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Coast News Mar 18, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD "  COFFEE  ��� at DANNY'S  COFFEEi,HOUSE ,'&, MOTEL,  "' Gibsons ��� Ph. -886-9815  Provincial Library,  V&sWrta, B* C.  SERVING THE  GROWING SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.  Volume 19, Number 11, March 18, 1965.  7c per copy  THE OLD HOME tOWN '^a*��~���.   By STANLEY^      Golf OJiyOUe?  all. six of m(?s.chowdep?sj  new boaf?pef5s pl/***  .''< geetars- ���' john calls'  '}eia juke-box casanovasJ  _ANP F��INE5ALL.-MACH/Aie  JOCKEYS!  Convention offers  stimulating ideas  By Mrs. M. WEST  If some of the exciting ideas  and stimulating concepts generated at the teachers convention  at Elphinstone last, weekend  come to fruition the Sechelt  School District will have a good  chance to win this lap of the  race between education, and  catastrophe which H. G. Wells  describes as the history of'mankind.  Throughout the sessions, from  Thursday's panel discussion to  the Saturday look at Educational TV there were several recurring themes. The inate dignity  of man, the importance of each  individual child, the satisfaction  of doing a .good job, the influence  replace the present two, and  each stream subdivided again  into three. An attempt to meet  the varying needs of each individual. In practice of course  this ideal will have to be developed over a period of time  from the resources available in  any given school district.  ' "Undoubtedly there will be  some initial confusion,- this Mrs.  Fleming thinks is stimulating  rather than castastrophic. It is  however imperative that parents  and students^avail themselves of  every ^opportunity to find out  what standards are "required by-  any specific employer, trade or  institute of higher learning and  .what ,courses- the school will be  pt each, individual;- life. J^9?M^w,able^l^ffer towards this end.  whole community;^ oiurrresponsir   A Vq'_^ti<_-i^wd**answefx colurinr  bility  to  give  every  child  and     could be'run by this "newspaper  ���__,.       . ��� m - _  _�����____*   XI /___    '      l * _. ._��.<_ _.    _    _ i  adult the chance to realize their  full    potential,'  these    thoughts-  were emphasized by     a     wide  variety of speakers.  FOCUS ON STUDENT  What can you do best? What  do you want to. be? What courses  ������an you take in High School  which will help you to realize  your ambitions? This, in a nutshell is what the new curricula  changes mean. Mrs. F. Fleming,  principal, Pender Harbour Se  condary, speaking on Thursday's  panel outlined the theory of the  new curriculum, six streams to  in co-operation with the school  and advance notice given of  meetings to be arranged by, the  school.  . Mr. E. G. Stroyan, public relations manager MB & PR explained "the economic pressures  with which we will have to cope.  Canada is on the brink of a huge  labor force expansion,; the 20-24  yr. old group alone will increase  33% in the next five years. The  labor force is now increasing-  faster than the population, the  reverse  of the  situation in  the  (Continued on page 4)  Municipalities win!  A battle which municipal officials in Gibsons have been waging for several years along with  other, municipalities,   has   been  won.  An act to amend the Tuberculosis Institutions act has passed  the legislature according to telephone communication Monday  with a member of the legislature.  This act limited the tax collection revenues of the municipality  to $12,500 which was for Gibsons  a limitation which could be se  vere. Now the limit has been  raised to $25,000 in the amended  act.  Gibsons municipality has been  fortunate in not having to pay  for-maintenance of TB patients,  ;a sum equal to 15 percent of the  daily cost.' It would have required only one or two such patients  to place the municipality in an  embarrassing financial position if  it was forced to exceed the $12,500  limit. It was this fear that caused municipal officials' here and  elsewhere to fight the limitation.  Parks necessary  Phil Lawrence, area recreation director, spoke to Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce at Monday nights dinner  meeting on the subject Do We  Need, a Recreation Park.  Mr. Lawrence opened his remarks by discussing problems  associated with increasing populations with A more leisure time  due to automation: It was helpful to knoyr, he said, what the  needs of the future will be. Leav-  Saddle time!  There will be a general meeting of all members of the Saddle  Club at the home of president  Mr. Cecil Chamberlin on Reid  Road, Friday, March 19 at 7:30  p.m. Both old, new, and prospective members are urged to attend promptly at 7:30 p.m. as  the executive has much to bring  everyone up to date with, also  riding members will be asked to  list various aspects of riding and  training they wish to have help  with so a proper agenda may be  drawn up for the coming season. The parents of the younger  or proiipective members are cordially invited to attend.  ing the selection of land to contractors working on various developments was not the best because they picked out land which  was not suitable for their building projects and was possibly a  bog area or ravine.  Accessibility of parks must be  considered as the \voman with  a pram, children and senior citizens would be among those that  would use the. area. There are  also sports groups.  Recreation could also' provide  more jobs such as making uniforms for young ball players,  other sports. equipment and fishing supplies. He suggested that  a formula of 10 acres of park  land for every 1,000 population  would be about right. This objective was not being met in this  area and as time went on such  land would be more difficult to  obtain. Procurement of land  should be done now because as  time went on it would be much  more difficult to obtain. Everything points up to our checking  up on what resources wo have,  he said in conclusion. Percy Lee  thanked Mr. Lawrence for his  explanation of what was needed  for the area. '  Just how soon the golf bug will  hit the area is unpredictable but  at Monday night's Chamber of  Commerce meeting there were  signs the bug is hovering around.  C. P. Ballentine offered the  suggestion to the meeting that" a  good golf driving range could  be established at Brothers Memorial Park where there would be  a 460 foot area to drive into.  At the same time he informed  the chamber that - the Mainil  pitch and putt golf course is now  being renovated and" should be  ready for action just as soon as  the weather warms up.  Teenage  se rvice  Teenagers from Sechelt to Port  Mellon enjoyed an, evening of  worship and entertainment Sat-,  urday night, at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church. The first  youth service this year, it was organized by the young people of.  St. Hilda's, Sechelt and,the Hi-C'  of ^Gibsons. '��� ��� -   -     "   ' -"  The service was conducted .by  Rev. H. Kelly and the singing led  by Rev. and Mrs. J. Fergussonr  Dayle Billingsley and David  Gooding read the lessons, and  prayers were said by Jill Cobleigh, Judi Gathercole and Barbara Kelly.  Present at the service were'  Rev. W. M. Cameron of Gibsons  United Church, Hi-C counsellor  Miss J. Robertson,' and several  other interested adults. Following the service the teenagers ga--  thered in the church hall for entertainment. - Singing, refreshments and dancing completed the  successful evening.  Explanation  .sT.j^^y^M^'^^yy&ii*^; _> -ji..,y.p.  to be made  Sunshine Coast Tourist association members at their meeting Sunday in Powell Riyer decided to do something about why  the members found, it .necessary.,  to raise its membership rates.  Members- reported that there ���  was a considerable ^reluctance  on the part of former members  to pay out more money without  any explanation being offered.  Generally the association feels  that it has been coasting along'  in a fortunate position with the,  government subsidizing publicity';  media   for  the  area.  Now  that  this has ceased it will be up to  the association to handle its own  costs   connected   with -.such   advertising, thus the need for increased funds.  Once again the association  will seek better handling of  traffic coming off ferries, allowing the faster passenger cars to  get ahead of truck transports  instead of behind them. The  Ferry Authority will be approached   to   see   what  can  be  done. , __   ,  Len Larson of Madeira Park,  president,' complimented Mrs.  Kay Butler for her effort in the  Sunshine Coast booth in the  Sportsmen show iri; Vancouver.  It was estimated :that something like 87,000 passed' through  the show and noticed, at least,  the booth. Mrs. Butler reported  she had already had four requests for further information  about the Sunshine Coast since  returning to Gibsons. Mrs. Butler estimated that at least 15,-  000 people stopped and talked  or viewed the exhibits at the  Sunshine Coast booth. Next association meeting will be on  April 25 at the Irwin Motel in  Gibsons. ���  Shamrock teal  The colleens are all set to wend  their way to the United Church  Hall on Friday afternoon with  their pies, cakes and pastries fit  to tickle the fancy of any leprechaun within sight of such delicacies.'  '  -  The event will be the annual  Shamrock tea, coffee and bake  sale of the United Church Women, and, as past events of a  like nature, the home cooking  has been disposed of quickly, al  most at premium prices.  New ferry run     Water in  likely May 15      news again  Representatives of village  councils and chambers of commerce in this area of the Sunshine Coast will be -invited to  the ceremonies on or about May  15: for the opening of the new  Powell River.Comox Ferry  run.  This was announced Sunday  at1 a meeting of the Sunshine  Coast Tourist association in  Powell River when Bob John,  president of Powell River Chamber of Commerce outlined the  procedure for that event.  \ He said it was quite likely that  Premier Bennett might be able  to take part in "this" function  which will start from the. Little  ^River ferry slip on Vancouver  Island with the party from that  side   coming   to   Powell   River  where the ceremony .will be  completed.  There is a general understanding the' trip "which will be  made in about one hour and 30  minutes will be serviced by a  25 car ferry which can handle  200 s passengers. It is believed  that this will be temporary Aonly  until the time has arrived for  using a larger vessel.  It is expected there will be  about 200 officials and guests  on this inaugural __ ceremony  which will include members of  the provincial government cabinet, deputies, municipal Officials and others. There will be  a ribbon cutting ceremony at  both ends with a luncheon served in Dwight hall in Powell River after the official ceremony.  Contract is OKd  (Gibsons Municipal Council at  ife Tuesday night meeting agreed  to a contract with Bourrie and  McLellan, Vancouver contract-  ors for construction of the new  niunicipalhall.  Couricif first" checked over the  plans for the new hall on South  Fletcher road near the Health  Centre as presented by Richard  C.'i Hale, Vancouver architect.  Council anticipates moving into  the new building in early May.  An agreement covering the construction cost, presented by contractors Bourrie and- McLellan,  c. Vancouver, for council's con-  c-lceration is close to $34,000, financed by the contractor over a  period ol five_ years. t  * J/-V         IV .__��� ~" __.__^_1_,1 _������___"'*' *"*-__  > united opinion it was up to the,  people  in  the' outside '.areas  to  starts-he  wheels  in  motion  for-  placing themselves in a position  where they can get water.  Council will - write Dr. Cunningham, Coast-Garibaldi Health  ���unity director, about garbage  dumps to see what .can be done  to improve conditions.  Arrangements are to be made  to exclude dumping at the garbage fill, with the result' that .all  garbage would go through the  garbage-collector.  Councillor   Sam   Fladager   re  ported attendance at a Centennial project meeting recently  was quite small but it was indicated that the old folks type of  project for the area was not favored. He did not feel Gibsons  could afford to join such an area  scheme.  What to do with the grave section of the park where the old  Gibson Memorial United church  once stood is still unsolved.  Council would like to put a cement covering over the graves  with the area then chained off  for privacy. So far no agreement  has been reached.  The Vancouver Sun Salmon  Derby committee officials have  turned down a request that Gibsons be a weigh-in point. Council wrote asking for consideration  in support of other organizations.  , A .Union, of B.C._ Municipalities,  recommendation ><~tha't 'councif  contact the school board to see  what can be done about getting  changes in the government school  finance formula, will be carried  out.  Two councillors voted to send  James Stewart, building inspector, and his wife to a convention of the Building Inspectors  Association/Councillor Fred Feeney refrained from voting while.  Councillor Sam Fladager opposed; Councillor Fladager  thought every second year attendance  to  conventions   ample.  Review hospitcd needs  ROBERTS CREEK SOCIAL  Roberts Creek Royal Canadian Legion branch is planning a  social to take place on March 26.  The Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital met in the hospital at 2 p.T-i; on March 11 with  34 present. Several new members  were welcomed by the president,  Mrs. J. Redman. Once again this  group has a full schedule ahead  of it and remains eager to contribute time and talent.  It was announced that a Lower Mainland Regional meeting  will be held at the Royal Columbian Hospital on April 2 with the  main topic being Libraries n  Hospitals. As this is a future project for our new .hospital it is  hoped a large group will plan to  attend from this area. Mrs. J.  Redman is in charge of making  transportation arrangements.  Ori March 8. the co-ordinating  council met With two representatives from each auxiliary present. Mrs. Flumerfelt is chairman,  Mrs. J. Love, vice-chairriian, and  ���Mrs. O. Moscrip, secretary-treasurer. A show case is to be placed in the lobby of the hospital  which will be stocked by ail auxiliaries with nighties, knitted  baby clothes and also small gifts  office staff will look after the  for adult patients. The hospital  sales and money raised will be  used for a project to be determined later. The pricing of the  donated articles will be made  easier if each item is marked  with the cost of material and a  suggested sales price.  A hospital cart is being planned  to bring miscellaneous articles  to the patients' bed side.  Volunteers will be appearing  in the future dressed in cherry  red smocks to help the staff by  delivering flowers and mail to  the patients. Anyone interested  in donating her time to this project is to please contact Mrs. J.  Redman before April 5.  The administrator, Mr. N.  Buckley, informed the council of  the need for surgical instruments  and two pediatric cots, and the  Sechelt auxiliary agred to buy  them.  There will be no Spring Smorgasbord because it was felt that  there wasn't sufficient time to  prepare for the event properly.  An Instant Bake Sale will beheld at the hospital for the staff  at the next regular meeting. It  is hoped that each member will  help make this a successful venture by bringing a sample of her  baking. Mrs. C. McDermid kindly offered to convene this sale.  Artificial paper flowers are to  be made by Mrs. R. Hill and her  committee for a tag day to take  place on Saturday, May 8 for  Mothers Day.  Following the irieeting tea and  coffee were served in the cafeteria. The next meeting will be  held at the hospital on April 8 at  2 p.m.  Offer withdrawn  A letter has been sent to the  Sechelt Kinsmen club by Mr.  Norman Burley who was prepared to donate the use of one and a  half acres of his land as a park  for the Kinsmen club.  Mr. Burley's letter states that  owing to the remarks passed in  council by Councillors Bernel  Gordon and Joseph Benner he  had decided to withdraw his offer.  INQUIRIES INCREASE  Real estate1 operators on the  Sunshine Coast report a considerable increase in inquiries .about  properties compared with the  same time last year.  One company reported a keener interest in woodlots involving  the  felling  of trees.  LITTLE   LEAGUE  Boys 7 to 12, interested in  baseball are asked to meet Monday, March 22 at 5:30 p.m. at  the Elementary school.  Water, a predominant theme  for discussion at municipal council meetings and also chambers  of commerce, was .given a. further' whirl at Monday night's  Gibsons" arid District Chamber  of Commerce dinner meeting, in  Danny's   Dining   Room.  William Price, proprietor of T  & S Transport, whose new building on the former Rockgas property on the Sunshine Coast Highway is ,without water started a  discussion on the subject. The-  result was that he volunteered,  to head a water development  committee with help from other  members to see what could be-  done.  A. E. Ritchey, chairman of  Gibsons council explained that  as far as the village'was" concerned the water problem was becoming too great for the municipality and it had become necessary, to ��� throw the problem,  right back to the people concerned to get them to make some  effort on their own behalf.  It was also pointed out that  lack of a general water supply-  was holding back development, a.  fact which real estate people-  knew only too, well.  Result of the discussion was  that' it would be best for the  people concerned to see what  could be done about forming a  water  district.  The chamber was informed by  a motor vehicles branch letter  that an official of the branch  wouldv visiit, Gibsons within a  couple of months to look into>  the possibility of opening a licensing branch in Gibsons area-  Discussion." arising from -the,  suggestion ��� that there be an in-  ���~terch&'nger'oT-rattendihg" me'rhberis  at each meeting, in Sechelt and:  Pender Harbour and that they  would send members to the Gibsons meeting resulted in a continuation of the idea. A suggestion dealt with the possibility of  each chamber exchanging copies'  of its minutes to keep the other  chambers in this area informed  of what .they are doing. ..'.-  Miembers also voted to ask the  Vancouver Sun and other fish  derbies to open a weigh-in station at: Gibsons instead of making contestants at this .c end have  to travel all the way to Horseshoe Bay for the weigh-in.  President Ken McHeffey praised Mrs. Kay Butler for the idea  of having a Gibsons booth at the  Sportsmen's: Show in Vancouver.  He thought it was the best booth.  in the entire show. Mrs. Butler  reported that she had received  fine support from the Sunshine  Coast Tourist Association. Mr.  McHeffey added that the area  needed more of that kind of cooperation. , X  The UFAWU at Pender Harbour sought support of the chamber for the opening of Jervis Inlet waters and Sechelt Inlet for  herring fishing for food and bait  purposes. The. letter was turned  over to Dal Triggs for consider-  . ation.  Club thanked  Gibsons Kiwanis club sponsored two students, Linda Dockar  and Michael Willis, and a teacher to the legislative session in  Victoria for Education in Democracy.  These students along with Mrs.  Bea Rankin, counsellor at Elphinstone Secondary School, were  dinner guests of the club last  Thursday evening. Both gave a  comprehensive report on their  experiences there and were appreciative of the trip. Mrs. Rankin thanked the club for their interest in such sponsorship of  youth activities.  Bridge award  The Gropa Misra trophy presented quarterly to the period  winner in the Peninsula Bridge  club was awarded this time to  Mrs. Gladys Legh, Port Mellon  who ran up a score of ten to top  all others. There were five eights  as runners-up including Art Greggain, Mr. and Mrs. W. Welsh,  Mrs. Ruth Godfrey and Mrs. L.  Norman.  The   presentation    was    made  Monday   night   at   Port   Mellon  where the club usually plays in  the church hall. 2      Coast News, March 18, 1965.  The Timid Soul -���  AVtagnmajwe  Sports fishing values  From the federal fisheries Trade News  CoastK^tUS  "     Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher      Phone Gibsons 886-2622   "j  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  >ayment of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper "Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, 31.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  Women in our lives  The place of women in the scheme of life today continues to be  an argumentative subject. Why it should be does not make sense.  It took many, many years for women to achieve the status of being  a person, legislatively that is. All the while they were persons and  definitely so even if the law was acting somewhat like an ass.  Hon. L. R. Peterson, Q.C., minister of labor in Victoria has come  to the conclusion women are a recognizable factor in the labor  market by appointing a woman to the labor staff. Mrs. Christine  Waddell who has an interesting background in the trade union movement at top levels is the woman who has been chosen.  Women are a potent factor in our day to day living,in so many  ways that it is a wonder they have remained so long as a supposedly weak link in the male vs female argument.  There are many places where women are doing good work. In  our churches, most women do a great deal more work for the church  than does the average man. Yet there is an outworn idea that only  men are capable of administration in a church.        ' .  Ask yourself just what sort of a congregation the average miri-  Ister looks upon from his pulpit. Will it be men? Definitely not!  Given responsibility a woman is just as capable as a man of con- '  ducting the affairs of a church and in many cases big business. The  man has as much duty in the home as does a woman. The woman  has as much right in business or other administrative capacities as  man. Woman of the world, unite. Vive la revolt!  The show is ended!  Legislative debate via radio has been given a trial in Saskatchewan over quite a number of years and has now been rejected as a  means of communication to the public with the likelihood of it being  discontinued entirely.  ��� Air time was apportioned on a party strength basis. No fault  was found with that but what did go wrong was that the driving  force of the legislature became geared to radio time which meant  that such prime time was not to be trifled with by having minor  matters under discussion. It became more of a show by members  of the legislature than a transaction of legislature business.  Because it upset the day to day legislative life it is quite likely  the government of Saskatchewan will not resume such debate.  i  A carefree attitude  Now that we have dishes that will not break, there should be a  better response from mere man to help clean up after supper these  evenings. If a man is drying the dishes for his wife he can toss the  plates and saucers to the right pile in the cupboard without fear.  It would save many steps.  It is slightly more difficult to toss the cups so they will hang  by the handles from the hooks above the flatware. It would require  dexterity and practice but if one missed the hook no damage would  be done. The cup would bounce around, clang on the counter and  then into the toweli where it could be given another try.  Maybe the chance to throw things into the cupboard is what  most men have been waiting for. The lady of the house should be  willing to experiment ��� so long as she has plastic dishes.  MINUTE MESSAGE  True dignity of life!  I was not disobedient unto the  heavenly vision. Acts 26:19.  A contractor said to a friend  of his, "Do you see that two-  story building across the street?"  "Yes," replied the friend,  "what's peculiar about it?" It's  a two-story building on a ten-  story foundation. When it was  being built the owner had the  idea that he would build a ten-  story building there, and ordered the foundation put in with  that in mind. Then something  happened, and he never built  more than two stories."  Noble efforts have been made  to train others in habits of  thoughtful prayer, Scripture  reading and church-going, with  the hope that they would rise  to great heights of Christian living and be towering witnesses  for Christ. But something happened. They got part way in  their spiritual development, and  then  stopped.   They  are  like a  two-story building on a ten-story  foundation.  The true dignity of life lies in  obedience to the highest revelation that God has granted. It is  far better tp go the upward way  of spiritual achievement alone  with God than to remain on the  common level of life. The hope  of the world is in those who obey  the heavenly vision ��� in those  who by continually seeking  God's help in building a ten-story  life on the solid foundation of  spiritual habits, inspire others  to noble living. ��� Rev. W. M.  Cameron, Gibsons.  INEXPERIENCE BLAMED  Pleasure craft, controlled by  inexperienced operators in most  cases, accounted for 60 percent  of the marine distress calls received by the Air-Sea Rescue Coordinating centre here last year.  Increased efforts to gain more  fundamental knowledge of sport  fishing in Canada and-- its impact on the economy are to be"  the outcome of a symposium held  in OUawa, sponsored by the federal Department of, Fisheries and  attended by biologists, adminis-,  trators and economists from ,both  Canada and the United States?  The promotion of sport fishing  is, generally,  a proviricialxmat-  ter, although the federal government is responsible for the management' of anadromous species  and,   in   some   provinces,   other  species as well. Individuals and  agencies, working independently,  have done liiriited work on the  effect  of   sport  fishing  on   the  .economy, but this work has never been co-ordinated.  ; The   initial   session   was   held  jointly by the federal Department  of  Fisheries   and  the  Fisheries  Research Board of Canada, under  the chairmanship of Deputy Minister of Fisheries Dr. A?W. H.  .Needier and Dr. Ronald Hayes,  .chairman of the Research Board.  Dr. Needier said that the government had been well aware for  years of the difficulty in reconciling the regulation of ���'fisheries  for   commercial   purpbseswith  those of recreation.  While it is  relatively easy to assess the value of commercial fisheries it is  very difficult indeed to do this  for sport fishing. The recreational value  in itself is  important,  and   in   addition   sport   fishing,  like commercial fishing, supports  a large industry. ;���.;.:  If fisheries are to be regulated  iri the best interests of the people  of . Canada, however,- something  must be known of the value of  tsport fishing as well as commer-  ,cial fishing. There is also a cori-  ���flict of interests to be considered,  .said Dr. Needier. There. have  been occasional cases where coih  mercial fishing activities have  .been, unreasonably curtailed for  .the benefit of anglers; there have  also been cases, where certain  ���stocks of fish are more valuable'  .to the community if used "for  sport fishing than for commer-  ���cial interests.      X  Statistical needs in vthe marine sport fishery for Pacific salmon in. British Columbia were  discussed by A. L. W. Toumi, of  the Department of .Fisheries,  Vancouver. He said that neither  the existing statistics nor the methods by which they are Jgather-  ,ed are adequate ?to thefchallenge*  now emerging in the recreational fishery. ' x  "Starting  in  the  late  1940's,"  said Mr.  Toumi,   "sport fishing  was caught in the metamorphosis that has taken place iri. the  resources-straddling field of recreation; an activity which neither  recognizes   administrative   boundaries nor respects time honored  .patterns    of    natural    resource  ,use."  .  ���  Catch statistics oriented to biological studies have been gener-  19 YEARSMO  THE COAST NEWS  ..-        FROM THE FILES  OF  MARCH   18  Lester Peterson was elected  president of the Gibsons Land-  in? Memorial Playground for  which an investment of $500 in  work and funds had been provided. The first annual meeting  of the Playground society was  held in the, Anglican church.  Secretary W. J. Mayne of Sechelt's Legion branch 140 moved a vote of thanks for James  Sinclair, M.P., when he addressed members on the work of  the Veterans Affairs committee  in Ottawa.  The    recently    formed    Gran- .  tham'k' Landing Social club featured    old    time    dancing   and  squares  at its  every other Saturday get-together.  Gibsons < Landing Legion  branch 109 elected Rev. J. E.  Snowdeh president and R. Tel-  for as secretary-treasurer.  Historic art award  As a Confederation project, the  Saahich Peninsula Art centre is  conducting a Historic Landmark  contest among art groups in  B.C.  Entries may be in oils, water-  color, pastel, pencil or any other  medium. Subject may be a building, site or relic of historical significance and must not be less  than 75 years old. Portraits of  historic personages are acceptable. The entrant must be a  member of a B.C. art society or  group.  Accurate historical notes 'must  accompany each entry. A first  prize of $100 and second prize of  $50 will be awarded. Art groups  may obtain rules from their nearest museum or write to The Chair  man, Historic Landmark contest.  Box 55, Saanichton, B.C.  ally adequate to date, he continued, but recent events have  ,changed this. Major programs of  biological study- have already  been undertaken on sport fishing and these need to ,be matched with at least a comparable  level of .catch and effort information.  The traditional approach to administrative information has been  individual licensing, but he said  there was serious doubt whether  ��� licensing can provide the depth  of knowledge now needed. "Sport  fishing registration is no cure-all,  but it is the only system or means  presently available for consideration that can provide a co-ordinated approach to the wide range  of ' statistical information needed  in the marine fishery," Mr. Tuomi concluded.  In summarizing the discussion  at the final meeting Dr/ P. A.  Larkin, director of the Nanaimo  biological station of the Fisheries Research Board, spoke of the  difficulties encountered by biologists and economists because of  the variety of intangibles involved when assessing the value of a  recreation such as sport fishing,  due to its involvement with com-  jnercial fishing and different  forms of recreation. Dr. Larkin  thought that more attempts  should be made to forecast trends  in sport fishing so that future demands on the resource might be  better assessed.  The discussion brought out the,  fact that the economics service of  the federal Department of Fisheries has for some time collected statistics "on sport fishing arid  is continuing its studies in this  field in co-operation with the biologists.      -'������-���'.'"   /- '  In the discussion the method  of recording participation in sport  fishing was criticized for its'lim-  ted application. Boat registration  would not yield adequate results  where non-boat fishermen are  preponderant. The value of licensing all sport fishermen-was  recognized as lying in the^fact  that it yields a sound base for  sampling. Comment was made ori  the evidence of some degree of  resistance to licensing by sport  fishermen.  The need was emphasized for  conceptual planning among the  various; users of fisheries statistics to ensure the maximum value  of the statistics. The needs of the  fisheries biologist are for statistics of the fish and. fisheries but  not on the fishing itself.  N.  Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL, INSURANCE' SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 '        GIBSONS, B.C.  ft X RQRlft?Ba.;H;H:B��RQ{.  IF   CROUP  ATTACKS  YOUR CHILD'S BREATHING  is one of the symptoms of a throat  Breathing is difficult and there may  be a spasm of the larynx with a wheezing  sound. It may occur in acute laryngitis, a streptococcus sore throat or even diphtheria.  Croup  problem  It is.important to call a physician. While waiting, start a steam vaporizer near your child.  Until the vaporizer begins to steam, turn on the  hot water-in the bathroom and expose your child  to the steam there. For- steam usually brings  some quick relief.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the flf-d  ���f pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to. of-  fer the finest of - pharmaceutical 'services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 -     885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  gR?R  Sssa��"��  ,  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE .-H  withYOURhelp,  WHY GIYE THE BURGLAR  lE��iiVE��iYii���  "You might as well give a burglar an engraved invitation  to help himself at your house, if you leave valuables lying  about," says Mr y Henniker and Mr. Booth j managers of the  Bank of Montreal's Gibsons and Sechelt branches.  They add that behind the steel doors of a B of M vault  is the safest place for valuables such as bonds, leases, stock  certificates, insurance policies, deeds, birth certificates, passports and other important family documents.  "It costs less than two cents a day to rent a B'of,M ���safe-:.'  ty deposit box," they say, arid explain that hundredsjof thousands of Canadians use B of M safety deposit facilities, an  indication of the popularity of this service. "It pays for its  again and again in peace of mind alone," they say.  "Give the burglar a brush-off at your house". Keep your  valuables in > your personal strong box���it's exclusively yours  ���in a B of M vault." '  Drop in soon and see Mr. Henniker or Mr. Booth about  renting a safety deposit box . ... it will set your mind at  rest. ��� , ' Advt.  Spotlight on Defence  Official NORAD photo.'  B.C. Tel communication systems  help guard our continent  against surprise attacks  To detect the approach of and defend against  missiles, rockets or planes entering the territorial atmosphere of North America is the role  of NORAD���North American Air Defence Command���with its Combat Operations Centre at  Colorado Springs. ;  Jointly controlled by the United States and  Canada for defence against surprise nuclear attack, this complex nerve centre demonstrates  vividly how B.C. Tel and a continent-wide,network of telecommunications systems is meeting  the challenge of today's "Cold War" conditions.  B.C. Tel's variety of the very latest developments in the communications systems areplay-  , ing a key role in perhaps the most important of  all public services���defence of North America  against destruction. These electronic marvels  provide the connecting links for data transmission devices between radar sites and strate-'  gically located computer centres.  Such dramatic advances for military purposes  are even now expanding our everyday communications. Long distance calling, radio-telephone coverage, TWX and other special data  services are but a few. ���*  BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  116C-5-PR  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS �� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PACINC SYSTEMS . ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES  ANSWERINC AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS The D^vis  By JACK DAVIS.  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  Things are moving more rapidly in Ottawa. A number of important bills have been passed'  since the Christmas recess. Often  things appear, to drag. But then  there is a spurt. All pa'rties cooperate with the result that legislation is passed with amazing  speed.  One such ��� act is the National.  Labor Code. It .sets up a minimum pay scale of $1.25 an hour,  a 40-hour week and 8 holidays  a year in all industries which  come under Ottawa's jurisdiction.  Then in swift succession came  half a dozen other measures.  Incorporating three new pipe  lines, approving the finances of  the CNR, doing away ��� with  double taxation between Canada  and a number of foreign coun>  tries and amending the Canada,  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  >  Hot X Buns  Fresh Daily  AVAILABLE   NOW  Tin. .  ;   GIBSONS BAKERY  Ph. 886-2415  GIANT  BINGO  59 CALLS  50 CALLS  Shipping, the Penitentiary and  Coal Production Assistance Acts,  they broke a legislative log jam  which had been in existence for  a long time.  Amongst the private members  bills was one of particular interest w to Coast Capilano. It  wound .up the old Burrard Inlet  Tunnel and Bridge Company;  thereby freeing thousands of.  dollars for use by the municipalities of North and West Vancouver.  Legislation dealing with finance companies has been  broadened in various respects.  Canada's trust and loan companies can now loan |more  money to more people and back  a wider range of industrial  enterprises. Particularly interesting is the fact that the ceiling  on first mortgages now , rises  from two-thirds to 75%. This  measure will help stimulate the  construction of new honies in  Canada.  There was a negative aspect.  No longer can control of our finance companies be given up to  foreigners. Parliament, in effect, has put an end to the sellout of Canadian financial houses.  Progress on the Canada Pension Plan, regrettably, has been  slow. Last fall it was passed in  principle by a vote of 183-0. During the Christmas recess it was  studied in depth by a combined  committee of the house of commons and of the senate. But tq  no avail. Each clause of this,  complicated act is again being  reviewed in the house itself.  Pass it will. But most M.P.'s  want to have their final say before it becomes the law of thg  land;,- "���'. y :'..;/.;'  ' Tlien comes a measure to improve parliamentary procedure.  A -special committee recommends that we should allot, a  certain amount of time to each  bill. This would; he followed by  a vote; Adoption of thege prd-  visions will go a !��ng way towards,   makiflg   pav-lameiit   a  mofe businesslike place in which  to jgef things done.  . "Opting out" comes last. This  bill is. designed to allow any  province (like" Quebec) to run  any program which falls within  provinical jurisdiction. Ottawa  often takes : the initiative. But,  from now on it will be up to  those provinces who .wish to administer; such provincial programs to take the full responsibility- for them themselves.  Passage of the opting out legislation , will doubtless mark the  end of what is already the longest session in Canada's parliamentary history. It may be the  longest for some time. However,  with issues like the' flag behind.  us and with a more cooperative  spirit developing - in the commons, the legislative ,' process  should continue to accelerate  during the coming yean - -  art owes  ��� "Did you see that wolf give me the old oogle-eye?'  Legislative views  Tlwn. Mar. 18  8 p.iii.  The gross selling value of new  farm implements and equipment  reached a. record high of $287,-  839, 732 in. Canada in 1963, an  increase ofXmore than 20 percent over the previous year.  SHARP  LEGION HALL  GIBSONS  "Buy, rent or lease"Canada's Largest Selection  4-WHEEL DRIVE  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE, DOES ANYTHING  , Largest Selection of all nine models, two    ���  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, Hardtops, Pickups,  Crummies, from $2895. Terms to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel  from just $795. Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  CLARKE    SIMPKINS  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALU 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C.  TR 9-5211  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.L.A..  Mackenzie Consituency.)  Last week I introduced a bill  entitled An Act to Provide Legal  Aid and Advice. The purpose of  this bill is to make legal aid and  advice in British Columbia more  readily available and to enable  the cost of legal aid or advice to  be defrayed partly out of moneys  provided by the legislative assembly.  Though many people go  through life not requiring the  services of a lawyer to any significant degree, it is true that  under the adversary system of  law no person can be properly  represented in a civil or criminal  court unless he has trained legal  advice. Trained legal advice is  not available at present under  any adequate system in British  Columbia for people of small'  means. Justice is denied to those  people, and this Act attempts t<_  remedy'this, defect!   -  The act provides that legal aid  and advice shall be available for  any person who applies for such  legal aid and advice providing  that person agrees to make a  contribution to the Legal Aid  '. fund, x; . -  A person's contribution to the  Legal Aid fund Would be not  less than $5, arid Vary aecoi'ding  to the legally aided person's  average annual income pr'capi-.  tai assfets ��� The exact amount of���  payments would be defined' by  regulation.       x   ...  Nobody would be barred from p<  applying for aid regardless of  his actual income. A relatively  well-off : person could benefit  ��� frorii legale aid if his case -Was  long and expensive.-, 7 " y y .-y '���'/���  The scheme \rill be voluntary.  People may apply for legal aid  or not as they wish. Barristers  and solicitors may participate  in the scheme or not as they  wish. The Act will be administered by ;the British Columbia Law  society subject to the approval  of the chief justice of the province and: the attorney general.  The scheme provides for civil  and criminal legal aid. Each  legally aided person would  ��� choose his own lawyer. Contribu-.  tions by legally aided persons  .shall be paid direct to the Legal  Aid fund. Each lawyer will be  paid his fees directly out of the  Legal Aid fund; y'  The Act ^specifically provides  that   Legal  Aid   should   not   be1  Poetry award  Peter G. Trower of ... Gibsons  who entered the Writers' Digest  poetry competition covering  North America has received  word that his poem placed fairly high, and won a cash award.  Here is the poem: ���  .. NO MUSEx.  No muse but lemon sun and lathered sky  In failing Fall ��� No muse but  fading trees;  Metallic    water    and    deserted  floats   . -.���' '('X; yO'.pp.'  And    leashed,    November-empty  fishing boats ���  Degree^  Subtracting from the air before  the freeze ���  No muse but these.  No muse  but just a mutter  in  the blood;        ���  An Autumn ache ��� No must but  an abyss;  An emptiness that clamors to be  filled;  A raucous silence crying to be  stilled;  A kiss ���  The fragile prelude to a fiercer  bliss -x  No muse but this.  granted for (a) defamation (b)  breach of promise of marriage  (c) loss of services of a servant  as the result of seduction (d)  the induction of one spouse  to live or remain apart from the  other (e) election petitions (f)  small debts court action (g)~  matters arising as part of the  ordinary course of business of  the applicant (h) proceedings  after judgment for a liquidated  sum. The Lieutenant Governor-  in-Council may add or subtract  from the list of prohibited cate-  gories. ^  The Act would come into force  on a day fixed by proclamation.  A similar Legal Aid scheme  in England costs seven cents per  head of population per'year based on 12 years' experience. The  costs in British Columbia would  be somewhat higher.  This bill separates ,a person's  legal heeds from -his ability to  pay for the legal services. \ If  this bill becomes law a person  need never fear that, he will be  ruined by the legal fees in > a  law suit: As Mark Twain said,  "I have only been ruined by a  law suit twice; once when I won  and once when I lost."  _...  to  Credit Union act  An act to amend the Credit  Union act before the legislature  in Victoria will allow provision  for insurance to be arranged by  resolution.,' of the directors instead of by their recommendation only.' There would also be  provision for publication of the  determination of the directors  or of the rule made by the credit  union before the item becomes  effective.  There is also a provision in  the amendments to provide for  the registration of . mortgages  made by credit unions with the  registrar of companies in the  same way that' company mortgages are now registered. The  exemption on investing deposit  money would be removed in the  amended act.  Another    amendment,    clause  B subsection 3 of section 18 reads  as   follows:-The  power   to   approve  loan  applications and  to  authorize   the  making  of loans  shall be exercised in. every instance  in  accordance  with   the  policy determined by the directors, but no loan shall, by the  making or re-negotiation thereof,  be made repayable over a longer term as to repayment of principle than 20 years except with  the written approval of the inspector, - and    the    outstanding  balance of any loan made or renegotiated after, the coming in-  Coast News, March 18, 1965.  to force (of the amended act)  -Without such approval for a longer period, notwithstanding the  terms thereof, or of any document or instrument evidencing  of securing the same, becomes  due arid .payable at the expiration of the said 20 years and  the security thereof becomes enforceable.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE - DRY GOODS  muovm  Interior & Marine  Ph. 883-2415  Hartle's Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces- chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates & Design  Phone. 886-2586  ���^0^^^^^*N_-^^rf^  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons-  What's your stand on Mutual Life's  higher dividends?  Mr.Blake  Mr. Blake  Dividends: That's the money  you get back from the life insurance company every year?  Interviewer   I'd like to know more about it.  Where can I...?  Interviewer  That's right.  Mr.Blake  Just call your nearest Mutual  Life of Canada representative.  Well if Mutual Life returns  more I'd have to say it's a good  thing!  Interviewer  ,-  It's even better when you leave  the dividends to accumulate and  earn interest.  Mr. Blake  How much interest?  Interviewer  Well, this year Mutual Life is  paying 5% interest oif accumulated dividends. And that's just  one, of the options you can  choose.  [m]  The Mutual Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  ML-65-7- HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1800  COAST   HEWS  Phone 886-2622  Representatives:  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph:  485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387-,  Sechelt,  B.C.  Phone: 885-9365 Teachers' convention  (Continued from page 1)  50's. We have1 an unemplayment  problem and at the" same time  a shortage of skilled workers.  A nation  of executives is��-not  ���economically   possible   to   bring  it close to home, if we,,the people  "who "make up school district 46  think of success in terms of dollars, the biggest car etc.,- instead  of recognizing that the_ supreme  satisfaction   for ,any  individual  comes with the dignity,,of doing  a job well, then we do not foster  the right atmosphere of' mental  health  which  is  a pre'-requisite  for   the   success  of  any   school  program, and we'"shall' have no  more success with the new curricula than with the' old. There  are   unlimited  opportunities   for  the  average  student, with good  work habits, a determination to  succeed, with enthusiasm for his  'work, and who has-learnt to be  versatile and adaptable!  Inevitably there will be' more  leisure time .arid'"'Mr.'.P. Lawrence,    the.   new ,i recreational  context, organize the knowledge  in 'terms of sequence related to  the cfiilds ability and assess the  value of teaching aids, text  books, etc.  This is only the framework of  the new curriculum. The most  important part depends upon  the dedication of the professional  teacher in the classroom. The  teacher who builds on this framework, adapts it to suit the children in his or her classroom,  who experiments with different  ideas and methods to put ^the  subject across, who incorporates  new knowledge of the learning  process and who's responsibility  it is to keep well informed.  FOCUS ON ELEMENTARY  4 ���    Coast News, Marcji 18, 19B5T'  exciting   possibility ��� judging   by-  commehts'oVerheard in. the- halls-.  During the afternoon workshops  the spotlight was' focussed .on  several other vitally,' important  aspects of education, mental  health, Mr. G. D. DeShield;; educational psychologist; - vocational  and technical training, Col. J. W.  Inglis, Burnaby Vocational school  home ec, Mrs. Cade, Burnaby;  physical ed., Mr. D. Steen, Burnaby; language arts, Mr. E. T.  Tribe; audio-visual aids, National Film Board, and educational  TV, Mr. J. Matthews, B.C., Telephone Co.  At   the   sectional   on   Physical  Education the group was addressed by Mr. Don Steen of Burna-   J^n; to share in Institute endea-  foy on wrestling in the Physical   vou_ within th_ lQ_al apea>  Ghamberlin  heads farmers  At the annual general meeting of the Howe Sound Farmers'  Institute March 2, the following  were nominated to form the_1965  executive: Cecil . Chamiberlin,  president; Norman Hough, vice-  president; F. J. Wyngaert,' secretary; Len Wray, treasurer; and  the board of directors composed  of Mrs. Cecil Chamberlin, Roy  Maylea, Paul Skytte, Oscar Iuon  and Stan Rowland.  The meeting welcomed a number of new members, who by  their   participation   indicated   a  Roberts Creek items  SCHOOL  Mr. E. T. Tribe, principal  Glenayres Elementary ���, Burnaby,  was an informal speaker whose  friendly humor was enjoyed.  Curricula changes are taking  place in the elementary schools,  too,  math already well advanc-  commissioher  for  the .Sunshine /  ed and language arts, the inter-  Coast believes that if we don't  educate ourselves'-.to -..use ythis  time constructively ���; our - ^society  will also collapse, Mr..D.. Steen,  P.E. Instructor, Burnaby,. looked at one facet qfir recreation the  importance j of being* * physically  fit and the value of P.E. being  taught by specialists throughout  the school systeirt'x  FOCUS ON TeI^EkT   "y  Mr. J. Meredith^ - director of  curriculum, department 6i education, was the speaker, afc the  Friday morning assembly, now  augmented by the teachers from  Powell River and Squamish  School districts.    '' ,  Mr. Meredith outlined the function and responsibilities of his  department. Any new program  or revised curriculum, is,; the distillation of the combined knowledge of the expert at. the university level and the advice,  guidance and direction of the  classroom teacher..'.-.���Committees  set up by the department wrestle  with differing views on priorities and meaning of education,  problems of new teachers and of  differing schools.. The ���-��� department has to assess the strengths  and weaknesses of the existing  program, work .put a philosophy  of   what   is   needed,   select   the  related subjects of the written  and spoken word which will' become inter-dependent. Because  of the tremendous cost of any  new program these will.- take  place gradually in the next five  years.  The  changes  will enable  any  Education curriculum at the ele  mentary and secondary level. He  detailed the rules, holds, scoring  according to amateur wrestling  Olympic standards.  As Mr. Steen talked four' fine  athletes from Mr. Steen's extracurricular wrestling club demonstrated legal fundamental-holds,  counter moves, illegal holds and  scoring procedure J The demonstration included several two  minute bouts resulting in "enthus-  Many seem possessed with the  thought that, because agriculture  in this area is fast diminishing,  that the Farmers' 'institute has  no place anymore. However, as  perhaps many realize, this institute has for many years been of-  great service to the people of the  rural area in numerous ways,  particularly as a body through  which to make appeals for various needs. .    .  The  two~ major  projects   cur-  schools which .are'^nt-jtested . to     education activity and a method  oi  aequiring  a   high " degree " of  physical fitness. .  Close to 200 sat down to a turkey dinner Friday evening .in the  Legion Hall where Mr. J. Ferrari  president of the Sechelt Teachers  ���Association, was chairman. A  dance followed in the School'Hall  iastic. questioning of Mr Steen rentljr sponsored by the Farmers'  on the, possibility of wrestling in Institute are the Fall Fair and  their respective schools.  The teachers and students that  attended were favorably impressed about wrestling as a physical  *f  frio  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  Phone  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES  - .885-2]_55t,.;  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2480 for information  experiment with,: a^id "introduce  a continuous learning ^program  or ungraded system. It^has been  found beneficial to re-organize  the subject matter so that a  child progresses at his own rate,  rather than trying to instill a  prescribed amount of knowledge  in a given time, in one school  year.  Mr. Tribe has recently visited  Saskatchewan where an ungraded system has been introduced  arbitrarily through the whole  province and also schools in  Seattle where the system is a  little differnet. School buildings  are mostly old in Saskatchewan  but the pupil-teacher ratio is  30-1 and in Seattle 28-1. Basic  to improvements in Elementary  teaching must be smaller .classes^ Mr. Tribe sympathized with  teachers, wilting under the pressures of their 40 children classes, too busy to enjoy their  puniis.^ .'���  School1 must, be made worthwhile for the child, he must enjoy it and do things which are  satisfying, this is important also  for the teacher> Too rnuch work  is not-.successful work.^ -  ��� FOCUS ;:ON-XX'-X    .xx:X-  HIGIIER EDUCATION  Dr R- Baker, Academic Planning Director, Simon Fraser University, told of the exciting developments at the new university  which hopes to be able to compliment and take some of the  load off U.B.C.'The entrance requirements will be the same, but  two extra categories are planned. One for older students who  haven't completed the formal requirements but are deserving of .  opportunity, and a small group  of Grade 11 graduates of outstanding ability and mature  enough to profit by university.  Of particular interest to teachers' and school, boards will be the  Faculty of Education, its system  of internship with a three semester year.   -  This arrangement will mean  that there will be some teachers  available at Christmas; each year  arid make it possible for some  older teachers-to be released for  the balance of the year to continue their education. This is an  Oxygen ten!  for hospi  Royal Canadian Legion  ZOJVE MEETIJVfi  LEGION   HALL ��� Sechelt  Saturday, March 20 - 2 p.m.  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary at their last meeting,  voted to purchase an oxygen tent  for the hospital. It came as something of a shock to the members  to learn that, though oxygen is  piped into the hospital, there has  been no provision made for  tents, which incidentally, are  priqed   in ��� the   neighborhood   of  $500 apiece.  ��� The Auxiliary ladies in putting  " on a New Year's Eve smorgasbord and, in catering for the Recreation Commission 'convention  have created a good impression  of their cookery, and they -have  been approached by other organizations in need of catering.  In this regard, as in most  others, the bulk of the work  would fall upon the shoulders of  the same few, and no decision to  take on the jobs has been made  as yet. However they have tentatively accepted one dinner: for a  boys' group. r        ^  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt and Mrs. R.  Birkin* president and secretary of  the Roberts Creek Auxiliary, attended the meeting in the Board  room of the hospital on the afternoon of March 8 .together with  representatives from the other  auxiliaries to discuss co-ordination of the various districts. Mrs.  Birkin outlined the results of the  meeting.  Following the business portion  of the meeting, Mr. and Mrs; J.  W. Sear showed slides, of well  known spots in England, ..some  very good pictures of the coronation, and back to this country  to Banff, Lake Louise, Stanley  Park and finally to the old rock  oven discovered at the end of  Beach Avenue.  To end a pleasant evening the  group trooped next door to the  Haig mess for coffee and refreshments. ;������'.���>���-,-  4-H Calf Club.  "Our 4-H leader, Cecil Cham-"  berlin is quite pleased with club  membership, and each "of seven  of them have accepted the responsibility' of caring for a beef  calf," Mr. Wyngaert said.  These calves are purchased  each fall by the Farmers' Institute and distributed to the members intending to raise one of the  animals. The parents are required to sign a note guaranteeing repayment of cost price when the  animal is :sold.y  "There is an interesting period  of several days" when at the Cloverdale auction 4-H members  from various parts of the lower  mainland gather. Here the youngsters are encouraged-in; judging  and other events and are rewarded for talent. It promotes a moment of sadness, and to some  tears, as they see the animal  they raised being offered for auction; But we believe," continued  Mr. Wyngaert, "that the youngsters have learned a great deal.  It should make, for better boys  and,girls. At least, we hope-so."  The meeting closed with the  showing of interesting colored  slides taken v by Norman Hough  on his 1964 European tour.' One  of particular interest to members; was the showing of his .  cousin's 600 acre farm in England ��� with its 'large two-storey  farm home erected in the year  1550.  Half moon Efay  (By PEGGY CONNOR)  At the Halfmoon Bay Improvement meeting on March 8 the  discussion was on road improvement and entering a float in the  Sechelt May Day parade.  Mrs. M. .Meuse's guests for a;  few . days were her brother-in-  law Mr. Lewis Simons and daughters Iris and Diana from Seattle.  Staying as long as the* sunshine  lasts at Welcome are Mr.. Frank  Shanahan and his son Mike.  The meeting of the Halfmoon  Bay Hospital Auxiliary at the  home of Greta Jorgenson was  well attended and books of tickets for the raffle on a garden  bench and table were distributed  A discussion on a tea for the first  week of June was held.  Mrs. Dennis Gamble was in  Vancouver for a few days visiting her sister Mrs. Belrose.  Great increase in weekend traffic and more and more summer  people, a few not seen for a while  were the Hoares, Jones, Temples,  MacDonalds and Halls,  Tag Nygard'and son Jim are  spending their weekends up in  the air at Skyway Airways in  There was a good turnout at Langley learning how to fly. This  ~ ~ " ������      weekend the rest of the family  went along, as observers only.  There will be a Family Service  at 3 p.m. at the Church of His  Presence, Sunday, March 21.  Dropping in for a visit with  John Ferguson for the weekend,  was friend Mr. Harold Stacker  from Vancouver.  To plan program  Spring   '  House Cleaning Special!  ��� Your outside windows cleaned    .._._ $3.00  ��� Both outside & inside windows cleaned ____ $5.00  ��� Tile floors scrubbed and polished .... $3.00 & up  Scuffs and stains removed ,  AERIAL  WINDOW CLEANERS &  JANITOR SERVICES  ��� "Top Flight Service"  ��� Residential & Commercial Cleaners  Phone: 886-2027 or write Box 269 Sechelt  the "Roberts Creek, Community  Association annual meeting  March' 10. After the reading of  the minutes of the past annual  meeting, and committee reports,  the chair was taken by Mr. Stevens for the election of officers.  The following officers were elected: chairman, Mr. J. Forbes;  vice t chairman, Mr. W. Hartle;  treasurer, Mr. M. Stevens, and  seeetary,  Mrs.  J. Monrufet.  A vote of thanks for all those  who had worked for the community was moved by Mrs. Grace  Cumming. Refreshments were  served by the Bingo kitchen committee, heartily thanked on motion of the secretary.  An executive meeting to outline  a program for the coming year  will, be held at the secretary's  home Sunday, March 21 at 8 p.m.  Notice of a motion by Mr. Stevens to be discussed at next  meeting, that the constitution be  changed regarding business meetings to four meetings'a year, business to be taken care of by the  executive, except in the case of  any important business, when a  meeting would be called.  TWO INVESTED  While B Pack Cubs Father and  Son night has passed, and the  excitement ,of the evening is a  memory, its importance continues for Danny Scott and William Kennett as it was the night  of their investiture into Scouting.  CAR KEYS  FOUND  Car keys were found at Beach  Ave. and Marine Drive by Barbara Abrams and Lynda Szabo.  They can be claimed at the Coast  News office.    ���  FAIR BOARD MEETING  A, meeting of the Fall Fair  Committee will be held at the  home of Mr. and Mrs. G. Clarke,  North Road, Gibsons, at 8 p.m.,  Friday, March 19.  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  " The Murray' MacKenzie family  , was united<again this,week when  Murray came down from Prince  George for a few days. He reports" lots of snow there but lacking, the normal low temperature.  The Tidewater Players Spring  show will be composed of two  parts, No, No, A Million Times  No, and Don't Call Us ��� We'll  Call "You. The former rehearsed  at the Roberts - Creek Hall on  Sunday evening, and the latter  at the home of the Harry Myl-  roie's. The first mentioned is a  professionally written script, the  other ahome.-town co-operative  effort.' ���   .  Open house at the Roberts  Creek school was much enjoyed  by a good number of parents on  Wednesday morning. They passed through the four rooms, listened to lessons being taught,  and inspected the children's work  Of special interest was a demonstration of the new Italic writing  8 Bingo years  After eight years of faithful attendance every second week at  Bingo in the School Hall, followers of the Thursday night bingo  binge will now move to the Legion hall where the usual performance will be put on by members of the Kiwanis club.     -  The move was caused by the  School Board desiring to have  the hall freed from public use in  order it could properly become  property for school use only as  required by the School, act. This  matter has been before school  board members for some weeks  but no definite* cut-off date was  set for the ending of use of the  hall  for public  functions.  which seems to be popular with  the younger7 students, many of  whom are already proficient in  . its use.  / Miss Wilm'a Deane, on leave  from St. Paul's Hospital, is  spending ten days at the Newman home. ,.-"  ������ Mr. John Galliford is off to .Alberni to visit With brothers,  Charles and David, and to take  in the league basketball games.  Mrs.-G. Hunter is in Burnaby,  the guest of her nephew," Dick  Monrufet,  and Mrs. .Monrufet.  Ray and Edwina Glass will conclude a week's vacation as guests  of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Glass on  the .weekend and return to their  home in Seattle.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ���     Ph.   885:9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just  for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  4 Reconditioned  Automatic  Washers  \     -     r  SEVERAL  TV SETS  1/10.95  from y_  ^ELECTRIC  <ofhi   APPl-IAMCES  ^ PL>^c 886-9325 <  BOX 6 - GIBSON'S, B C.  a  Bank of Montreal  D  Bring all your ������ ���'     ;  "'���'��� ' -  personal credit needs j under one roof j  LOW-COST LIFE-INSURED LOANS  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Pender Harbour, Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily Coast News, March 18, 1965.      5   ANNOUNCEMENTS  COMING   EVENTS  , March .19, L.A. Roberts Creek  Legion, St. Patricks "Tea and Bazaar, 2 p.m. Admission 35c:  March 19, Gibsons United Church,  u Women,   Annual   Shamrock  Tea  -and Bake Sale, 2 p.m., United  ' Church Centre. '.   (j  March 27, Sat., 10 a.m., Legion  Hall, L.A. Royal Canadian Legion  109, Rummage Sale.  Mar. 25, Thurs., 2 p.m.,' Gibsons  Garden Club, United'Church Hall.  Enthused   gardeners   welcome.  Mar.'27, DeMolay Installation of  Ken Preiss, Masonic Hall, Roberts -Creek, 8 p.m.  nw   r  ' r ~..Qo y&U'dkave "sewing -  �� F*<lhac#r?��,troubles? '.  .   V , Calfrxotfr .repairman   >  �����_   vVtXv    at.'8_S-2434    '-  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  GRANTHAMS  "  Alcoholics^ Anonymous, Post office Box- 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.   ���  1 Tree falling, topping or removing  lower   limbs   for   view.   Insuired  work from Port Mellon to Pender    Harbour.    Phone    838-9946/  Marven Volen.  ~       '.       PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E.' Campbell  Selma Park, on bus' stop  .      .        -    885-9778 ���  Evenings by appointment  - .Views'Lot Fully serviced.  Magnificent 'southerly,/view. Ideal summer or year round'home-  site. Full price $1,450.  GIBSONS.  ' i  ��7,  OEATHS  PHILLIPS ��� Passed away March  12, 1965, George, Phillips of Sechelt, B.C. Survived' by many  friends. ~;Funeral service was  held Mon., March 15 at 2 p.m.  from St. Hilda's-Anglican Church  Sechelt. Rev. Canon Alan Greene  officiating. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers,- donations to St. Marys  Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. HARVEY  FUNERAL HOME,  directors.  SANDERSON ��� Passed away  March 13, 1965^ George Sanderson of - Lockyer Road, Roberts  Creek, B.C. Funeral service was  held Wed., March 17; at 3 p.m.,  from' the Family Chapel of the  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons,  BC. Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery  CARD OF THANKS ~~  It is with the sincerest gratitude-  that we express to our many  friends and neighbors, our appreciation for all the lovely tributes during the loss of our beloved daughter Dana, and their  kind expressions of esteem n  the floral tokehs and words of  sympathy which came to us in  bur bereavement. A special thank  you to' the Roberts Creek Community Association.  Mr. arid ;Mrs. >Dan Baekie,  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   .  Waitress wanted. .Phone 885-9344.  Unusual opportunity V- High com  , mission'earnings with a growing  61 year old company "selling world  famous .- Goodyear maintenance  - products. Rod Tormo . earned  over $24,000 (not typical, but indicative 'of potential) last year.  M. W. Frank earned over $13,000.  Age no barrier. Diversified year  round line. No investment required. We take "care >of all fi:  nancnig���shipping���and v collections. Start on part time basis if  you like. Write Consolidated-  Paint & Varnish (Canada)' Ltd.,  East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio  Waitress. Phone 886-9973.  WORK WANTED      X  Lots cleared, any size, anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE .-For particulars  phone 886-2954.  Dressmaking and Alterations  Muryl  Roth,  Phone  886-9532  ROY'S LAND:  SERVICE I  Fields -Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  * Box 435  - Seehelt  885-9530 y   y  Please phone evenings only:;  Plain    sewing,  and   alterations.  Phonev 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ���  Day care for pre-schooler in my  home. Phone 886-9527. y y  ARE THERE TREES NEAR  YOUR HOUSE WHICH NEED  TOPPING? rUNTOPPED TREES  ENDANGER YOUR; PROBERTY-  AND POSSIBLY YOUR FAM-  ILYS LIVES: CAN YOU AFFORD  THAT?RISK?^If ahigh prices are  worrying; you; \ then xphone us  and put your, mind^atiease. We're  sure our prices will please you.  Odd jobs are also welcome, of  most any sort. No job too small  or too large.  For particulars:  PHONE 886-2954  WANTED       -    y :-.':.x\p    ,;' ���''���  Wanted ��� light dinghy  Phone 886-9548  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Wanted, 16 or 17 foot inboard,  clinker or plywood. Reasonable.  Phone ,886-7793.  REST  HOME     ~~  Ideal home care and good food  for agpd or convalescent. T.V.  Phone 886-2096.  WATtH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  -    NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  .and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  1 Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to  eat,  too.  Oyster Bay Oyster  fCo., Rolph Bremer,,.Pender Harbour. ���  YOUR  BEATTY PUMP AGENT  "   Parts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY   NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  . 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, l\^ason>Rd;; Sechelt.  Will remove trees and buy logs  in - small quantities. A. Simpkins,  bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, 885-  2132.  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  Special rates for O.A.P.  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  MISC. FOR SALE  Table- top- propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762. ��  Used electricv and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C &.S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 fCRollohome trailer  -located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on" the premises. Pp\  : .., '  Trailer, 16 x 8, reasonable. In  Gibsons. Phone 886-2897..  Complete bed, $30; couch complete $15. Phone 886-9661.  Beautiful black part poodle pups.-  Phone 886-2547.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons/886-9303.  Portable building, 16' x 10', insulated, wired, used as addition to  trailer.   Phone  885-9581.  Pressure pump, $50. Phone 883-  2465.  Big stock garden tools just arrived. Also large size garbage  cans.' Best prices at Earl's in  Gibsons, 886-9600.  Hide-a-bed with spring-filled mattress, $40; red cedar cedar chest  $15; ivory 3'3" bed, spring and  spring filled mattress, complete,  $25; ivory: dresser and chest of  drawers. o$8 each; firescreen, $3;  circulating oil heater, $10; chesterfield table $5; hockey game  .$2,. Phone 886-2292.  Cement mixer, like new. Phone  '886-2340. ,v ;: ;���������������  For the remainder of March, all  'Argus 9 ft. rods for striocasting  and trolling to go for $12.75 at  Earl's  in   Gibsons,   886-9600.  Garden tractor, plow and cultivator ;iri" good condition. Phone  886-2493.    ,     ���'  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  . Your best buy in 8 transistors.  Trades accepted at Earl's in  Gibsbns.   886-9600.  Walnut combination radio and  record player, good condition.  Phone  886-2477.  Spring clearance of all G.E. cof-  ifee makers, sandwich grilles,  toasters.' irons, bathroom ��ca'cs,  and wall clocks. Prices effective  March 18, 19 and 20. You save at  Earl's  in  Gibsons.  886-9600.  BOATS FOR  SALE  21' long, 8' wide boat with 100  r"-> inbonrrj-outboard Interplan  motor, galley stove, bunks. Box  734, Coast News.  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  view lot. Extra large living, room  and kitchen. Pembroke ^bathroom  utility room' wired for washer  and dryer. Full price $7,900,  Terms*. ���  Bay'Area ��� Level, cleared lot,  fully serviced, with 100 feet road  frontage. Full price $1,250. _  SECHELT  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3; acres good land and 3 room  WEST SECHELT  cottage with bath. $4500.  1  Good view lot and building site  $1650 terms.    ,  2 bedroom' house  on 3  acres,  Wilson Creek. $9500 terms.  WEST  PORPOISE BAY  ,3 bedrm house on 5 acres, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ���Large  Lot ��� in  choice  area .ROBERTS  CREEK  close to sea. Nicely treed but lit- Waterfront   property,    with   2  tie    clearing    required    before houses rented and small cottage,  building. All services. Full price .Bargain at $14,000 terms.  $2,600.  For all kinds of insurance in--  PENDER HARBOUR eluding Life, see E. SURTEES at  , 18 Acres ��� Over 500 feet waterfrontage. Property faces due  west arid is well treed with good  building sites.' Full price $15,000  Terms. *  BARGAIN  HARBOUR , ,.  Semi-waterfront ��� Choice level  lot with 92 feet frontage in waterfront .development with year  round1 protected moorage. Perfect summer home and fishing  site with power and water laid  on. Full price $2,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Waterfront and Semi ��� Close  to wharf at Madeira Park. Large  lots with perfect year round sheltered moorage. Priced from $2500  with easy terms.  Call' Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office, 886-  9900. Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd,  GIBSONS .   and     BURQUITLAM  SUPPORT YOUR  TOURIST ASSOCIATION  TOURISTS  MEAN MORE  BUSINESS FOR YOU!  .Gibsons: An unusually fine,;  large country home, on 2V2. acres  on blacktop highway, close in.  Three bedrooms, attic space for  fourth, two full bathrooms; large,  kitchen (lots of cupboards), wall  oven and counter top range, adjoining family room with fireplace. Lovely bright living.room  with fold-doors to den. Carport  and work shop. Circle , gravel  drive. A-oil furnace; own water  system (pressure). Enquiries' in-:  vited. ���..;,. : :;.  for The: choice  properties contact  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000 ... . _  Granthams. 2 bedroom cottage,  $5,000. $1,000 down. On Marine  Drive. ..">..".'  Gibsons, New 2 bedroom home.  Full price $8,500. Cash only.  Waterfront lot, Halfmoon Bay.  $1,850  cash.        ���'������>.���  Gambier,    Approx. N 2    acres..  Year round creek, moorage. Full  price $3,800. ,'  y Modern 2 bdrm home about 3  years, old, Wilson Creek. Full  basement with furnace. Low down  payment.   $14,500.  ..;  .; A&GETT AGENCIES Ltd.  i,l    ,.-        Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065,  885-9303.  100 FT.  WATERFRONT  - Over one acre. $2275 full price.  10% down, 3 years to pay or  cash offer.  17 ACRES, 700' WATERFRONT  2 bedrm view home, protected  bay. Frontage on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Ideal subdiv. poss.  Real investment at only $18,500  terms.  One acre, 80' Beach front  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  DAVIS BAY,  2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport^ level to beach. 60 x 150 view  .-lots- $11*000 terms;- x x  -  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  On. S.C:p-Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F:P;  1.74 ACRES, 100' WATERFRONT  Safe, year round anchorage.  Highway frontage, $5500 terms......  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones X   886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  H. B.GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  (R. F. Kennett  Sechelt  885-2013  Notary Public)  3 ��� bedroom home on 3 acres,  cleared. Low down payment,  easy terms. Phone 883-2448 or  885-2180.  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 ori your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803  Davie  ��t.,  Vancouver  Ph.   682.3764,   Eves   988-0512  y      FARMETTE,  $5500 F.P.  yy Large older home. ,New ma-  ;.-,; chine shed, chicken house. Gar-  ^^'den,, fruit.. Good water supply.  '������App. -5 .acres W; Sechelt." Easy  .asterms..;"; ���������..-.-���. ,..;..'  (       SELMA PARK REVENUE  -     Large modern 3 br. home  on-  waterfront. .2   rental   cabins   on  safe-swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  ''���.'. Owner's cottage plus 3 bedrm.  rev. home, 2 2 bedrm modern  : rentals.-.; Stoves arid fridges included $185 per mo. plus owners  ; free. Only $14,000 terms.   ":  ���EGMONT.330' WATERFRONT  :.'.; Fisherman's" cottage, safe anchorage- 5.31 acres. Ideal resort  ���site, excellent fishing and hunt-  ���'ing area. $12,500 terms.  ^   FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. Wg have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  Call Jv Anderson, 885-9565  Xv B.  Kent,   885-4461.  :;    SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  .y Phone 885-2161  " Box .155,  Sechelt, B.C.  GIBSONS ��� Three bedrooms,  . lull basement. Down payment.  $3000. Deluxe new home on a  sweeping view lot in choice residential district. Decoration to  purchaser's choice of colors.  .ROBERTS   CK.   WATERFRONT  ���'Cozy five' room bungalow-situated on' a low-bluff .with magnifi-;-  cent view. Landscaped lot, 175'  of frontage on sheltered cove.  Handy to highway and bus.  $13}900,  terms.  HONEYMOON ROAD ��� Excellent residential lot, 2.5 acres,  home site cleared and levelled  ready for building. Good soil,  gentle southerly slope. Down  payment $800, balance to suit  purchaser:  GIBSONS ��� Marine Drive Waterfront. Old house on valuable  waterfront lot. Good buy for  handyman to remodel into revenue suites. Full price $6,000  down payment $1500.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Exclusive Sales Agents  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH.  88(5-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  3 bedroom stucco. bungalow in  Gibsons.' ���* Heatilator fireplace,  . auto -foil furnace, ��� cement base-.'  ment," VA -bathrooms', . garage,  lovely cultivated gardeti, unsurpassed view.' $12,600. Term's. i?h.  owner, '886-2292.   " J ���'-   "��  Lot Q, Langdale Heights. Clear  title. t Cash offers considered.  Owner, Box r735, Coast News.  Lovely view, 3 'bedroom ' home,  full - basement,' landscaped, new  oil furnace. Phone 886-2477.  .2 acres, 4 room house, Pembroke  bath, full cement basement, garden fenced, fruit trees, close to  school, stores, Govt, dock and  P.O. H. Smith, Madeira Park  P.O.  Choice level lot, 199x333, year  round , water, road and power  close in. Phone 886-2397.  VJz. acres level land, 6 room  ranch style home, Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Price $6,500, less  for cash. Mrs. E. Cupit, 1491 W.  46th Ave., Vancouver 13. AM 1-  ,7467.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 3 bed-  room home and 7.9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone  collect  485-6838.  2 view lots, cleared, near waterfront and highway. $500 each or  $995 for the two. Apply 11422 12th  Ave.,  Haney, B.C.  Corner view lot, Selma Park, 116  x 200. Phone 885-2087.  PETS  TWO,  NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  E Altt'S.' COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance. Discount for  cash,  For sale by owner and  ���developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FUELS                      ��� -    ,  :''  DO YOU NEED COAL?_  Majestic   Lump  Majestic Egg  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heat Glow Briquettes  $2636n  $2'5"-b'n".  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  ALDER, MAPLE- 2nd growth I  FIR, cut to desired length.  Delivered anywhere on  Peninsula  Maple and Alder, $11.  2nd growth Fir, $12  Old growth fir, $14  $1 per cord for orders under  12";   $1   extra   for   orders   in  upper  -Pender   Harbour   and  Egmont ;  Ph. anytime, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.  885-9671 or 886-2954  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  .-      Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14.  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 tori, $17 ^ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N-HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  ph 0 n <  886-9902  ���/���--   t  BUiLDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  .Sechelt. Phone 885-2283    ���  Everything for your  building needs  JOLjN DEKLEER  BUILDING" -..CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek,  B.C.  Phone 885-2050  FOR   RENT  STORE  FOR  RENT  rn  tho best,  location in  Gibsons.  "A<i -n   ft. SfiO.  Phone 886-2559.  ..;./  . Ui-..uni.shed cottage. Ph.  OO/>.0"/*.1  WANTED  TO  RENT  3 bedroom house within 10 miles  of Gibsons, by permanent government employee, willing to sign  one year lease, and able to pay  up to $85 ner month. Would consider purchase of same at a later date. Required April 1 or  short lv. thereafter. Telephone 987-  ���9311 days, North Vancouver, B. J.  Luckyn. . '  Beautiful puppies, cross bred  boxers.- Phplje  886-2861. ��� ���  .Male;andI'ehiale breeding rabbits  plus batch,/,$5 the lot. 2.male's  2Vz mos!" old,  $1.50J each.  J. A.  . Hague, -.Wilson, Creek.   ,  j_ .  5 year' old bay gelding, 4.3  hands, gentle riding horse, $225.  Phone 885-9357 evenings.  CARS, TRUCKS   FOR SALE  '52 Fargo Vz ton, new motor, A.  Swanson, 886-7701.  Must' sell, '58 Cadillac 4 door  hardtop. May be bought cheap  for cash'. Phone 886-9656.  1960 Fairlane. 500 4 door sedan.  Excellent condition. Terms. Ph.  886-2620.  THREE BUSH FIRES  Three bush fires were the result of more than ten days dry  weather. Oriei(was on School Rd.,  the second on. Pratt Rd. and the  ' third on Gower Point Rd. In each  case damage was confined to the  bush area. Fire calls were sounded, in each case.  HUB CAP FOUND  A chrome hub cap found on  March 10 by Teddy Wray on  Langdale Hill can be picked up  by phoning 886-2313.  C-iinli Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 .a.m.,'Holy Communion  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  11 a.fn., Church School  .3 p.m. Evensong,  Port Mellon  9:15 a.m.. Morning Prayer  St. Mary's, Pender Harbour  11. a m., Holy Co-nmunibn .  Church of His Presence  3 p^iri:, Evening  Prayer  'St,; Hilda's,   Sechelt  7:30. fp.myJSveriing Prayer '  ������:'-;4--^pJt^;;:.J^::-:.  y Gibsons  ^���  11 a.m., Sunday School  -.11. a.m.,: Nursery ..  11 a.m.. Divine Service  Roberts   Creek  2 p.m.';1 Divine Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  '   yy^^SVmm-:CreeKP  II: 15'"��� aTrii., T)iVine Worship  ySundayySchool;  9:45 a.m.  ^   Worship yfeiJ:'' by -Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron at*3:30 p.m. eyerysec-  ond. Sunday .of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  - 7:30 .-p.m., Evening Service  Prayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  ^BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  * 11:15- a.m.,  Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  '''���y&.# 'h y . x. ' '  ��� ���'-,-.*" ��� x  y *UP iy  ':��'���������  st.vincent:s  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  5y^ Gibsons. 11 a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  Xarid: Sunday School  y     each.Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United  Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speaks to You. over CTOR, 6QC,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  ���/  ;P 9^:-j.,-'-y ^Gibsons / ;.  X 9:45 a.m.,? Sunday School  11 a.m., Devotioml  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues     3:30   p.m..   Children's  Groups  Tues.. 7:30, p.m.. Bible Study  Fri.,  7:30 p'.m..  Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  x       ��' ���    ���������������" ������  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m.,   Evangelistic   Service  10 a.m..  Sunday Schon1  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m. ,  In  Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  Bible Studios. tWs.. 8 n.m.  Ministry  School.  Fri.,   7:30  p.m.  Service Meeting, Fri..  8:30 p.m.  Public Talk. Sun.. 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study,  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom  Ha'I  at   Selma  Park 6      Coast News, March 18, 1965.  LETTERS  to  ; Editor: The following" letter  has been sent to Hon. Ray, Williston, minister of water resources,  Victoria, B.C.: .  Sir: I strongly urge you to support the air pollution amendment  to Bill 24, brought forward by  Mr. Tony Gargrave, MLA. I certainly disagree with' the provincial government's view, that air  pollution control is a municipal  matter. Surely, it is obvious that  municipalities usually depend economically on the industries  causing the air pollution and are  consequently in an extremely vulnerable position to enforce control.  But many industrial sources of  air pollution are located outside (  of municipal boundaries and of '  course beyond their jurisdiction.  Here on-the. Sechelt Peninsula as  in many other areas, industrial  air pollution is becoming an ever  increasing problem, making the  proposed amendment long overdue. Eric Grafe.   s  Printed Pattern  Much business  byAauxiliary  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion meeting on March 1 was  disappointing in attendance but  those that were there completed  a lot of business. Final arrangements were made.for the bazaar  on March 19. It was passed that  a cheque for $50 be given to the  branch to go towards the painting of the hall.  Six ladies will attend the combined Zone meeting- to be held  in Sechelt on March 20.";  There was a-good turn out on  March 5, for the presentation of  scholarship certificate to Roberta Quigley. The branch and  auxiliary will have a get together on March 27. All may bring  wife, husband or friend.  randma and electricity  Think about the thing: that annoys ybu: most about your present heating system and you're  sure to find that electric heating would put an end to -the  grievance, plus give you many  more advantages, exclusive ; to  this modern; heating system.  Here are a few illustrations in  point  ��� .'���;"  with the family and she likes her  Grandma has come    to    live  bedroom    warm.     75 ;   degrees  Nylons  INSURANCE   BENEFITS  Total life insurance and annuity benefits paid during the year  1964 amounted to $768,856,000 a  10 percent increase over the  payments made during 1963. The  Canadian Life Insurance Officers  Association reports. Women received nearly two-thirds of the  $276 million paid out in death  benefits by life insurance companies in Canada in 1964.  ��-. Among     fashion's     <JeIip*y_  ^L^/.1��-*    easy-wai_ted  sheath! vTfO--ain pattei.n parts  -���strai^at up an^ down  sewing  '..jersey, silk, cotton; ,  Printed PatteriT9411: Jr. Miss  Sizes 9, 11, 13, 15, 17. Size 13  takes  2%  yards  35-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please') for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,  ADDRESS anil STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  1,232 AT CLINICS  Mrs. E. Dawe has received a  letter from Mr. McAridless of  Operation Doorstep thanking the  PTA for their co-operation in the  Gibsons-Langdale area. In the  four days', 1,232 people attended  the mobile" clinics, 331 positive  reactions to the* skin test were  recorded and 46 are r^eiving  further medical treatment/        ,  TWO AREA PARKS  . In a list of provincial parks  classified as class "A" parks  under 5,000 acres there are two  listed within this area. They are  the Roberts Creek park, 100  acres, established on Nov. 21,  1947, and th�� Skookumchuk at  ElUilCUt;  160 acres,  established  On  A*<S��oK.25- 1B57-  Your help does so much.  ^.    forsomany  Nylon stockings are wanted���  stockings that ybu have decided  not to use again. ^ ^y  .. Gibsons United Church UCW  have gone into the used stocking  business to give Korean women  a chance to make a -living Iby  ravelling the nylon then weaving  it as fabrics for dresses, scarves  and underwear on hand operated  machines. . y/.-. y, .���������.'.������'  None of the nylon is .wasted.  The feet and tops are cut off arid'  used in the making of rope i Women all over Canada are collecting used stockings and ,. through  the United Church shipping them  to Korea. Collection points in Gib;  sons are at the home of Mrs. A.  Boyes, 1306 Bay Rd. or at the  Coast News office.  would suit her just fine,-. but  she's decided to compromise.  So, 70 it will be ���- still too warm  for you to have a comfortable  sleep and so you. toss and turn  all ,night. If "you had electric  heating, you could set the thermostat in her room at 75���yours  at 65. This way everyone would  be happy . . . and no one would  have.' to compromise.  What about the times you've  been sitting comfortably in your  favorite easy chair enjoying the  evening paper or a TV program,,  and the furnace suddenly kicks  in with the most irritating clatter. Not a serious problem perhaps, but it is annoying. With  most electric ~ heating systems,  this of course never happens . . .  because there are simply no  moving, parts to vibrate and  make a noise. Electric heating  is quiet,, never disturbing.  Those. ��� re-decorating costs  every spring aren't too eaSy to  face either. Electric heating is-  the cleanest heating you can  have. There's no combustion: no  soot or dirt of any kind is created to soil walls, furniture and  drapes.. X'  Some degree of color blindness is suffered by about 10! percent of Canada's male population and by about only one percent of the female population..  M_^#M%v��^vwvvv-V^/vv-Vvy��v��vvsrvyv%V-^^  i;i|)liiii\li)iiH!()nie Coming  March���17^:~  7 p.rii*  PROGRAM: 7:00���Tour of School   .^w-  7:30-^���BasketbalI Games . ,.*.-���*  Past Grads vs Present Team  9:30-���Party ^ (^  10.00���Dance���Sock Hop  Public Admission:  Game 50c ��� for both 75c  Dance 50c  All Grads Especially Welcome!  Are you coming home? . .,.  V:  ... ���������K-  y  f'  .-���_. ��**- jti,*c/i��$y\**-  W*::  ,   GET A SPRING PATTERN  ij ���. FREE  Choose it from 350 marvelous  ;��� design ideas  !   There's a complete fashion report to you in our new Spring-  SummfeF Pattern Catalog. All the  exciting,  new  fashion  twists ���  Stingy,  swingy disc dresses,  the  top  tops,   dynamite   colors,   Casual fashions for the open road!  Plus new seams schemes to help  give your figure a better imaga^^r  Choose  your  free pattern  *     "*  350 design ideas for Hj^f?-Sizes, ...   .  Women,  Misses,  Jflgffdrs,  Tegnste^^  and Children. CJgtpthe cojjpoTf^^f"*5*3*"  Page 35 to y&^ pattern "*bf your  choice .ab&oitfKl-^-^eei  350.xSPRlNG DESIGNS plus  ONE PATTERN FREE ��� any  one you choose in new Spring-  Summer Pattern Catalog. Send:  now for biggest pattern book  bargain ever!  Only 50c.  PUZZLE ANSWERS  0[_10[_]   E--HMW,  araiaraE. Hm@ra_|  rarae ratnia^rana  __@l_ll_-[-]_f|_.il@SlP  y __[__hjanem  Bill Olsirj^officeworkeivi  got a Scotia Plan Loan  -in 24 hours  *��.'  j,j.,  v     .. ;'��� x'  r> >��� ��� ��� ' '  gm b: zg--..ytoo many bills. Thir  lfS_M___-,_iM^fefetting out of hand a  ______-___J_is��_-.^__-_. J   "!_���.��.���-,~��*a.1-�� *V.i- T-.1  Things  _ -      - an(*  .   ^l&Tprried. Fortunately for Bill a  -?*���. good Mena suggested he take his money  problems to his nearestBank of Nova  Scotia. Bill was introduced to the man-  ;. ager and after a few simple questions  :** about his job, income and how much  money he needed Bill started to see his  money problems disappearing.  Within 24 hours Bill Olsen knew he  would have all the money he needed to  pay all his debts. Of course, this actual  customer was not named Bill Olsen���  and not all Scotia Plan Loans take 24  hours���the time varies with the circumstances. But there are more and more  people with all kinds of names and jobs  coming to The Bank of Nova Scotia to  have their money problems solved���  quickly!* Why don't you?  How much money do you need? A Scotia  Plan Xoan is one of the best���most  practical ways for you to consolidate  your debts. Your loan is life-insured at  no extra cost. You get speedy service.  You get the other advantage of dealing  with the interested Scotiabank people.  So talk over your money problem-  whatever it is���debt consolidation���a  new car���with the people at your nearest Scotiabranch. They're ready and  waiting to help you get the money you  need.  @brnk  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board.  \  or by the Government of British Columbia. pioias-few '���',  say  for Carling Pilsener Beer  A Tradition in British Columbia for UO Years. Of the 4,681,227 Canadians who  paid personal inconje- , tax in  1962, only 20,718, - or less than  one-half of one percent of the  total, had incomes of $25,000 or  more.  RECIPES YOU MIGHT LIKE!  Fish, as well as people, are  international travellers and it is  doubtful whether there is a  single species found solely in  Canadian waters. However,  there is a fishery product which  is completely Canadian and that  product is chicken haddie.  About half a century ago, a  Maritime fish company canned  small haddock and called the  product chicken haddie. When  filleting and improved means of  transportation increased the  popularity of haddock,    it   was  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO, OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE - Call 886-2728  found that there was not enough  left for the canners. As a' result, regulations were passed allowing the addition of three othef  white-fleshed Atlantic species-  cod, hake, and cusk ��� to the  pack.  Chicken haddie consists of the  canned, flaked meat of any combination of the four fish mentioned. It, does not contain skin  or bones. It comes packed in. 7  and 14 ounce cans and is inexpensive. The following recipe for  Chicken Haddie Cups makes a  simple   luncheon   dish  CHICKEN HADDIE CUPS  1 can (14 ounces) chicken  haddie  3 eggs, separated  Yt cup melted butter    .  1 cup crumbled soda crackers  1 tablespoon minced green pep-  y per--; XX.-      ���     .yvyy"'-..  1 tablespoon minced celery  % teaspoon salt  Dash pepper  2 teaspoons lerhbn juice  Break up chicken haddie with,  a fork. Beat egg yolks. Combine  all ingredients except egg whites.  Blend well. Beat egg white until  stiff but not dry. Fold into mixture. Spoon into six greased, 6-  ounce custard^cups. Place in a  " shallow o pan o? hot' water. Bake  iri a moderate. oyehT 350 deg. F",  for 30 minutes. Unmould' and  serve with a. drawn butter or  cream sauce, flavored with a  little lemon juice and chopped  parsley. Makes 6 servings.  . :������'��� ..���;��� ���.#.'._ #.,.,:#.-:    ,/^Py ;������-''  ."There's luck in sharing," according to 'an old Irish, motto.  Pride o' Erin Salmon^Loaf is  a dish to prove it; Though the  Cdast.News; March 18, 1965.      7  salmon used to make it may not  come from the River Boyne, nor  the potato used to top it from  County; Cork, this easy main  ' dish is sure to bring . compliments galore to the cook.  Pride  o'  Erin  Salmon  Loaf  1 can (1 pound) salmon  Y* cup milk  3 cups soft bread crumbs  Yi cup butter or margarine,  melted     .  Vi cup salmon liquid  3 egg yolks, beaten  2 tablespoons minced celery  2 tablespoons minced onion  j tablespoon lemon juice  Vb teaspoon pepper.  .  3 egg whites, stiffly beaten.  1 envelope instant mashed  potatoes OR 2 cups fluffy  mashed potatoes  1 egg yolk  1 teaspoon melted butter  Drain and flake salmon, saving liquid. Scald milk. Add bread  crumbs and,butter then let stand  5 minutes. Add salmon liquid.  Beat mixture until smothi Add  egg yolk, green pepper or celery,  onion, lemon juice, pepper, and  salmon, Mix thoroughly. Fold in  egg white. Pour into a well-  greased, 6-cup loaf pan. Set in  a pan' of hot water. Bake in a  moderate oven, 350 deg. F, for  about. 1 hour, or until firm in  the  centre.  Remove from  oven  "and let stand 5 minutes before  unmolding. Meanwhile prepare  instant mashed potatoes according to package directions, or  prepare fluffy mashed potatoes  .according     to     your     favorite  ��� recipe. Beat in egg yolk.. Increase oven temperature to 450  deg. F. Spread mashed potatoes  over top and sides of loaf. Drizzle with melted butter. Bake until potatoes are tipped with  brown.  Makes 6 servings.  CHILDREN'S LIBRARY  taming of Kate  SUNSHINE COAST DlKEtTORy  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating"  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps xU  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  . Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  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  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325 (  '..' >S p-Op.o ���  p    .  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS x 886-2481  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.       For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HIHEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations  of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your needs  Your  choice  of  financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417���- Sechelt, B.C.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062'  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW,  LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  :   Complete installation  Quickl efficient 'service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E.  DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving.  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  At the  Sigh of  the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways '  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  x Res.  886-9956  ��� 886-9326  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft, Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  SCOWS ���  LOGS  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422 ~  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnish-  .  ings and cabinets .in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone   886-2551  C & 5 SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture.  Phone  885-9713  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  Ltd.  Heavy Equipment Moving  ' & Log Towing  Phcne   885r4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph.  Sechelt ,885-2151  Wl^---_i���������JU-������ III     III     ��� ���II���II-I���.I���W  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid. etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,   Gibsons  Phnne R86-2048  i ��� 'i  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel. Loader Work,  Sand  &  Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  s_ione   885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs ,  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS   .  P.O.  Box. 37,   Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver. 5 Ph. MU 4-36H  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  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial ~-   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your  building  needs  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab  Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom S1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  886-2827  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR  ..BACKHOE   and   LCADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP  TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND. CEMENT GT7AVEI.  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW, ph- 8869826  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES 'AND  SERVICE  (to  all   makes)  also  apnl?p"f,s  Ph.  886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  for. Sechelt Highwav & Prati Hri  SALES AND  SERVICE  Port   Mellon   ���   Pender   Harbour  Frpp  FiNH'natp.s  Phone  886-9533  (By MRS. M. WEST)  In the odd way in which coincidence works since reading the  story of Igor Sikorsky I ; keep  coming across pictures and articles about helicopters. These are  pinned on the notice board in the  Library. ',"������  The Good Master by Kate Ser-  edy is really the story of the taming of Kate, from a headstrong,  spoilt ten year old to a reasonably self-disciplined person. She  comes to live with her aunt, uncle and cousin Jancsi on their  ranch in Hungary. Jancsi and his  father meet Kate who arrives by  train and are astonished when  the conductor hands her over  saying "Here, take this ��� this  imp, take her and welcome. Never again in my life will Intake  care of girls. . .I'd rather travel  with a bag of screaming monkeys than her anytime."  Kate has lived all her life in  Budapest and country ways are  strange to her, She looks down  on Jancsi and laughs at his funny clothes. The cousins fight al-  raidy at, the railway station. The  family soon discovers that when  Kate looks like an angel she is  contemplating something disas-  terous. Kate of course learns the  hard way, but she soon respects  Jancsi for his skill and horsemanship, and he admires her because  with all her faults she is absolutely fearless, almost as good  as a boy.  Background to Kate's escapades is life on a huge ranch with  thousands of sheep and horses,  where her uncle is known-as the  Good Master. The glorious^ round  of seasons, each with its special  chores and holidays, lambing  time, Easter, fairs and festivals,  the round up of horses, harvest  and Christmas. Woven into the  story are some, of the colorful  Hungarian legends and fairy  stories. These are the peaceful  days before World War I, a world  quite different from our own and  one few of us have ever known.  Besides writing the story which  I suspect relates scenes from her  own childhood, Kate Seredy has  drawn the. pictures, whirling  dancers and prancing horses  which are as exciting as the story  Somewhere between the ages of  8 and 12, depending on-how eas  ily you read is the time'to read  The Good Master ,for the first  time, you are sure to Want to  read it again.  MORE DOGS TAGGED  As a result of a newspaper  story concerning the dbg tax,  the RCMP, Gibsons and Sechelt  councils report a heavy, increase  this year in the number of dog  taxes sold. Sechelt reported at  its last council meeting that as  many have been sold so far this  year as were sold during all of  1964.,' ' ,X;X O.  Something new is being considered, in : the legislature which  if passed will make .it an offence  for dogs to worry controlled rabbits. This means such dogs can  be shot on sight, if the amendment is passed.  ���_  TRY THE NEW  m\2  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  WILSON CREEK  Phone 885-9521  WhoaaaaOOps! Splash! Quick! Get help on  the spot. You'll find CLEANERS & DYERS fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  . -/  j       ACROSS  42. Little            18. Milk-  I   1. Fake  I   5. Thick  slice  children              fish.           II?        1 |  bown   "����    Weekly  >   9. Story  1. Steps                  point     '"-_'*���'-.--.������         _         ,  10. Wan  11. Decree:  2. A gesture      21. Girl's        Y    U/_^.._J  of friend-            name,      A" ff QTQ  Eccl.  liness             22. It is:'  12. Spanish  card gome  14. Conceal  3. Genus of             con-            ��^           ���  lily                       tracted       Hll_f_f|__l  4. Male adults   24. Cigar-        *  U_f___iIC ���  15. Rap  5. A ghost:            ,ette:  16. Music note  colloq.                 si.                  29. German  ; 17. Land  6. Ella               25. Male                   river  measures  7. Linen                  swans            31. Moves, as  ' 18. Diving  vestment:      26. God of                with a  ;      bird  Eccl.                   manly                 swinging  19. Egg of  8. Divided               beauty                gait  a louse  city               27. Bovine          34. Solitary-  20. Expresses     11. Fellow                animal           35. Fodder vat  contempt      13. Devours        28. Autumn         37. Rowing  22. Billing           15. Public                 ground                implement  weights, as  vehicle                covering        38. Place  for coal  23. Candlenut  tree  i  1  2  3  4  i  s  6  1  6  %  24. Cone-  bearing  %  9  66  10  %  tree  it  %  12.  13  25. Like a cake  27. Chess move  14  Va  IS"  %  16  30. Open:  poetic  n  ,yA  IB  %  19  31. Record of  .  a ship's  voyage  32. Goddess  ��� of death  20  21  %  22  %  %  23  y/A  v\  %  %  33. Fellow: Bi.  7S  26  %  21  7R  29  34. Depressed  35. Mop-like  Implement  30  %  31  w  32  36. Boat  33  %  34  V/,  35"  38. Sifting  ���  device  36  37  i  38  39. Narrow  roadway  40. Otherwise  %  39  /yy  yy,  40  %  41. Metallic  rocks             |  w  K?  42  % Gibsons, Coast News  soccer Cup final winners  lU;.-_  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���   Gibsons  POI?T MELLON  TOyPENMII. HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:3Q p.m.'  Res. 886-9949  Gibson  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  "'���'������'. Phone 886-2120;   X  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair>y;   >X;  PERMS, GUTS|j& SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  (By   GOALIE)    .  RESULTS  Division 5 ��� Coast News Cup  Final: Gibsons Utd. 3, Sechelt  Res. School 2. at Roberts Creek  School grounds, Fri., March 12.  Division 3 ��� Provincial Cup  playoff: Powell,River 2, Sechelt  Res. School 1. at Timberlane  Park, Powell River, Sat., March  13.  Division 5 ��� League Play, Sunday, March 14.  Gibsons Merchants 1, Port Mellon 0.  Sechelt Legion 0, Sechelt Res.  School 4.  Gibsons Utd. 4, .Roberts Creek  3.  On Saturday, March 13, Sechelt Res. School team from Division 3, went down fighting  against a strong Powell River  team in the final game to decide  who will represent this area in  -the provincial play-offs. The  school team was unfortunate in  having, to play the second half  with only 10 men. Their goal  keeper received a bad knock just  after play rest3rted.  On the preceding day, Friday,  March 12, we were fortunate  enough to be up at the school  ground at Roberts Creek and  watch the Coast News Cup final,  .Sechelt. Reside.n ti a 1 School  against Gibsons United. The two  top teams in the league playing  for the cup, and each team determined to win. What more could a  .soccer fan asK for?  The first half was fought out. at  :- a tremendous pace and I don't  think the Sechelt team' expected  this. The United team literally  ran the Residential School team  ragged in the first 30 minutes,  and ��� seldom have I .seen these  boys so flustered and upset.  Hansen shot the Gibsons team  into a one goal lead around the  15 minute mark, with a well taken goal. He took a pass, beat one  man and from the 18 yard line,  it was in'the net before the defence knew what it'.was all about.  Ten minutes later the same  player took a pass on the run  and side footed it in the right direction. The School keeper stood  helplessyatid watehed it go out-  ���.    ���<&!%��������� y ���������;.'" y ..  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7. SHOW AT Ts3d,  Twilight Theatre-jt-11 .lave shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat*  Saturday Matinee show time 2:30   ������,���!��������� (I.-.MM^II * ' "  DOUBLE FEATURE  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� MARCH 18, 19 &  20  Top recording star Connie Francis, Ron Randall  FOLLOW THE BOYS"  . ,     Cinemascope��� Color  J. Mundoe in "THE DAY THE EARTH CAUGHT FIRE"  t   Cjnemasqope���XDrama  SATURDAY   MATINEE   ��� MARCH  "FOLLOW THE BOYS"  20  i^Actidn  Western  Funeral Costs  MA* WE SPEAK FRANKLY ABOUT COSTS!  If seems to us that making this a "hush-hush" subject only leads to dissatisfaction and possible recrimination later on. r  At our establishment it is possible to clarify the  subject of costs ��� itemized and total ��� privately and  discreetly. It is something between the person making  arrangements and the funeral director to which no outsider need be a party.  Experience repeatedly has shown us that frankness in advance of arrangements removes many doubts  and worries from the mind of the person who discusses  them with us.  X      ' ���  A complete Memorial Service for $100 plus cemetery or cremation?.  YOUR INQUIRIES ARE INVITED WITHOUT OBLIGATION  Harvey Funeral Home  GIBSONS, B.C: ��� Ph. 886-9551  side by about 24 inches. 'A real  let off for the School. A few statistics up till half time belie the  scores six corners for the United and one for the School.  The  United  keeper  handled  the  ball  twice while his* opposite number  had approximately "25 or 26 shots  to deal with. The School had to  thank Roland August, their keeper for keeping the score down to  1-0 at the half.  The second half saw the School  - come out full of fire and fighting  for the  equalizer. They changed  their   tactics,./and   began   swinging  the  ball "around more.  This  paid, off inside 10 minutes when  they forced a corner on thei right  wing. Over came the ball and .the  usually   reliable   United  defence  stood still and watched, the: but-  side   left  head 'home   a 'picture  goal.  1-1  and  the /United; "came  storming  back  into   the   attack.  Up ,the wing/4nd down through  the centre came the ball; Crosby ,  flicked"  it   over   the /outcoming.  keeper's head and the School half  pulled it back with his hands just  as it was crossing the line/ From  the  ensuing penalty Danny" 'McKay shot the United into al..  . lead.'/;".:'' ./:,x .Xx'/'H/;/-:-//-/-'  ..We had not  seen  the  end -of  things, however   because   inside  five minutes the score was back,  on   even  terms.   A   very, smart  combination down the right wing  ended  up with the inside  right  hitting a beautiful ban from/the  15  yd.  line/ A  real good "goal.  Time ran out for the school^ team  however /virhen  a long throw-iil  from inglis came through in the  goal mouth, bouncejcT up off the  crossbar and was handled dyer,  the line by the right; back in a  vain'effort to save that-goal at  the expense of another penalty.  Outstanding  for  Sechelt Resi-/  dential  School  was Roland- August in goal, who played a fantastic game. x' .<;,-    .;;.��� ,   .  The winning team how travels  to play Powell River Rangers in  the deciding game for .this area  and we wish thehi luck in their  trip. x  After regular league play on  Sunday the School team stays at  the top of the league, .one point  ahead of Gibsons United. y/  Games scheduled for Sunday,  March 21, with 1:30 kickoffs fofe  ���low: '���  Roberts    Creek    vs.  ��� Gibsons  Merchants. y  Port Mellon vs. Sechelt Legion.  Sechelt   Res.   School   vs.   Gibsons United. V  Tribute is paid  departing member  The United Church Women ��� of  St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek,, held theirv monthly  meeting on Tuesday, March 19.  Plans for their spring tea.on April 27 were completed.  Miss H. Campbell spoke about  the -work being done in the  church's newest mission field in  Brazil, and especially about the  work in and around Brazilia, the  ,new capital.  After the business meeting the  ladies paid tribute to Mrs. W./C.  McCullough who is leaving Wilson Creek after many years . of  active interest in church work.  Speaking on behalf of the members, the president Mrs. V. Franske expressed regret at losing a  valued member of the group.  Mrs. Margaret Macleod then presented Mrs. McCullough with a  corsage and .gift and extended  warmest wishes for happiness  in her new home. Mr. and Mrs.  McCullough will be leaving in.v a  few days to reside at Sidney,  Vancouver Island. '/    '"'  LOCK KNOWLES  DIES  Charles Lockhart Knowles,  known locally is Lock Knowles  when he ran Gibsons Hardware  store for some time until 1955,  died on March 9 in Vancouver; He  was 56 and leaves his wife Marion and five sons and daughters.  A funeral service was held in  Ryerson chapel March 12. Cremation followed.  NOTICE  TO CONTRACTORS    ���  1. Grounds  Development  2. Painting  It is anticipated that considerable work in the above categories  will be required by the Sechelt  School District this year. ' The  Grounds development will include clearing, . levelling, ditching and fill. The Painting will be  interior and exterior of various  schools in the District.   ,  Parties   interested   in   bidding  this work  are  asked to  submit,  by  letter,   their   name,   type   of  ,cqu_pment   available   and   cost  per hour', to:  Mr. Peter C. Wilson,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District No. 46  (Sechelt)  Box  220,  Gibsons, B.C.  8      Coast News, March 18, 1965.  B 0 WLIH ii  E & M BOWLADROME ,  (By ED CONNOR)  Ladies *Ved.: Starlighters 2443,  (855), V. Peterson 5jlu��� R. Woi-  ansky 535, M. Lee 666 (257), I  Plourde 614 (243), R. Thorburn  656 (278, 241), D. Crosby 606.  Gibsons B: Shakers 2841, Ditchers 1092. F. Reynolds 619 (245)  V. Reynolds 245, D. Sleep 248, A.  Holden 628, C. McGivern 276, F.  Nevens 728 (294), D. Lefler, 601,  J. Lowden 268, J. Larkman 265,  J. Ayris 617 (246), G. Elander 619  (259).  Gibsons A: Midway 3081 (1111)  Gwen Edmonds 600, G. Edmonds  703 (266), F. Nevens 612; E. Connor. 772 (340), D. Grigg 283, J.  ���Wilson 639 (262), J. Clement 662  (248), B. Morrison 637' (278), A.  Robertson 249, L. Carrier 286, D.  Crosby 658 (256, 243).  Ladies Wed- Gibson Girls 2762  (950). L. McKay 541, E. Pilling  568 (248), D. Crosby 786 (371),  M. Lee '514, F. Baker 564, D.  Musgrove . 521, J. Christianson  548, (241), R. Wolansky 547 (246),  D. Wright 619 (248), H. Thorburn.  529, I. Plourde 513.        v     '  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers  2834 (1014). S. Wingrave 249, B.  Harding 642 (303), D. Harrison  610 (241), V. Hobson 241, D. Holland 751 (263, 242, 246), J. Whiel-  don 613.  Commercials: Shell 2994 (1138)  K. Holness 604 (241), F. Nevens  617, H. Jorgenson 811 (313, 270),  L. Gregory 742 (290).  Port Mellon: Hits & Mrs. 2730  (983). E. Sherman 604 (242), F.  Gallier 641 (240, 261), J. Calder  626, J. Larkman 601.  . Ball & Chain: Tigers 2609, Untouchables 973. J. Walton 742  (268, 240), J. Razantoff 249, G.  Sullivan 645 (257)_ L. Carrier 622  (542)/M. Jay'243. " --'"--  Men's: Birds 2922 (1014). L.  Gregory 607, B. Scheidegger 622  (298), J. Wilson 607 (245), J.  Larkman 645 (297), F. Reynolds  765 (284, 267), C. Johnson 675  (245), H. Jorgenson 662 (252), F.  Nevens 716 (274, 240), S. Rise 733  (337);  ��������" JuBidifS. Patty Clement 298  (145, 153), Carol Forshner 239,  Colleen Husby 235 (136), Patsy  Feeney 211, Richard Godfrey 261,  (151), Wayne Wright 247, Randy  Godfrey 206.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEYS  ���.������../     EVE. MOSCRIP  Bon Caldwell and Sam MacKenzie lde the Ten Pin league  both rolling 553 ��� DOn 553 (233),  Sam 553  (223, 200).  In the five pins, six 300 games  were. ..rolled during the week.  Hazel Skytte (Sports Club) led .  the ladies with 726 (287, 253),  Orv Moscrip (Sechelt Commercial) the men with 841 (307, 287).  ... League scores:  Buckskins: Tom Joe 650 (239),  Mike Johnson 625 (241), Delly  Paul 564 (240), Ann Joe 560  (237).  Ladies: Dorothy Smith 576 (257),  Ann Shaw 273.  Ladies Matinee: ��� Lee Hughes  662 308), Hazel Skytte 620 (294),  Jean Eldred 648  (259).  Pender: Roy Dusenberry 650  (322), Sonny Scoular 679, Charlie  Hauka 661 (303), Isabel Gooldrup  664 (267).  '' Sechelt Commercial: Orv Mos-  scrip 841 (307, 287) Dorothy  Smith 721 (253), Dick Gray 769  (310), Audrey Benner 276 Butch  Ono 767 (279), Frank Nevens  744, Bev Robinson 264, Red  Robinson 742 (300), Dick Clayton 725.  Sports Club: Lawrence Crucil  700 (278), Hazel Skytte 726 (287,  253) Jay Eldred 290.  Ball & Chain: Les Chamberlin ,  637, Etta Dooley 590.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  Seniors: Stan Paul 396 (222),  Earl John 348 (218), Julie Steele  303 (200), Arlene Johnson 323  (211).  Juniors:   Earl John 423   (250),  Denise Frigon 175  (90);  TEN PINS  Mixed: Dorothy Rodway 454  (161),  Men: Don Caldwell 553 (233),  Sam MacKenzie 553 (223, 200),  Mickey Baba 203, Bill Raffle  231, Chuck Rodway 502 (200),  Henry Christensen 526, Harry  Batchelor 535, Al McGee 522.  Magistrate's  court  Robert Hugh Sutton was given  six months suspended sentence  in Magistrate Johnston's court  on a charge.of assault and occasioning bodily harm and fined  $20 and costs on a common assault charge.  There were seven traffic cases involving fines totalling. $90  and costs.  Oops! Sorry!  In last week's court news it  was reported i Gibsons Building  Supply was fined $50 and costs  for operating a truck with an  over-length ' load. The company  reports tho charge was for not  having the gross vehicle weight  marking on the ready-mix  truck.  MARINE  DRIVE  GIBSONS  Ii.-    ,.,'. \ i- ,-/.,-;,    ,..-   ' ���_  8  "���:   6  2  5  2  2  Carnation  Duncan Dines M4%  Cake Mixes 49  c  ��������_-__������_..�����������������<  *������__#-.���.#���*<  CRISCO $1.25  TINS    3 lbs.   |  -tl<-SI-_l_|____._...aC_lS_i.l.|ai4_��.(f*I.i.__.i__,(_l��_I._i.._   .JWJ ���-.---������* - - i*i*4Mifi****4l4 ��-----------��_���_������������������- -_���-���-������  SC0TTIES  Facial Tissue  400.  Pnrex Tissues  PKT  SNOKED  Alaska Black Cod  *������������_���������������������<  !_������������-���������������������������-*��-��������������-������������������������__������-���---���������������I  CRY-0-VAC Wi  2 lbs. for  TRAY PACK  Fowl 29  c  lb  j=n9esff...mestf...  eoS

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