'.'������ Peninsula.  Phone 886-2208  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, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-2894  to as a concluding feature' in  the story of SHOO'-LEE-UH. The  second, the KLUHN-UHN'-AHK,  was by far the most common'  reason for holding the ������ceremony.  So important was this ceremony  that the. large house-lodge during the winter season, in which  it was held, was. called the  KLUHN-UHN'-AHK-OUT'. '  *     *     *  Since 1912, the natives of Brit- -  ish * Columbia have been prohibited by law from holding pot-  latches. The main reason presented by those instrumental in  its prohibition was that the ceremony had degenerated into a  wild, -uncontrolled orgy. Unques-  ���' tionably, this accusation was  often  justified,   but   not always  s0-  My   grandfather, "John   Buol,  took his family from Wisconsin  ;   to the ��� north end of Vancouver  1  Island in  the  summer  of 1909.  They spent that-.winter at Halfway River, Holberg Injet, mak-  ,"r ing  acquaintance   there   with  a  small group of Indians, remnants  of what had once been a village. ~  Of this small group, the, family1  .became   closest  friends   with   a  woman   called   Lucy.   One, day,  Lucy came to my grandmother,  lamenting  that   her   canoe   had  drifted  away.   My  grandmother  tried to console her, but she continued to mourn, saying that, the  canoe had been .like a mate to  her;     that    she felt its loss as  would that of her husband. Just  then, my grandfather^ who had  set out in his boat earlier in the  day,    appeared, <  with the lost  canoe in tow.  *     #     *   -  Before long, Lucy's husband  appeared tot say that he intended  to   hold   a potlatch to  express  -gratitude for the return of their  important possession. My grandfather protested, saying that  what he had done -was a mere  trifle, but the Indian insisted.  And so, John Buol and his family became honored guests at a  Quatsino potlatch. My grand-  ��� father received'Lucy's husband's  musket, which he kept with him  throughout his life. The family  received cloth goods and beaten  silver1 ornaments. There was not  .   disorder.  In 1917, my parents witnessed  a  much larger potlatch at the  , Beaver  Cannery,  in Rivers  Inlet.   A  young child of a  noble  family had almost drowned. Despite the fact, that the child had  not died, the family felt obliged  to hold a potlatch. Invited, guest  and    spectators,    Indians    and  .Whites,  filled  the  cannery, net-  loft for the colorful affair. *  *     *     *  Time after time, the mother of  the  child on. whose -behalf, the  potlatch was being held passed  among   the " crowd, . dispensing  ~ now handmade gold 'necklaces  and   bracelets,   now   lengths   of  1 new cloth, now handfuls of coins.  Again, as my mother -relates,  there was no .sign of disorder.  _   White culture tended to regard  - the potlatch as a rather ludicrous  giving, spree,> in which av native  family compulsively gave away  all of its worldly possessions. It  was, in fact, the ceremony upon  which almost, the entire, social  and political, structures, of such  peoples as the Sechelts were  based. These people, it must be  borne in mind, did not write.  Such  records   as   birth,   mar-  . riage    and , death    certificates,  bills of sale, contracts, receipts, -  deeds and titles,  did not exist,  neither did written' laws and  regulations. AH such records, es-  1 sentials to the, life of any community, were; among the aborig-  ' _i_l > Sechelts, committed.- to  memory/ At intervals, then, "to  prevent details,of such records  from being lost,' and to. establish  records at time ;of'- birth, ..manhood and... marriage, it became  necessary- for each ;family ��� of', the  KWAHi;-I_WAHT-EHM:; Ithe'nobility,'who possessed jail property'  rights,- to, create ��� some occasion  at which. the' family's; heraldry  could be re-asserted and 'its < fishing, hunting and " ceremonial  rights' re-affirmed.  As can- be seen,' the, system  which had evofyed'-by ' the time  Europeans' appeared on the scene  was a type' of feudalism much  like, that which, existed in Viking and Anglo-Saxon'.homelands  at the time of the legendary  Beowulf. Property comprised intangible as well as tangible  goods. Tangible. goods consisted  of lodges, hunting; and fishing  equipment, clothing, and' large  canoes, which required crews to  operate. ..>'  ���  ,   *     *    ' * '  Intangible  goods* consisted  of  property and ceremonial rights,  which    served . even--more accurately, than did tangible goods  ' as criteria of special status. Property, inthe form of real, estate,  was not held,by the Sechelts in  the sense we think of, this term  today. While boundaries between  these people and .their neighbors,  and between sub-divisions of.the.  nation   itself,   were   established  quite   closely   for  political purposes, economically there existed a certain amount of overlapping both beyond and within the  nations limits.   Fishing   grounds  around Lesquita Island; HWAYT'  -EYE: were shared bjr all peoples   bordering   the.  Strait   of  Georgia.  Null Bnilding  in conjunction with  PENINSULA LOGGING SUPPLY LTD.  SECHELT ��� Ph. 885-2283  Everything for your Building needs  D0MTAR ROOFING MATERIAL  FIBERGLASS INSULATION  STANLEY TOOLS  DISST0N SAWS  WELDW00D PLYWOOD  Announcing  Gulf  Building Supplies  NOW AGENTS FOR  QUALITY-TESTED  QUALITY-PROVED  BAPCO PAINTS  BAPCO   VELVET   FLAT   LATEX   IN-  . TERIOR FINISH ��� Fast-drying, easily  applied,   exceptionally washable.  BAPCO SEMI-GLOSS LATEX INTERIOR FINISH ��� Excellent for walls or  woodwork. Colors match those in the  Velvet Flat Latex.  BAPCO LATEX EXTERIOR PAINT ���  For all wood, brick and masonry surfaces. Extremely . durable, blister and  mildew resistant.  BAPCO LATEX PORCH & PATIO  PAINT ��� For interior or" exterior steps,  patios and basement floors. Tough, durable, highly abrasion and wear resistant;  BAPCO ONE COAT FLAT INTERIOR  FINISH ���; for walls and ceilings. One  coat covers! No objectionable* paint  odor! Fast-drying!  BAPCO HIGH GLOSS  INTERIOR ENAMEL ��� sparkling durability for kitchens and bathrooms. Flows on easily, ���;  may be washed repeatedly.  AND MANY MORE!  With Colors. Styled by  Faber Birren - Internationally  Famous Color Consultant  Why has Gulf Building Supplies chosen to  sell BAPCO PAINTS?  Simply this .... we want to give our  customers satisfaction .... and with  BAPCO PAINTS you get it! Every tin of  BAPCO PAINT is tested 10 different ways  to ensure lasting color and character in  every brushful. BAPCO PAINTS spread  smoother,;.;-stay cleaner longer and resist  .weather^better! Indoors or out . . '/there's  a BAPCO'"PAINT to give you lasting satisfaction. : See us now . . ';.' we'll, estimate  your need and help you with your paint  jobs ... big or little!  '^������������������SEE\V8 FOR ALL  YOUR PAINTING NEEDS!  Special  FOR FENCES AND ROUGH LUMBER  ATLANTIC LATEX FENCE PAINT  RED ��� BROWN ��� GREEN ��� WHITE  $4.99 per gallon  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  SECHELT  Phone 885-2283 Coast News, May 21, 1964.      J  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for you  Coidwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to ^Saturday  Roberts Creek hall  reaches 30 year mark  fu  H. BISHOP  IMfeWEAR  2 Stores fo Serve You  GIBSONS  886-2.109  ,     SECHELT  885-2002  Ladies Wear is our ONLY  Business  <^i__y^--_-_^_^_^>_*___^^^^__^^__^->��__-___��__<��_^-^^_i^g___^_-_��_^  BUYiWtT*  jw.  HOMELITE  nEPENOWEGHAni SAW  Mt ��� INS tffMMtradN ftSflf  CHAM SAWCENTRE  WILSON CREEK  ��� Pheae 885-0521  LEFT  TURN  The right turn when  you're planning a move  is to MOVERS in the  where YOUR  Happy Birthday, Hall! On May  24 the Roberts Creek Community  Hall will be 30 years old.   ,  The old building has had a  checkered career, familiar with  both poverty and affluence. Presently it is enjoying financial security in the protective hands of  the Elphinstone Recreation 'As-v  sociation which rents it from the  Community Association.  The idea of a Community HallJ  was first born in 1931 and* money  was collected for a starting fund.  The project was found too ambitious for that period  of 'empty  purses and the money was returned to the donors. The need of  a hall seenied urgent and in 1932  a drive was started to got the  necessary'  funds   for   building.  Door to door canvassing became  the order of the day and many  dances took place in each of the  two schools. In those days  the  admission was small,,, the .music  free and the sumptuous refreshments supplied by.the ladies.  ��� Land for the ball was donated  by the late John Roberts, and the  Farmers'   Institute   became   a  board of directors for the building. The energy and enthttsiasm  of  volunteer workers  plus  $100  built the sills and first floor' in  1932. In the Fall of 1933 work was  resumed and again every able-  bodied man was pressed into ser- *  vice.  May 24,. 1934 was a great day  and everybody and his uncle  came from miles around to enjoy  the dance which marked the occasion and $140 _was taken in at  the rate of 25c for men and cake  or sandwiches for the ladies. Music was supplied by Mrs. Hors-,  ley, W. Marlow and Elsie Stein-  brunner. Festivities were prolonged far into the morning  hours.  " The   builders   were   proud  of  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mooring their boat at Gibsons,  Mr. and Mrs. P. B. Barber and  Miss  -Louise   Barber  of  North  Vancouver    taxied    to    Roberts  Creek to visit with their  aunt,  Mrs. J.' W. Whitworth. They were  Lawson, who, that day, celebrat-  accompanied    by    Mrs.    Whit-  worth's   brother-in-law,   Mr.   R.  ed his 89th birthday.  Mrs. Austin Ewart has return-.  '">-ed'_-om~al���_ months visit with  daughter Noreen and family at  Fairbanks.  Dolly and Veronica Mayfair,  children of Mr. and Mrs. R. N.  Mayfair of Boise Montana, are  guests of their grandparents, Mr.  and Mrs. R. G. Rennie, at their  summer cottage.  r  ACROSS  1 Small  herring  '6 Barters  11 Gun: si.  14 Scent  15 Proofreader's  mark  16 Lyric eong  17 Tropical  tree  19 Destiny  20 Argue  21 Skills  22 Monk  24 Goddess  of the  rainbow  26 Carousals  27 Carved  30 Glossy  fabric  32 Channel  33 Surfaced  34 Comprehend  37 Kiln  38 Small  39 Japanese  beverage    j  40 Touch        1  41 Lowered  42 Stills  43 Farmed  -45 Sincere ���  46 Scolds  48 Pate  49 Routines  50 Cain's  brother     3  98 Italian  commune  56 Flightless  bird  57 Rite  instituted  by the  church  60 ��� Mack  61 Man's name  62 French  school  63 Before  64 Exploits  65 F-2ct,<?  DC/./W  1 Debilitates  2 Brace  3 Eternal city  4 U.S. citizen  5 Tab  6 Marks  7 Desire  8 River in  Armenia  9 Favorite   *  10 Strode  11 San  ' Francisco  feature  12 Admire  -  Answer To PuzzU No. 790  w  are  TTT  s  P  A  s  V  U  N  T  A  M  +  1  L______U        H ______ LI LJ  hge  aiiDGB_____  ��� DBDDCD    E_0_____L_  aGQQO    _________    _UD  ��� ���_���    BBDiSa    ________  a__  ejhchib   hehhh  aauoaHQQ  Gucunn  anriR   _h__b_____  __a_-a__i        QBHDBFJEl  f  0  _  L  _  A  A  .  W  i  s  E  ft  E  c  0  L  E  6  _  N  S  _  E  V  i  L  T  A  lr  E  S  L  A  *  13Tete-a������:  39 Indian    -  Pi.  ceremony:  18 Foray  2 words  23 Land  41 Holy  measure  42 Extinct bird  25 Electrical  44 Small fish  reluctance  45 Tiller  unit  46 Greek island  26 Let it stand  47 Poet of  27 Scotchman  Greece  28 Fluid rock  48 Listens  29 Awkwardness 50 Peak  30 Gratified  51 Produced  31 Eager  53 Portico  33 Man's  '54 Chat  nickname  55 French  35 Makes  islands  additions  98 Fermented  36 Trial  liquor  38 Comrades  59 Snakelike ft-!  14  1/  20  27  40  28  y :':���  29*  ���pi mmyp  47  49  56  60  63  24.  nr  23  43  \ ...  i&iiy  4.  *_  21  _r  IS  ������'���$3  ar  5555 W  SKS  ..���  $7;  ___���  61,  64  58  50  5)  r  48  _  10  * ___  22  M  -VW-.V  s�� ��  ft-:��  23  16  19  12  13  45  irw  I^1  39  52'  34  _5  _k t___M  36  __4_:  53  62  55  PUZZLE NO. 791  their hall. The job had not been  easy. But the hall prospered and  soon a kitchen-was ��added: "In 1944  the Players' Club gave considerable assistance to the'hall board  for a stage which was completed  in May.  In 1950 the deed to the hall was  taken over by an incorporated  Community Hall board under the  Society Act with the late Mrs.  Jessie Hughes as is first president.  The   building"  has* weathered  well, - and  valiant  and v industrious   have   been   the   efforts   of  many hall boards that were responsible.  With  next' to nothing  to work with they have provided  heat, x water, fuel, plaint', plumbing  Conditions, are  better for the  hall these days with more moo-'  sey coming yin through  channels  > provided by the Recreation Asso-  4  %  THIS YEAR MARKS the 30th an-  Hall is looking forward to a busy  future.  ___f _M____ri_UI_F  elation. In fact the Roberts Creek 1 JtLversary for a popular Canadian  broadcaster, Don-Messer. It was  in ,1934 that he first started network broadcasting on radio station CHSJ, Saint John, N.S. This  "picture shows his first group, the  Bac-Twobds Trio,' as they broadcast 30 years ago. Standing are  Don Messer, Duke Neilsen, announcer George Cromwell and  Charlie Chamberlain. Seated is  Ned Landry, then featured on the  mouth organ but now known for  his country fiddling skill. Announcer Cromwell is still in the  broadcast field ��� as general  manager of CHSJ radio and TV  -station, Saint John.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS AM REAL SALESMEN  *_^*_W_l_,_-_��'_-_*-*******f*0**+0**^*0^^**0*0*p^*0*0^^*0^+0*0**m4*0^***0*0*0*0*0****a***'g  GIBSONS  Under Auspices of  UNITED   CHURCH  WOMEN  Pr> pared   by   the   Ros^urch   S'ol)  o(  f NCYC10PF0I fl    CflNflDI AN A  Is entomology important in  Canada? -   ,  Entomology, the study of insects, is~ a most important field  of study in Canada where damages . inflicted by insects are estimated to amount to more than  $300,000,000 a year, without  counting the cost of control  measures. There are more than  50,000 different kinds of insects  in Canada. They feed on virtually every kind of plant, animal  and product; they live in every  situation; and they frequently  reach phenomenal abundance.  Insects are in fact so important  in this country that they are the  subject; of both provincial and  federal legislation, special university courses, the development of substantial government  services and an extensive technical literature. Today there are  more than 400 trained entomologists working in more than 60  well equipped laboratories and  universities across Canada.  What are grenadiers?  They belong to a large family  of deepwater marine fish, widely  distributed in both the Atlantic  and Pacific. They are somewhat  similar to cod in having large  heads, usually a barbel on the  mouth, and a deep body in front.  There are two, dorsal fins, the  first short and high, the second  long. The body tapers to a point,  giving rise to the name rat-tail  for the fish. They are of no commercial value.  CHOIR CONCERT  Music by Sir Arthur Sullivan  will be sung by Gibsons United  Church choir in concert on Friday, June 5 in the United Church  Hall. Anthems, hymns and solos  will 'be a part of the choral program along with some choruses  from the Gilbert and Sullivan  works. Proceeds of the concert  will go towards supplying the  choir with new gowns.  A MUSICAL EVENING  By Students of  GILBERT & IRENE SYKES, L.R.S.M.  in the  GfcMS Christian Education Hall  Sat., May 33 - 8:15 p.m.  Assisting artists: Violinist Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Coupland,  Balmoral Quartette, Vocalist Miss Margaret Sykes, Accompanist, Miss Nan Gorringe.  Admission: Silver collection ��� Everybody welcome  >     ATTEND WEDDING  Mr. and -Mrs. George Hopkins,  Jjfr. and Mrs. Lloyd Turner, Mr.  and Mrs.-Gunnar -Wigard and  Mr.-and Mrs. Jack Nelson'visited Vancouver on the weekend of  May 10 to attend the wedding of  Miss Judy Lawrence formerly  of Sechelt  BRIDGE  -Peninsula Bridge Club will  be playing Church Hall, Port  Mellon, May 25 at 8 p.m.  New Members Invited  ,     "   Visitors Welcome  /Learners Taught  NOW! LOW ELECTRIC RATE  ON ELECTRIC HEATING  ELECTRIC RNk_ED AifrrWIOUX - SAFEST AND CLEANEST  AJr cleaned as it heats ��� No odors  Heats In winter ��� Cools in sooner  F__AMELESS ��� NO CHIMNEY  NO OIL TANK,��� SAFE _ CLEAN ��� NO SOOT  165�� INSTAI-LED TO.7, HOT AIR REGISTERS���wiring extra  Low Cost Financing ��� No Down Payment  GENEROUS TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE ON OIL FURNACES  OIL _ GAS FURNACES SUGHTLY MARKED  AT WHOLE SALE PRICES  DARCY _ R06ER AYLM  Ph. Gibsons 880-9680 ��� Sechelt 885-2062  or 939-__65 (REVERSE CHARGE)  J  SO LIVELY-GET LUCKY  Premium beer brewed from choice ingredients, skillfully blended and aged for flavor.  This advertisement is not published or displayed.by the Liquor Control Boardorbythe Government of British Columbia. Coast News, 'May 21, 1364.  SMALL TALK  By Syms  GUIDE  CAMPSITE  "A little fire is quickly troa-  the. Elj^sto^^ .���.-^- ..-���. ���-*- ������-    -������  pei__netitvc__|_-^ .-���'' ' ���'���-���< ^k^xP^'-'',-' ;> '''"  Roberts':'Creek'"'��� areaV-'/.G-uSes^'otyy).r '��� 'tif^JaL *"%flk ���' ���.-'^.'  the,Roberts������Creek;Company;hgiye  , ,   - /."li^^____t\IK3f^^  been-'busyr.C-eartne'^tol'-mdv-alV "'  ;���*~\_!I_I?��?.  TOWING SERVICE  monberry7 farus-i .-and ..Jeyel__rig;.;."-'i|  ���areas^fo_*{i tents, ^campfire. ^cook-v^ /^ ���  jtof\and; eating ;ayeas^y^y;^x^r''kkky^   1 : i��� ' -" " ������������ ��� J '."'  '.-     "Pr-.GIBSONS :-^-'v-:. .������--'���  CHiRiP^AtTt^-  CEN_!R_3 .. '���  .1678 Marine. Drive >..,  ..- :Ph. ���8_6r984S:'.-V��, "���  ?���_    -  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  v Phone  ���:��AyS^  NITES ~  885-2111  885-2155  ���^M"_����_^_>_^��_��_^��^<l%*���1*-~_^��^__��*-^<*^-^-1^^^  of: -HobertsX^^  ::i9l6vwrth1^s|famil3^m?te  .Dadd����$^^  ahd^T..". :GS::  (By MARY TIN_-LElf>^^->:r  ::Fo&yrtHg7the death .otJKerjmo^  Dwvlitig; at vthe,.  B..Mc���;aur.is re^;  fbt! ���ie'  y-:--j ���-  ��� v.   .:���������_-. '. ���  /Mrs;- Chuck, McPitalen  and  'Louis- Mitten family^';��� ".:���  >Mrs^Pearce's;.: guest".was   he��  .^..^a"na_au^ter,.:r^Wendyl-r'GUl>e_.-'v'  'Jtson.^of Surrey."-;:-f���.��'���i-^y"-'; 'V.   " :' 'k  At.4he Buz. Jones'.home, Bren-  da^sli'guest, was ; Janice\ Jones of  Vancouver..v''. ��� p-P-P: y-'' ' '      ;:-Visiting the Alan Greenes was  .    ,..^e^ntv;;; Miss  Joyce Kenyoh-'of-London,  pkanagan.  The ,;England, whb travelledi.bri a pas-  with-..blos- ,���-. senger-cargo  ship ;'fi;on_f London  Dock- to Vancouver/through the  Panama   Canal. J Miss~P, Kenyon  plans to return home by train to  Montreal, flying 'from; there back  England.'P- Oanph - and   Mrs.  phasesp of ���_';, Greene will accompany her as  far as Banff.      ..\ ���;������/.���  WINDOW GLASS  MIRRORS K  WINDOWS  ft .'-;'.  mpyyy  an  ORM DOORS  ���.--���,  GIBSONS ��� Ph. 886-2848 or 886-2404  : h6mes��and|%^  ���of ,:the/ye_u$in!6^  r Ed Edmunds left the Bay area.  ;. TRUSTEES APPOINTED  W. J. Peck of Cowichan Bay,  liam  Victoria  this -weekirtliis- fi^boat and has   .Vancouver Island, has been elect-  -' arrivedyin the'" Bakers vPaiss. area - ,ed.chairman of the; western' con-'  a_d'-re-  eouye^aridB-Uast^^  -_i.__*ftt?��__*^;_?._i��^^^^  ���couver,^g%n^$5;^daugh^r^Mrs^  ���MiUiceniti.C^jE^^  ver,-; ^ejpgjHpf^  ���'ttre&igre^^  Quite wa'n_^  Ia_fty|week.;  <were;*i.';-I)ei_^  ;Qo.der��_^  ;ebnnn��_&que^^  :';-;;':Si^i_.??iD_yVat^  were introduced to, the .area by-., school turned out to be a day  the lat��;*Mr. - Grant- who �� was a  great booster for Roberts* "Creek  and the Sunshine Coast.  Surplus Equipment  D8 CAT 13A |iW0ft  Hydraulic-blade Hyster winch  Price $12,000  Vi YARD TRACK SHOVEL *  Complete -with ."shovel._.fronfc  and _5-ft. -dragline- boom,  -   CM." diesel, powei'ed ;*"-.,  ..,Price  $4,000"/'    *  t De VILBIS PAINT SPRAY  , COMPRESSOR f  with 1 HP electric motQr  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  MADEIRA'PARK, B.C..  Ph. 883 2233 ���* - "  just "about perjfect in every respect except, _ possibly it might  have been better if a few-more  - parents had turned out. The principal had  so  organized the - at-  "'fair,  and the  children, were so;  .jvell behaved, t,that everything  went off like1 clockworks There  were a1 few^ innovations as to  races, such as boys dressing in  an assortment of dresses, girdles,  fancy hats and shoes in the midst  of a race, which led to a riot of  ' laughter.  The   Parents ' Auxiliary   members who sold hot dogs and pop  * did a fine business.  House  1,   the" Cheetahs," were  * the winners over House 2 in competitive sports. '  .where he plans, to fish for springs,  before' heading further. i>ortih. :;.  ''\rT_e;;_aj_y'''d__ighiter of Frank  and Lynne.r Jorgensen is to: be.  named Sherry Lynhe:: ������.;''���.;.���������'-'.  Most of. the Redrooffs and ^Welcome Beach cottages were full  this weekend despite unseasonable weather. At the Hugh Mc-  Phalen   cottage   were   Mr.   and  fereiiee -of .School /Trustee  as-  .Jsbciatibris,; and i".-V,. :?M,. j.Re'der,.  Vaiicouver, secretaryi-'Mr,. Peek"-  ��� is': </irst ���' vice-president,: and Mr.'  ;.;Reder general' secretary of the  ;��� B^C.- School.Trustees-association.  - "Fire is a'-'gbod- servant-but a  cruel taskmaster.?' Oriental Proverb.  '                                 "                 ���    . * ".  r         ���_    ���  8  8  <^___^  8  8  .6  ____r   :                ^____i  6  MlE^u  9  4   ���  ���     2":'"  REASONABLE RATES  8  V."-4.  2  . t  ' .      7  TERMS  C.O.D.   -  ���                         *  >'.".-  "*"                          '       -                     ..-.-,           ^                                rr    -  \       "'"  YOunpoimAC-i  VAUXHAU. DEALER INVITES YOU TO HIS  " *   -���>  ��Jj  SHOP AT HOME  Keep^ local men employed!,  Money spent on advertising  in the Coast News enables  six families to make pur-  Chases in area stores. Why  send this money eleswhere?  please  It's the easy way to order  ail old favorite  > *  CARLING PILSENER  The B��C��)Beer,^i^^i.f^^^h Natural Flavor  t This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  /# or by the Government'of British Columbia. mz*   *  PONTIAC  (38 models in 11 series) .   -  BUICK  (26 models in 7 series)  4      *   i  Pontiac Parisienne Custom Sport Coupe -  BEAUMONT  (10 models in 3 series)  Buick Special 2-Door Coupe  ACADIAN  (6 'models in 2 series)  Buick Wildcat  2-Door Sport Coupe  '*_ECMMooi_  4Tn-tcTi0/��  Beaumont Sport Deluxe.Coupe t  RECORD NEW-CAR SALES BRING YOU SPECIAL "CELEBRATION" DEALS!  The Success Car Sales Gelebratioh  is your Pontiac-Buick dealer's wayp  of showing his 'appreciation .for  the wonderful sales popularity of  Pontiac, Buick, AcadianandVauxhall.  So now is the time to take advantage  of the special "celebration'' deals  he is offering. There are more than  80 choices-1-��nd a wide selection  of models available for immediate-  :, defiverir.;And becatise:he is looking;  for good used cars he will offer  you top dollar trade-in allowance  for your present car. So don't delay.  Come on along and join in the Success Car Salec Celebration today!  GO WHERE THE CHOICE IS GREATEST! GO WHERE THE VALUE IS BEST!  GO TO YOUR LOCAL PONTIAC-BUICK-ACADIAN-VAUXHALL DEALER'S TODAY!  h -1N-KAL, MOTOR* VAUI*.  PENINSULA  SECHELT  PRODUCTS (1957) PV  PHONE 886-2111 n,   "<iA^jf���_.  NATURE.THE PROVIDER natture comes to the rescue, of    mice produced to meet the de-     Coast.News, May 21, 1964.       9  .that  der  'when each  _ _   itter of six  the forest. Because of this fact     a ready dinner/-The number of    from "six "to"reighr~eachrtTme!    to ���ght/'"^Mpp   '":  5^������.���^���������__ie���'above-���is.a 30,000 gallon Roclagas tankwihich was ferried to  Kliangdiale- and; then trucked to .its Roberts Creek cradle Thursday  '.\i^^-?via^e';.Nprt_ Road. RCMflP who controlled traffic along the  ������ito_te*sa-_^^ job went like clockwork. Modern Building  .Movers of New. We__ttnster handled, the ticklish job of taking it  around the somewhat severe corners available on the Sunsttiine Coast.  _' ���*_  on scholarship funds  The final PTA meeting of the  1963-64 season found parents still  dissatisfied witaiithe attitude of  the department of highways concerning the'condition of the open  culvert adjacent to the Anglican  Church and correspondence will  ���.CGr&Ma&psy''--:ypp-  A poor response to the school  ^dental program for pre-��chool  and grade one pupils is causing  concern. Book prizes for achievement and progress in the elementary school will again be given by the PTA at the end of the  year. It was agreed to ask help  from parents for Sports Day to  be held Friday.  The question of the annual donation to; the :PTA  Scholarship  and Bursary fund was considered. This fund is being rapidly depleted and discussions with Sechelt PTA on the subject were  decided upon. Mrs. C. Fisher reporting  on the PTA  convention  .felt  that  PTAs should  take  up  Dean Scarfe's plea for counselling in Elementary schools.  k-JUGssk,jSybtt  Conery,   executive  secretary of the B.C. branch of  the Save.the Children.Fund was  the speaker and showed slides of  SCF work in Korea. Miss Conery  spends much time visiting schools  PTAs arid other gro__xs;;in., the'  province who support SCF, Gibsons PTA executive,  ei_barras-''  sed by the poor turn' out, were  happy to hear from. Miss.Qonery  her high opinion of Etp-iinsitone  students and the high school staff  She had been thrilled by her reception, the students> keen attention, quick, responsive sense of  humor and the courtesy of the  staff. -���"���._-.--- _���-.-��_..  Printed Pattern  ^tir^~7ir<^  Scoop up, sunshine and compliments in this breefcy, easy-  sew blouse. Light and lovely in  Jersey, broadcloth, crepe���.earn  it with skirts, pants.  Printed Pattern 9446:   Misses'  Sizes 8, 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size  16 requires !}_.   .yards    39-inch;  fabric.   .  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (ho stamps please, for this pat?  tern. Print, plajrdy, SiaflKVW._1_E,  ADDRESS an* ST__E NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the    Coast.  News,.  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  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.  . .Owing to bad weather in Korea  pictures of the houses which are  being built by the 1963 Hallowe'en collection and the high  school Red Cross are not yet available. The fortunate families  who win benefit have however  been chosen and their pictures  will be sent soon.  The PTA decided to follow the  example set by the children and  raise money to build a fifth Elphinstone house in Kamldhon.  The fund already stands at $26.50  and all parents will have the opportunity to contribute. The PTA  also agreed to sponsor a collection of clean but good children's  clothing for Kamchon and would  be grateful to hear of volunteers  Willing to help. A centrally located basement to be used briefly  for storage is also needed.  Another group of parents inspired by their children have  been quietly sewing during the  winter months for the Unitarian  Service Committee and it is hoped in the fall that the PTA will  be able to co-operate with this  group and the Retarded Children's association.  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-3231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  ���Res. <_K_^>*y tr;>_p--*   .  Kti  B��m  Familu Finance Plan  Bring all your personal credit needs     under one roof v;C;:  LOW COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibson* Branch:  EDWARD .HENNIKER, Mgr.  . ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  'Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  SedMlt,-Branch  -i-tr.  -l    ->?���   '     ��� .'  ,i.;.r'.,^t^i^;,Jy.*<>-. ,':..-/V:^/.' ... ������ ���;  11i��differ#nc�� may well be an electric range. With dectric  .Vajpii^ every time for one simple  i__aon: preci-aon temperat-^ control. For __rface cooking or it.  tlie oven; you sdect the temperature you want. Your electric  rai__p8 _e_ta to that temperature and stops right there. You can  be confident of deKdo_fi_3uIts_ .     .  What's more, dectric cooking is dean.. ��� your kitchen and your  new r_c^ w^ ��a��t: high speed e_e-  monts_eat and cool quickly for ii__t_at i_qjo_se. Aid electric  cooking's cool, because top elements are in direct contact with  pots; all the heat goes .into your cooking, not your kitchen.  Insulated ovens keep the heat inside to keep your kitchen, com-  fortable. See your appliance dealer soon for the range that can  make you a great cook... automatically.  Is your khchen wired to handle a modern electric range?  No problem. Ask your appliance dealer or electrical confeactbr  about the Hc-sepower Finance Flan that spreads the cost of  your re-wiring... with payments on your monthly Hydro bOL  B.C. HYDRO  ��� /  McPflEDRAN ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9689  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Plume 886-2442  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062'  ...y ..';' lit     I. ,  ROBIUIARD  SECHELT, B.C. ���  RICKfER'S RADIO  SECHELT,  B.C. -  C_S SALES  SECHELT, B.C. ���  ELECTRIC  - Ph. 885-2131  -: _ TV CENTER  ��� Phone 885-9777  .SERVICE  Phone 885-9713  ;   {REST ELECTRIC {  GIBSONS, B.C, ��� 'PJi. '886-9320 :.  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT,'B.C..--- Phone 885-2171  OIMMSI^  Phone 886-9325 CUSTOM  Trenching ��� Landscaping  Roto vatJng ��� Driveways, etc-  Gravel  and Fill  HUMUS TOP. SOIL  Ed. Fiedler ph- ��86-7764  late WantMs  Trophies  10      Coast News, May 21,1964.  PETS  \H,  WORK WANTED   ^  ity   >  W  TfilE.8 MUST GO  40% to 50% OFF  ALL SPRING AND SUMMER STOCK  MOST  SIZES STILLv AVAILABLE  HELENS FASHION SHOPPE  Phone 886-9941 ��� GIBSONS  DRAMA NIGHT  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  Friday, May 22 - 8 p.m.  One Act Plays from Roberts Creek Elementary, Pender Harbour and Elphinstone Secondary Schools.  ADULTS 75^ ��� STUDENTS 35��  For Professional Beauty lids  ��� SKILLFUL  SHAPING  '  ��� SHIMMERING  PERMS  ��� COLORING  ��� STYLING  THERE IS  NO   SUBSTITUTE  FOR THE  PROFESSIONAL  WE SELL ....  "BON AT"  SHAMPOO/ SPRAY,   STYLING  BRUSHES, CREME RINSES,  COSMETICS  CLOSED MONDAY  For Appointment  886-2120  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside PJaza ��� Gibsons Village  PARK)  Ltd  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACES  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  M YEARS TO PAY ��� FIRST PAYMENT OCT. 1  '���_.���''      "*  COMPLETE LINE OP APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  clear to  a bride's heart*  The  Bouquet  Invitation  to bowlers   WaftSws  14 wolf, % husky, ^registered  Alaskan Malemute puppies, male  and female. S50. Ron Spiurfowaite  Box 199, Gibsons. Phone 886-2105.  Baby  /Sitting   wanted.    Phone  886-9814. .'  ���**-_,  Good taste needn't be expensive. Our beautiful Bouquet  Invitation Line proves this with the most exquisite papers,  type faces and workmanship you ��� could wish for! It  features Thermo-Engraving���rich raised lettering���elegant  as the finest craftsmanship ��� yet costing so little! Come  see our unusualselection.  COAST NEWS  The 10th annual banquet 'of the  Pender Harbour Bowling League  was held on Saturday May 9 at  7 p.m. in the Legion Hall.' This  year'the club did their own catering and with the able convening of the secretary, Mrs. Nita  Thomlinson, an enjoyable repast  was served.  "   Following the  dinner,  trophies  were presented as follows:.  Most improved average, Bev  Duval and Dave Picfcard.  High average, Muriel Cameron and Dick Wise.  High Single, Nita" Thomlinson  and. Lawrence Granger.   ���  'High Three, Muriel Cameron  and Roy Fenn. '  Individtral trophies were also  presented to the team winning  first place in the .-playoffs, Captain Dick Wise, Nita" Thomlinson,  ,Deris Dusenbury, Bob,. Bain and  Sonny Scoular. Second * place  team also received trophies: Don  Cameron, Allan Scoular, Bev Duval and M. Cameron.  Key  chains t were  awarded to  team bowlers who had spared toward the end of the season, G.  -Freeman and Paul McDonnel.  A short business meeting followed with a new executive being elected for next season. The  members and guess then enjoyed  a merry evening of dancing.  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Winners of the annual Connor  Champion Trophy were the Hopefuls of the Teachers Hi League,  roiling 3141.  Playoffs:  Teachers Hi: Winners: Hopefuls 2896, Hit Urns 2890.  Spring Leagues:  Monday. Ladies: Jokers 2506  (878). G Clarke 556, R. Nordquist  595 (249), J. Whieldon 509, A.  Drummond 629 (248). '  Tues.: Sooners 2891 (1105). R.  Topham 649 (256), A. Holden 258  J Larkman 730 (248, 276), F. Nevens 628, J. Lowden (245, W. Fa-  -bel 634.  Stars: Ookpiks 2418 (9Q3). F.  Nevens 675 (277), E. Hume 626  (254), A. Edmonds 260, F.> Hicks,  667 (263), E Connor 699 (261), D.  Gregory 606,' L. Cavalier 656 (271)  L. Gregory 684 (251, 266).  Coates family  leaving area  Memhbers of Howe Sound  Farmers Institute have,endorsed  Brother's Memorial Park as a  Centennial project and have contributed $100 towards it along  with stumping ...powder for., the  blasting job for clearing.    .  ���Mrs. G. Coates, secretary for  the last six;months has resigned,  as she and her husband and fam-,  ily are leaving the district. Frank  Wyngaert will take over the duties of secretary and also look  after powder sales. His phone  number is 886-9518. The next  meeting .of the institute will be  announced at a later date.  BINGLEY ��� WILSON  A wedding of interest to this  area and Vancouver was solemnized at St. Bartholomew's Anglican church in Gibsons on May 7  at 8 p.m. when Sylvia Margaret,  only daughter-of Mr. ,and Mrs.  J. R. Wilson of Gibsons and Lloyd  Evans, only son or Mr. and Mrs.  Earle Bingley were united in  marriage, Rev. ._>enls Harris officiating. '  ��� The bride*wore a full length  gown of .nylon over taffeta which/  featured a scalloped pearl-encrusted neckline, lily point "sleeves and high empress waistline enhancing the whole.' A~ pearl-encrusted tiara held the bouffant'  veil in place. The bride wore a  -pearl pendant, a gift from the  groom. Her> bouquet was yellow  rosebuds, white carnations and  .white daisies on a white bible.  Matron of honor Mrs. Verna  Helena wore blue nylon and  bridesmaids Miss v Barbara Nim-  mo rand Miss ^Myrna Hethering-  ton*j, were ��� dressed in* matching  yellow^ nylon and carried" bouquets of yellow centred <.- white  daisies. 'The^ride was given in  marriage by her father.     , '  ��� The'1 groom-s "attendants "were  'William Helena > as" best man ^ith  brother of the1 bride jDavid>rWilson and James 7 Dixon as ushers. "  The mother of the bride wore^a  lilac suit with white accessories.  The groom's mother wore a suit  of beige lace and shantung -with  pink accessories. - Both wore"  matching corsages of carnations."  A reception was held in the  Legion hall and J. iR. W. Mason,  master of ceremonies proposed  the toa'st. to the bride. A telegram of congratulations from Mr.  and Mrs. H. R. Baldwin of Mon-  real, aunt and uncle, was read.  The bride's attendants and Mrs.  Gordon Clarke, Mrs. Pat Hogan,  Mrs. Janet Doyle and Mrs. Judy  Burke assisted as servers.  For her going-away ensemble  the bride chose a pale aqua pine  knit "suit with white accessories.  The newlyweds left on a motoring trip to Banff. On their return  they will reside in  Gibsons.  Out-of-town guests were Mrs.  C. I Wilson, grandmother of the  bride, from Garden Grove, California; Mr. and Mrs. G. Lewis,  North Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs.  Richard Burton, Mrs. T. Houston, Mrs. Gail Fitcihett, Mrs..M. '  Pero, Miss Judy Burke, Mr. H.  Baldwin, bride's grandfather,  Mr. and Mrs. F. Baldwin and Mr.  R. Baldwin and family, all of  Vancouver.  Previous to their marriage the  bride and groom were honored  with several showers and a stag.  r A-..      *   ���. s %  RUG CLEANING  and DEM0THIMG  Day or Evening Appointment  Done Right in Your  Own Home  For Free Estimates  Ph. 880-9890  . i-^VMVW.*^ *.\ ��.  \_.  ���. ����SV.%     S-IV- w  A )'riew .furnace service truck operating in this .district "is pictured  .aboyje.}It is aViParkinson's Heating Ltd.,*truck with George,Modney  shown :;ih^ront;iof it. Parkinson's Heating has ^been established at  Whall^ ^fo^S|18 years and has been an-authorized Imperial Esso  dealertfor; 15-years with a staff of ten experienced personnel. Established. ih>1946;^ihas grown from a one man shop to a 2,500'square  foot ^owroonriwith a complete sheet metal-shop and fully stocked  parts^'departmenfc The company is a member of the .Better Business  Bureaj^mhdfihasfea' fleet of four completely stocked service trucks'  and four^ihsiailation vehicles.' ' ' ,     . _,     '  ''���y'PfPP.^y.'  ., ^fif ?ut  ���'-���:���'��� ������yS.--yp'p:rP                        ,         >           fe.   'V        J ,'t"s-4o     V*<  jfllig.-. Keil-Si/;:;^,;;;";:;  Lucky Dollar Store  ppp.yppppy.'J                , * i * ;,����� r > *��� y -y\ : ������'.$  iipHONE!8862563       ���    ^  FREE DELIVERY  FRESH GROUND BEEF  \             u  39-  WHOLE FRESH FRYERS   SMOKED PICNIC HAMS      BMBEillVER  1  SWANSON'S  T.V. Dinners   59c  EACH  g*���!fh\imw.��i ���^*��'^^^-^g^y^ywCT-'r'g^  Blue Goose Oranges   3 t $1  Lunch Box Size  PREMIUM PACK  Tomatoes 29c lb.  Purina Cat Chow py 59c  Tops Dog Food 12t$l  PURITAN.  Meat Dinners 24 oz. 2 _ 89c  Nalleys Potato Chips _e9.* 49c  Canned Coca Cola 9 _ 99c  Libby's Cream Corn   4 for 49c  Magistrate's SECHELT nio��� Rooster Coffee  Regular  or Fine  85c lb.  court  Freddy "Maurice Lee of Gibsons ��� was- found guilty of driving  a motor vehicle while his'ability  to. drive was impaired by alcohol,  when he "appeared before Magistrate Andrew Johnston. The  charge resulted from an acci-  - dent in which the Lee car was  involved. ��� Evidence , disclosed"  that in' the'early hours of May  10, the car driven by Lee'had  crossed the road and run into a  car parked on the opposite side  of the road. Defendants employer "  gave him a good character reference as. a conscientious'and'  reliable worker. The Court  found that both-: defendants  judgment and mechanical ability  to operate the car;was impaired  and levied a fine of $150 and  costs. Defendant was represented by Mr. Earl Dawe as defence? ���  counsel. \ P.'py  Arthur ' George. McKinnon Pot ���'.  Gibsons was found guilty of driy-  ?  ing a truck with an overlength  load   and   fined   $20   and   costs.  The   load   of   logs   extended   50  feet behind the rear of the truck;  and on curves in the road would  extend into the'opposite lane of  traffic. ' ��� '"���..���'���'������ -  Wallace    John    Venechuck    of  Gibsons,  has   hie   sentence: sus- r ���.  pended     three    months    ;when  found guilty of being in licenced  premises, being a person undeiv  the age of 21 years. ;  Eight speeders were fined $25  each. .  FRIDAY, SATURDAY MONDAY  MAY "22,  23 & 25  John Wayne, Elsa Martinelli     '  HATARI  i Technicolor  Starts  8  p.m.,  Out  10:50  p.m. '  Wdt6h^^f^  r  QUALITY ��� SERVICE & ECONOMY  llieiiiiW'e yo u i>uy     ;  fiie more you SAVE...  Phone SS&-ZS72-  �����_i


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items