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Coast News Mar 11, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP,AWARD  COFFEE  1 at DANNY'S  COFFEE, HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  P_?����r��tu_iaX Library.  V$$t9rtra, B. C.  SERVING THE  GROWING, SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 10, March 11','1965.  7c per copy  200 at      Old building burns     Canon Greene outlines  Centennial project idea  Scout do  It took Scout Norman Burley  one year to rfeach the point where  he could be invested as a* Scout  in the Sechelt 1st Troop and this  point was 'brought out at the Sechelt District Council's first annual dinner when* unknown to  him a ceremony was planned to  make him a Scout.     " " -  Mr. Burley who is the regional  council's representative for Sechelt. area was sworn in and ,then  initiated. After the initiation, a  delight to the about 30 Scouts,  who- lined up for the event, Mr.  Burley's poise remained unruffled.' ���  ���-���-.--     ,   ^  There were some 200 persons  present in-the Royal Canadian  Legion Hall, Saturday night of  last week for'this event which  saw Leaping Wolf badges presented to Tommy Lamb, Michael  Evans,    Kent    Sheridan,    Greg  Hayes, ^^^Jm^T7 the"neihborJ.ood"of $2,000 on a  Gibson by.Akela.pave Wilson. ,   <   ��            ���   _       _.  ��   _��� ���         t.r.A^c  ��t<_��._��  nm Centennial    project    when,    on  Proficiency badges  were  pre- __.._.      ,    ��� _       -          .  sented to these members of .the March 5   only 7 turned up at a  Sechelt Troop: Perry Poteet, cy- . meeting to make a decision as to  clist;   Ricky Nelson,  artist;   Les the Project. ���  Yates,   toymaker;   Arthur  Hoef- The Roberts Creek district ex-  An old building was destroyed  in a controlled fire Monday night  by Gibsons Volunteer firemen.  The building, opposite the Medical Clinic, was set alight about  7:45 p.m. and was soon a mass  of flames.  The interesting part of the fire  concerned the protective measures the firemen took, keeping  the blaze down when required.  A new wrinkle known as a wall  of water was set up on the School  road side, protecting overhead  wires and wetting down . the  ground. This spray fans out putting a wall of water straight up  covering a front of about 25 feet.  Photographers were busy taking shots of the flames at their  best. The old home which according  to   oldtimers  was  built  in the early 1940s had a che'quer-  ed~ career. The first building,  smaller than the one destroyed,  was in turn a real estate office,  an L. S. Jackson' butcher shop  andxa dentist abode for a"-while.  Earlier and before the building  had been erected by Ernie Buckingham, a real estate office held  down the corner.  When the large Corbett family occupied it it was enlarged  with a windowed verandah which  increased the appearance of size.  In later years it lay derelict and  Charles Mandelkau of the Shell  Service Station after considerable negotiation with seven members of the family was able to  purchase it. Mr. Mandelkau  plans to use it for the time being as a parking lot.      -  *  Only 7 interested  It was apparent that the residents of Roberts Creek Wouldn't  care less about using a sum in  and for those who drive past, and  there include tourists and visitors in buses, the one-time centre  could use a face-lifting and general tidying-up. The new post office - library building property  would be a good place to start,  ( Editor:  May I submit the en-  - closed to   you   for   insertion ,��� in  the Coast News, if you think it  would   help   people   understand  what a few of us mean by Senior  Citizens' Homes as a Confederation Centennial project.  ��� It is very important for all to  know that, were we as residents-  of the Sunshine Coast to under-  ; take .the building of-Senior Citizens Homes, we would have the  backing  of  the  General Centennial .Committe in Victoria, head-  Jed by the deputy provincial secretary, L.J. Wallace,     who    is  ^chairman of that committee. He  .-has assured me that his board  would   consider  such  a  project  favorably.  ,i l' am perfectly aware that  some communities have already  decided on1 some* very worthwhile projects. Good luck to  them. But there are smaller communities who are at a loss as to  what to undertake. The amount  of cash they would raise through  . the per capita    provincial    and  according to two of the seven at-   federal  grants,   plus  their  own  sloot, observer, pet keeper and  house orderly.^ For 1st Wilson  Creek boys badges were presented Barry West for house orderly  and Allan Goodwin, petkeeper.  Leaping Wolf badges were presented to Michael Jackson and  Grant Furuya.  Sechelt Scout Bob Hayes obtained his swimmer and entertainer badge; Garry Newton,  marksman and entertainer and  Rickey Eldred, entertainer. Bob  James earned his assistant Cubmaster badge and Michael Toynbee his assistant Scoutmaster  plume.  The dinner which was prepared, and served by^ the mothers  of the scouts was to say the least  tends from the cemetery to Tyson Road, one side of the road  being in Wilson Creek and the  other in Roberts Creek, and contains several communities. Many  of its residents never set foot on  what was once the Roberts Creek  centre.  For those who do, and there  are. many within walking distance of the store and post office,  the meeting.  Two were interested in the  housing^ scheme for senior citizens, two in Brothers' Park. Several ideas were discussed. Where  the. members were not decided  upon what they really wanted,  they were definitely firm in their  convictions as to what they did  -not want. , ���-:  It was decided to contact the  residents by mail and to call another meeting for March 29.  Children thrifty  There.are school children in  this area who have an eye on  their future. They are picking  salal, baby-sitting, bottle collecting,'setting up pins in abowl-  cd $1,756.  contributions, would not -be  enough to undertake . anything  worthwhile or of permanent  value to them. Were those  groups who have not settled on  a final project willing to throw  in, their cash potentiality with  that of other groups, we might  have a sum that would really  help us to realize our project.  From data I have gathered'to  date, .1 figure that it would cost  vs $75,000 to build one' large  eight apartment building suitable  for single persons or couples.  I Iiave plans of such a building,  r^n me by the architects of  the  new  hospital .at  Sechelt.  I  ......     MTtniUI     __ Ll-l-'���'lL.-l >_' '���  There  are  six  schools in  the  , say. $75,000 as a pfpb'abteVmaxi  club and 22 of its members are  attending   Sechelt   kindergarten.  m,..rn. and tliis includes the prob-  lo-'-'-'pal cost of a suitable site  At Egmont there are 24 in the- arid tlies clearing, and landscap-  anroie "with" Mrs *"n.-Burley- in-'-iSS..;alley . and,.dpinit-:btherxtxper,.; club^.at^IJavis; Bay-.^.-at 'Se-_, ci^ol-"the\sam���yXThfr^building,  ----"_,: --_ -i��� ,-__-_.���_. v���.w_ t.,-^-. >, odd jobs wherever thev can.' chelt,  66  at  Roberts" Creek, 70"  itself   complete ��jy,ould ��� cost' ap-  at Gibsons and six at St. Augus-    proximately $60,000. ''���'"���'��� -  charge of the kitchen>and Dick - odcd>b* wfiereverJbey can  Clayton in charge of organizing' '  So���%��* these children ar  Clayton  the entire evening. Scouts clean  ed up after dinner.  Head1 table included Carl Juul-  hanson representing the Vancouver-Coast region, F. B. and Mrs.  Hathaway also of the regional  organization, Rev. Ernest Jes-  sop, Mrs. Christine Johnston and  Magistrate Andrew Johnston, Cpl  Ray and Mrs. Nelson of the  RCMP, district commissioner;  Fred Huish of the regional ^organization; Brian Harris, president of the council and Mrs.  Harris; Mr. E. and Mrs. Booth;  Canon Alan and Mrs. Greene,  and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Surtees.  Visiting "officials were suprised  at the size of the gathering and  commented on the good- work being done in Scouting.  Entertainment via community  singing1 was provided amply by  Rev. and Mrs. James Fergusson  and the Scouts climaxed the evening with their version of a TV  western which really had its moments    .  are on  the Indian reserve but' they are  still looking to their future by  saving their nickles and dimes in  the School Savings club which is  sponsored by the Roberts Creek  Credit Union.  To date this club has a membership of 272 children who have  $5,134 to their credit in the savings club. Last year they deposit-  tine.  Collectors are Mrs. J. Jeffries  at Egmont, Mrs. P. Pearson at  Davis Bay, Mrs. J. Gray and  Maria Sturam, a student, at Sechelt; Mrs. L. Flumerfelt and  E. Tawse at Roberts Creek and  Mrs. M. Zueff with student collectors Cory-Ann McKay and  Evelyn Ward at' Gibsons. -      v  Bridge in news again!  r  Possibilities of action in improving Grantham's bridge roadway loom larger as the result of  highways department action relating to properties involved.  A letter from C. Dudley Twee-  dale one of the property owners  involved writes: "The government has expropriated my property at the Soames Creek corner. We want to let our many  friends know we shall miss their  company: Although we have  been summer residents for over  16 years we have always felt at  home there and have enjoyed  the life of the Sunshine Coast.  "We shall- certainly miss fish-  ,    ,       ...        ��  -ing'at-the Rock and the friendly  Thousands   took   advantage   of-.  visits .to pisher's store.  It was  enjoy  it  as   much   as  we  have  Granthams."  Two other properties are reported to be involved in the  straightening out of the highway  at the bridge, the Hoag and  Flook homes and these are also  in the scheme for improving  the roadway.  Booth attracts  the Sunshine Coast, information  booth at the increasingly popular annual B.C. Sportsmans Show  Meld at the P.N. E. last week.; As  a result a greater number of'visitors is expected this summer.  Delegates from the Tourist association, Chambers of Commerce and K. Butler Realty were  on hand at all times answering  a personal loss to my family to  have ^ to give up the place- but  one .cannot stop progress and if  "by ^having "the-'place-, taken from  us makes it safer for everyone  using the road then I have no  complaints.  -'We have purchased 16 acres  :on Galiano Island with waterfrontage between  Gossip Island  COLLEENS BUSY  The colleens are busy baking.  It is their intention to hold a  Shamrock tea (where coffee will  be served) on Friday, March 19  from 2 to 4 p.m. in the United  Church centre.  According to the colleens there  will -:be delicious' pies, cakes,  bread and buns -from their -best  recipes.,  v    . "���  V-MUSEUM MEETING .,.  There will be a meeting of /persons interested in establishing a  museum in this area, Monday,  March 15, -starting at 8 p.m. in  the Public Library building. All  . .   ..       uuuiug-  ,-_..��,.~v._.  ^.,...��_. __     interested "persons are invited to  questions   and  handing   out   tne    an<_..Lion Islets and hope we will     attend and express their views,  various brochures and maps of  the area. Prominently displayed  were a fine collection of photographs covering the whole area  and loaned for the occasion by  the Dennis Gray Studios of Sechelt, Mr. Eric Thomson of Hopkins Landing and Coast News,  Gibsons.  How would we finance such a  project?  First, a society would.have to  be incorporated under the Provincial Government Elderly Citizens Housing Aid Act. This society would be similar, to the  St. Mary's' Hospital society, and  any and everybody , is .^eligible  for membership. The -society  would elect its governing board,  and from then on that board  would be responsible for the raising of the money required, and  later for the management of the  homes.  Towards the suggested sum of  $75,000 we would ' receive one-  third from the provincial government. The federal government  does not make grants to_ such  institutions. ToV_a_Hs .Imbalance ���  of $50,000 we would have a possible total of Centennial funds  of say, $10,000 based on .3,500  people who might get behind this  particular project. That is a little more than half the estimated  population submitted to us by  Mr. Wallace and his general  committee.  These figures are only guesses  at the final ones, but they will  serve as a guide to many as  they ask questions.  That leaves $40,000 to be raised.  I have been informed that the  federal Central. Mortgage . and  Housing corporation is ready to  loan funds for such projects on  long term payments.v In Powell  River, they built centennial  1 units of the type I have mentioned  with  local   contributions,  and -a loan from the C.M.H.C.  Through the .small excess - of  rental revenue each year over  operating costs, ,they have now  almost wiped out the whole debt.  Who would be eligible for residence in such homes? That  would rest .with the administrative board. Each case would be  considered on its "merits. The  Act   says   that  all   persons   re  quiring  such     accommodation  may not have an income greater  than $138.60 per month. This  figure includes old age pension  and social assistance grant. Out  of that income, reasonable rental  rates would be taken by the society, leaving ample for the residents to pay costs such as food,  light and heat.  This as not a boarding house  plan. Each resident must be  able to look after himself. They  simply become tenants ,.renting  so much living accommodation.  No domestic staff therefore is  needed to run the place. It is  not a nursing home. When the  guest becomes ill, he simply  seeks admission through his doc-  Dream foretells  John Simpkins, aged 15, who  was chewed up somewhat by a  cougar while working on the  James Baker ranch at Loon  Lake, is the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Alex R. Simpkins of Davis Bay.  Mrs. Simpkins reports the. attack by the cougar occurred Friday, March 5.  Mrs. Simpkins also said that on  tlie Friday night of the day of  the mauling, she dreamed about  the boy and in the dream he was  lying in hospital. She worried  about him all that day. She did  not know anything of the attack  by the cougar until friends ��� informed her Jt^was.being carried  by radio stations.  ,  CofC meeting  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  March meeting falls on Monday,  March 15 at Danny's Dining  Room starting at 7 p.m. Mr. A.  Thiesson, director of the recreation branch at New Westminster  will be the speaker. The public  is invited to hear TVIr. Thiesson  and those who desire to attend  could join the meeting at 8 p.m.  after the dinner meeting.  REMEMBER MARCH 19  Elphinstone Secondary school  Home. Coming events for Friday,  March 19 starting at 7 p.m. will  be aimed at encouraging graduates from 1912 to 1964 to attend.  Starting at 7 p.m. there will  be a tour of the school, a basket-  tor to the hospital.  This raises the point of location."  ��� The "society could explore the  possibility* of' a . suitable site  within reasonable distance of the  hospital. They would also keep  in mind , recreational facilities  and . the problem of nearby  stores.' The v site purchased  should be chosen with a -view  to enlargement of the plan as  the need' grew. - '  I have no figures as to the  present number of elderly folk  who would wish to live in such  a home but - our doctors, field  nurses and social workers have  assured me-tbat there is a real  need for such - accommodation.  That again ,would be one of the  jobs to be/,undertaken by the  society, but I, think we are all  agreed that there is a very, pressing! need for,-such homes'.  May I ask'therefore that each  Centennial committee place this  project'on. their list as number  one for the consideration of their  fellow'Citizens.  >YOur i Centennial chairmen are  meeting on March 24th to discuss v the whole matter again,  and'^.they' .will probably bring  wit-V'themAlists showing the ob-  jects.vjto.wards which each Area  Group' isy ready, to give its support:" '"',, \   '   '.'.  If,\'you*are not committed already, to-some    other    project,  "a:''>_r'ask\thatt vou    put     the-  Senior Citizens'-' Homes right at  the. top'.'- -They ��� are needed!  Weyaret,.perfectly   capable   of  finahcirig-\therf_/VSo     let's     join  forces and 'put<'jttiis utterly commendable  project through   in   a.  manner-'.worthS'-^-bf us. all,   thus'  add a lot ���of;sunshine to the later  years of tho.se/fine old folk', some"  of whom wonder-where they can  spend their-old; age in  comfort,  andTdignity^A^an. D. Greene.    \v  _.,-�� ~c" _____ , .   Fashion show  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary will-  hold its monthly meeting Thursday, March 11, at a special early time of 7 p.m.  Plans for the April 7 Fashion  Show are well under way. Ladies' -  apparel'. will again be shown  through the courtesy of Thriftee  Dress Shop and children's wear  through the courtesy of Todd's  Drygoods.  Tickets will be sold byv auxiliary-members and also will be  on sale starting March 15 at the-  Co-op) Thriftee Dress Shop, Lissi-  Land Florists and Gibsons Elec*  trie.       '��� i  "���--!_  -��-!___  JOINT SQUARE DANCE  Gibsons Squarenaders have-  been invited to a Saturday night  jamboree at' Sechelt where the  ball game at 7:30, refreshments* Promenaders will entertain them  at 9:30 and a sock-hpp dance at in St. Hilda's Hall. This event  10 o'clock. ... will start at 8 p.m.  Expansion for motel  John Toynbee's Cozy Court Motel in Sechelt is to be expanded -  at  a  cost  of $25,000 by  adding  an upper tier "to the present six  suites on the ground floor. With -  one more  added  to  the  ground..,  floor this would give the motel '  20 accommodations including the  three suite building which is separate.  A building permit for this was  issued at last Wednesday night's  council meeting at Sechelt. Mr..  Toynbee has explained that im-'  Credit Union's move increases efficiency  service  St Bartholomew's Anglican  church .will-hold', a teenage service Saturday evening starting  at 8 o'clock and pn Sunday, Job's  daughters will attend the evening service at 7:30 p.m.  Archdeacon Venerable R. S.  Faulks will visit St. Aidan's at  Roberts Creek Sunday where he  will be the celebrant and preach  at 9:30 a.m. The archdeacon will  also preach at matins in St. Bartholomew's at 11:15 a.m. A parish gathering will follow in the  Parish Hall starting at 12:30 after the Sunday morning service:  The 18th annual meetis��g of the  Pender Harbour Credit Union  was held in the Community Hall  ori Friday, March 5 at 8 p.m.  with an attendance of 29 members. Mrs. M. Hately was asked  to be recording secretary for the  meeting. President Mark Myers  expressed disappointment at the  small number of members who  attend the general meeting each  year.  From the business of last year's  meeting, the- C. U. & C. group  health plan was again discussed  at some length but it was disclosed ��� there were not enough  names, 35 being needed to form  a group. Further information is  to be gathered.  'Mark Myers presented the  board of directors' report which  showed the year 1964 was most  gratifying. Having the services  of the secretary-treasurer unbro  ken for the entire year,1 coupled  with the change from manual to  machine accounting, and' the  move to new' business premises  made the oper'ation much more  efficient.  According to the Credit Union  Act, members, in order to be in  good standing, are expected to  purchase a minimum of one  share per year up to a maximum  of five years.  The board recommends a  share dividend of 4% and a patronage refund of 5% on interest  paid by borrowers. The assessment of $1 membership was not  levied, as'was done in the past  two years.  G. M. Liddle presented the  Treasurer's report, explaining all  figures quite fully. Total income  of $11,898.33; expenses $7,287.76.  The chequing account takes a  considerable amount of the treas  urer's time, having processed  4,000 cheques on the old scheme  and 1,780 under prepaid chequing service.  Mrs. J. Benjafield reported for  the supervisory committee the  books and records of, the Pender  Harbour Credit Union are in excellent order.   ,'.���'  Report of credit committee was  presented by Bill Cameron. In  1964, 83 loans were made totalling $53,906.37. Since incorporation a total of 1,327 loans amounting to $613,068.  A motion was passed to reinstate the yearly $1 membership  fee for adult members. This is  mandatory under the Credit Union Act, schedule 2, section 9.  An education committee is to  be set up, one purpose for a  school savings plan, to instil savings by students. The question of  the bursary was raised. One $100  bursary was paid in 1963, but  none in 1964. A suggestion was  put forth for the education committee to consider a bursary  again.  Guest speaker was Mr. Mc-  Ewan who outlined what members receive for the $1 membership fee, which also includes the  B.C. Credit Unionist magazine  which costs 50c per year He also  pointed to the many advantages  of borrowing through Credit Unions as compared to finance companies. All Credit Union loans  are insured.  An interesting film, People of  Koleohu' was shown.    >v  Results of the election of three  directors were: J. Edmunds and  R. Mair, three year term; J. Di-  vall, 1 year. Supervisory committee, Mrs. E. Scoular, 1 year.  Coffee and refreshments  brought the meeting to a close.  mediate plans call for the' completion of three single accommodations on the upper floor with  the others remaining as shells  until completion.  A letter will be sent to' the'  minister of education as the result of council's consideration of  a copy of a telegram which was  supplied by the school board.  This telegram urged a more  equitable cost of sharing education, between the taxpayer and  the government. Council offered  its support.  It was announced that the tag  day planned by St. Mary's Hospital Sechelt auxiliary which was  dated earlier for March will not  take place until May. Hackett  Park will be reserved for school  sports on either May 29 or June  5.  The matter of caterers from  outside when catering for events  in Sechelt having a Sechelt business license resulted in Councillor Joe Benner going on record  as voting no when a motion was  passed asking that the Winning  Post at Ole's Cove be billed for  a license because it catered for  the Chamber of Commerce dinner.  Council learned that the Kinsmen, club was awaiting a reply  from Norman Burley covering a  complete explanation of the arrangement allowing the use of a  portion of his property as a park  with tables, water, benches and  sanitary equipment. 2      Coar* News, March 11, 1965.  y I 2E0 Unseen Audience?   - y  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  /^fftlSlS UK6^ PRESCRIPT/ON >&U*.  RADIO /V-MOCJMCef%. WOULO PROBABLY  Give You ��� hctt: era st owe4 wsrsd ignt  amd /weo/cAt-Lr approved Monsot&rrs  VJHICH AFUS GUAFiASmsEO To <S.Vd? ���^  AMAZlM��tV FAST RetlEF- ^J     .,$.?*���.  ..^>__S3.   '  ARDA could help Sunshine Coast!  ��oast MMms  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher       Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd.,  P.O. Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for  layment 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, 51.75 tor six months. United  States and foreign, $3.50 per year.  "        -    ���' **  Time for improvement  In one of the recent Al Lloyd publications issued at Pender Harbor a complaint was made about having to attend magistrate's court  in Sechelt, particularly when there is an appointed magistrate living in Pender Harbor area.  The complaint as registered did not think too highly of the 50  mile return trip to and from Pender Harbor. The same could be  said of Gibsons and Port Mellon. For Port Mellon people it is a 50  mile return, trip and for Gibsons people a 30 or so mile return trip.  Population in the area is growing along with the increased use  of the present sitting magistrate in other areas. This cuts down the  ���time available for arranging court for this region. As a result Saturday appears to be-the only day court is held. It is true that most  of the cases are minor in nature, which is fortunate for the area  and the people involved in holding court, ,the magistrate and the  RCMP.  ..'.���������*.  Courts can be set up wherever the magistrate decides to sit and  there is no reason why the area should not now have a magistrate  either of a travelling type within the district or have magistrates  say in three areas, Pender Harbor, Sechelt and Gibsons. There is  no desire here to be critical of Magistrate Johnston's activities as  magistrate. He has been moving about to fill vacancies on the bench  at other points. However that does not help the situation along this  coastline. Perhaps something will be done about it before long.  Multilingual money?  In the' Laurendeau-Dunton report on bilingualism an interesting  comment was produced by someone on the prairjes. Here is what  he said to the commission during one of the hearings:  "As time goes on there will be fewer and fewer people who will  be purely French-speaking and more and more people will be English-  speaking. Quebec is not only a part of Canada, it is also a part of  the North American economy and there is a tide flowing that economically will force them to become increasingly industrialized in  that province and have a knowledge, and a good knowledge of the  language of commerce. That language of commerce I think we will  have to admit, will be English in the North American economy."  There is a lot of sense in the above. One can not visualize Quebec chasing the dollar on a purely cultural basis. There will have to  be some sordid commercialism involved and on behalf of the French  in Quebec, the sooner the better. Money speaks in a language that  all nations understand. ���  ���_.  Memo for speakers  Attending meetings and hearing people speak on a multiple of  subjects does raise habits in the mind of the individual who has the  job of reporting what the speaker is laboring to explain.  Sometimes the speaker is well-versed in his topic. Other times  he or she is just filling out time with words that appear to be applicable. The average speaker is mostly like a boxer who telegraphs  his punches.  This brings to mind the story of a judge and a court reporter.  The judge noted the court reporter was acting somewhat lackadaisical so he stopped his remarks to the jury to inquire of the court  reporter whether he was getting his words down correctly. "Sure  judge," was the reply, "I'm about 15 words ahead of you right now."  This happens quite often with some speakers.  *  *  *  People, it has been said, can be placed in three classes: the few  who make things happen, the many who watch things happen, and  the over-whelming majority who have no idea what has happened..  ���Nicholas Murray Butler  III YEARS 11,11  MARCH   11  John Haddock has opened a  new machine shop at Madeira  Park. His wife and son Albert  have arrived to join him.  Sechelt Improvement association meeting with Sidney McKay  in the chair heard a report on  an interview with Union Estates  officials on the much discussed  water project. Letters were read  on a proposed rural route for the  area.  Construction of  a  float     and  FROM THE FILES OF  THE COAST NEWS  approach at Madeira Park is  held up due to lack of material.  George Frith and Gordon Ballentine are~awaiting the arrival  of a sister ship to the Commuter  which is expected to take care  of increased ferry traffic.  Confederation, the birth of  Canada, took place in 1867. But  the province of British Columbia  was not created until 1871 when  the west coast colony joined the  partnership.  Interest is being shown in this  area in the federal governments'  Agricultural Rehabilitation and  Development Admi nTstration,  which for everyday use, has been  reduced to ARDA. It is under the  jurisdiction of the federal forestry department. Recently Hon.  Maurice Sauve, minister of forestry, in a Montreal address,  said he expected that during this  year's parliamentary sessions  the department will become  known as the department of forestry and rural development.-  In view of what has been done  elsewhere in Canada there is the  possibility of an increasing  awareness as to what can be  done in British Columbia and  particularly on the > Sunshine  Coast.  Reviewing ARDA's first two  years of activity, Mr. Sauve  quoted a total of 598 projects,  involving a total cost of $42,-  367,000 ��� of which the federal  share is $23,191,000.  MINUTE MESSAGE  Positive and negative  "Most of these projects are  now under way," said Mr.  Sauve, "and many have been  completed." He added that the  purpose of the ARDA program,  stated briefly, is "to improve or  alter existing land use, carry out  soil and water conservation, and  improve income and employment opportunities in rural  areas."  ARDA projects to the end of  1964 included 174 for alternate  land use, 177 for soil and water  conservation, 25 rural development projects, 93, joint federal-  provincial research projects ..and  129 federal research and study  projects.  In the Atlantic Provinces, 148  projects are in progress or completed ��� 43 in Newfoundland,  costing $1,288,000; 23 in Prince'  Edward Island, costing $417,000;  50 in Nova Scotia, costing $1,-  223,000; 32 in New Brunswick,  costing $920,000.  project.  Another major   Quebec  Think  positive!  Have you ever heard someone  say that? - We feel great when  a friend pats us on the shoulder  and tells us we are a really swell  guy.. '  But much as we like to emphasize the positive, a realistic  person admits that life consists  of two constantly warring contrasts. There cannot be an east  without a west; there is no right  unless there is a wrong.  The Bible teaches that men,  much as they would like to think  otherwise are "born in sin arid  shapen in iniquity" Psalm 51:5.  It is true that God is love but  he is also just. Men's sin must  be punished as well as good rewarded.. There cannot be a  heaven without a hell.  Romans 6:23 states another  contrast:   "Tlie wages of sin is  death . . . but the gift of God  is eternal life through Jesus  Christ our Lord" Christ spoke  twice as much of hell as heaven.  Psalm 9:17. warns ' -The wicked  shall be turned into hell, and.  all the nations that forgot God."  God does not want to send any  man to hell for He pleads:  "Turn every rnan from his evil  way, that I may repent- me of  the evil which I. purpose to do  unto them because of the evil  of' their doings." Jeremiah 26:3.  Will it be. right or wrong?  Christ or self? Positive or negative? .'; There is no neutral ground  for iri Matthew 12:30 Jesus said  "He that is not with me-(definitely on my side as amplified in  the New Testament) is against-  me." The choice is .ours, the consequence eternal. ��� Pastor J.  Anonby, Pentecostal Tabernacle,  Gibsons.  An opportunity for writers  CBC radio, noting the good response to its 1963 writing competition has announced a second  New Writing Contest for entries  from young authors.  The contest is for original  short stories and poems by  Canadian citizens or permanent  residents under age 35. The winner in each category will receive $500. Contest closes May  31, 1965.  Broadcasting of contest entries  on the CBC radio network will  start in July and will run 13  weeks.  The final winners in last year's  competition were two Montreal  writers, short story author C. J.  Newman, and poet Leonard  Cohen. Each received $500 for  their works, which were judged  best in their respective categories from nearly 1,000 submissions by some.900 writers across  Canada.  Rules for the New Writing  Contest: Manuscripts should be  submitted in three typewritten  copies to: New Writing Contest,  CBC, Box 500, Terminal "A",  Toronto,  Ontario.  Short stories and poems must  be original, unpublished work.  Short stories should be between   approximately   2,500  and  4,400 words in length. Any number of poems may be submitted  by one author but the CBC reserves the right to select a'group  from among them for broadcast.  Writers must be prepared to  prove they are under 35 years  of age as of May 31, 1965.  . Writers wishing manuscripts  returned should include a stamped self addressed envelope.  Manuscripts postmarked later  than May 31 will not be considered. Entrants must be Canadian  citizens or permanent residents  of Canada.       '  COMMONEST FUR-BEARERS  The white-footed mouse and its  cousin the deer mouse are the  commonest fur-bearing animals  in Canada's forests. Because of  their noctural habits, we rarely  encounter them but from dawn  to dusk the woods are fairly alive  with them scurrying about in  search of seeds and insects. The  whitefoot does not hibernate, but  remainsN'active all through the  winter, living on seeds stored  during the warmer months. Their  tracks, like tiny rabbit spoor,  will often be seen on snowy  stretches wheri day breaks over  the forest clearing.  project,  valued at $1,260,000,  is  ARDA projects in Quebec totalled 144, at a-cost of $10,815,000;  those in Ontario    -number    37,  costing $4,568,000. A total of 203  projects were approved for the  Prairie   Provinces���60  in   Manitoba at a cost of $5,269,000;  108  in   Saskatchewan,   costing   $11,-'  208,000;   35   in  Alberta,   costing  $4,676,000.   There   were   25   projects   approved  for   British  Columbia for a total cost of $1,-  078,000.  In addition to these cost-shared projects, a further 41 were  under-taken directly by the federal government, at a total cost  of $1,105,000.  Under ARDA, each province  initiates and carries out its own  projects,, with federal financial  and sometimes technical assistance. Emphasis on the type of  projects varies between provinces, according to their needs.  For example, Saskatchewan has  concentrated on community pastures, with a total bf 59 in process of development. The .Newfoundland ARDA program has  consisted chiefly of research  work, with 38 such projects under way or completed. While  Quebec has had a diversified  program, the emphasis is on improvement of watercourses, to  improve and increase- the arable  land, on many hundreds of farms.  A Quebec project of special interest at this early stage of  ARDA's development is one of  detailed research into economic  and social conditions in the  Gaspe region, being carried out  by the Bureau d'amenagement  de Test du Quebec. To date, $2,-  470,500 of federal - provincial  funds has been allotted to this  designed, to provide heavy, motorized machinery for improvement of various farm lands',in  the province. And in Saskatchewan, a $200,000 project has been  organized to study social and  economic conditions in Census  Division 16, north and west of  Saskatoon. This project is being  carried out under contract' by  the Centre for Community  Studies at the University of Saskatchewan.  All ARDA projects to date are  being carried out under the federal - provincial ARDA,General  Agreement, signed between the  federal government and each pro  vince in the fall of 1962. A new  agreement, to. cover the period  from 1965 to 1970, is currently  being discussed. Under this new  agreement the federal government has agreed to provide $25,-  000,000 per year^plus a $50,000,-  000 special - projects fund over  the whole term of the agreement.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  '    MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 880-9843  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.G.  IF   YOU   HAVE  JOB'S   COMPLAINT       >r  Do not lose your faith even though you may  be plagued by many boils constantly re-occurring. For a remedy has been perfected.  Boils are almost always caused by staphylococci and your physician can inject the specific vaccine made from the type of staphylococci causing your boils. Improvement and  increased resistance to such boils usually re-'  suits. The important thing is "to see your physician. . ,;.'��������� ;v ;.'  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  .medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  -pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  R S B 5 R  Call ZENITH numbers to  distance  without paying a cent  People often ask us what a ZENITH number is.  ZENITH numbers are listed in your directory by  progressive business firms located outside your  free-calling area. A ZENITH number means that  the firm automatically accepts your long-distance  call and pays the charge ���riot you.  You can't dial a ZENITH number.  You simply dial "O" and give the Operator the  ZENITH number of the firm you are calling. They  may be located in any B.C. city, or other Canadian and U.S. points.  You'll be connected within seconds, with no  questions asked, and treated like a red-carpet  guest.   "   . x  Thafs what you are to an out-of-town firm that  lists a ZENITH number in your directory. They  are happy to pay for the privilege of hearing  from you. They would like your business and are  out to please you.  All of which means that a firm with a ZENITH  number is usually a mighty good firm to do  ���business with.  B.C.TEL&  BRITISH COIUMBIA TELEPHONE COMVUiY  992C-5-Z  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONA! TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE ��� RADIOTELEPHONES ��� CLOSED CIRCUIT TV - INTERCOM AND PACING SYSTEMS  ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES ��� ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS > OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS TOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS       , AM- TALK  Hy Synis  TNS>  "Darling, do you-think "Easily.. . . esp.c'.ally i��  two can live as cheaply as one has a rich father ..."  one ".'.���.���?"'  ive views  \.  (By TONY GARGRAVE, M.I..A.,  Mackenzie Consituency.)  The Canada Pension' Plan is  very . much in., the news these  days. This,is the federal scheme  ; which will .provide Canadians  with a  contributory pension- or-  '���_ ganized arid ^administered ,by the  federal government.  Of  equal   importance   to   millions of Canadians is his private  pension plan. Bankers, industrial  < workers; union employees,\ postal  workers,  department  store- .emy  . ployees. and..: policemen ": cdntri-'  bute. to ^pension plans in every  'province in Canada. We regulate  ' insurance ,'. companies,     banks,  trust companies,  lawyers'  trust  funds,  but  except for -the  pro-  _ vince of {Ontario there, is no legislation in Canada;.: whjch    lays  down ground rules" for the private pension plan.  The   regulator,  of   private   pensions   is   a  ^provincial responsibility:  vy A: worker  niay!. be   employed  for 25 years for one, particular  company which then goes bankrupt, arid he finds when.he consults his lawyer" that he has no  contractual rights for a pension  at all. His only right may be to,  ��� receive, his   contributions   back;  with or without interest. If it is  a   non-contributory   pension,   he  may : have no rights whatsoever,  eyen  though  he  stayed   at  his  job   on  the  understanding  that  he would receive a pension;  I have; known cases in which  a small company- has merged .  ;.���. witht a larger company, and the  large company says, "you made  no . contract with: us, and we  have no responsibility to pay  this pension to you."  Last Tuesday, I placed on the  order paper, a resolution which  asked the house to refer the subject of private pension plans to  the select standing committee on  social welfare and education:  Private pension plans affect Pa J  large number of people. They  affect the employer,; the employee, the union who often bargains for pension rights and^at-  ' tempts to police pension plans,  trust companies who often man  age these plans and-insurance  companies who offer package  plans particularly to small companies.  Beneficiaries under pension  plans often have no idea where  their funds are invested, who  manages the fund, and whether  it is solvent.  The first immediate problem  to an employee when he goes  to work for a company is "Am  I eligible to enter the pension  plan?" Sometimes the plan is  for the benefit of the upper echelon employees only, sometimes  the employee js forced to join  the plan as a condition of his  employment. XHe would then  worry about solvency arid whether his money was "safely invested at the best possible rates,  compatible with safety.  The employee would then want  to know whether his rights under the plan were safe. In other  words, if he was fired would he  lose his pension; If he, changes  his job can he take his pension  with him. We all know the jokes  about the railway conductor'or  aged clerk who hates his job but  is afraid to move because of his  pension.,-  All these above points and  others I have incorporated in my  resolution so that the subject  can be thoroughly canvassed by  pension trustees,.- beneficiaries  and investment experts. The purpose of the resolution is to conduct a thorough enquiry giving  all parties the opportunity to be  heard with the object of eventually drafting legislation which is  fair to all parties concerned but  is workable. Hardly a person in  the province is unaffected.  At one time a family's"; most  important asset .was the family  home; but now the most important' family asset is the breadwinner's pension.  Cash income of Canadian farmers reached a record $1.6 billion  in the first six months of 1964,  greater by 13 percent than 1963's  preceding record. helf-year high.  iT^ftWL-^  _t4Uj  H4  970���CREATE A ROSE GARDEN with a bedspread of 6-to-the-inch  cross-stitch roses and buds. Embroider in blocks or directly on  spread. 5x5-inch roses; buds 3^x3J_.-inches.  509���PRETTY APRON OR SUNDRESS ��� just 3 pattern pieces plus  bright rose pockets.1 Drawstring waist; is easy to fit. Transfer of  roses, printed pattern in medium size. '  838���BRIGHTEN AN OUTFIT with a smart, new hat ��� pillbox in  popcorn, derby in pattern stitch. Both are easy to crochet of thrifty  worsted. Directions small and large sizes.  .Thirty-five cents (coins) for eacn pattern (no stamps, please) to  Laura Wheeler, care of Coast News, Needlecraft Dept., 60 Front St.  West, Toronto, Ontario. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS, PATTERN  NUMBER.  1965 Needlecraft Catalog ��� 200 designs, 3 free patterns!  MORE  to crochet, knit, sew, embroider.. 25c.  "Decorate with Needlecraft" ��� fabulous, new book packed with  25 patterns for top decorator accessories shown    in    5    idea-filled  rooms. Applique co-ordinates, pillows, wall hangings, more. 60c.  Send for superb Quilt Book ��� 16 complete patterns. 60c.  avis  By JACK DAVIS,  M.P.���;.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  When parliament reconvened,  Finance Minister Gordon made  an- important announcement.  Coritrol, over* banking, he said,  must remain in Ottawa's hands.  The provinces must not entei*  this.field and the Bank Act will  . shortly be amended making it  impossible for them to do so.  Mr. Gordon told a hushed  bouse of comirions that the proposed amendment will prevent a  provincial government from buying shares which have voting  rights; Premier Bennett, in other  words, can still buy certain  kinds of shares. But he will no  longer be in*a position to appoint directors and control the  lending policy of a bank with  its headquarters in British Columbia.  Canada's minister of finance  was on firm ground. Our constitution clearly states that control over money and banking  rests with the nation. The provinces, separately or collectively, cannot print money. Nor can  DAVIS INTERESTED  Jack Davis, Coast _- Capilano  M.P. has written Walt Nygren,  chairman of Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce' marine committee  working on a brief, for the federal authorities on the breakwater and harbor improvements,  that he has noticed mention of  the brief in the Coast News as  outlined before Gibsons council,  and has offered any assistance he  can give towards its presentation.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  ' Ph.   885-9525  HAIRSTYUNG  designed just for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  they borrow for the sole purpose  of loaning money out again.  Private companies can, do so.  But they must obey a federal  law. Provincial governments, on  the other hand, are in a special  position relative to Ottawa. They  cannot be told what to do. It  would take months to disallow  . each move in the courts. And,  with the best will in the world,  a federal-provincial conference  would have to be held every  time a change in financial policy  was indicated for the country as  ,a whole.  Mr. Gordon said that once the  provinces had their own banks  there would be confusion as to  which level of government had  the last word in banking matters. To avoid this danger, he  announced that henceforth no  shares of a charter or savings  bank may be registered in the  name of any government or its  agents.  Concentration. of ownership in  other hands is also frowned  upon. The Bank Act will soon  place an upper limit of 10% on  the shares of any. bank which  can be held,' directly or indirectly, by a single shareholder. In  other   words,   ownership,, which  still rests largely with small  shareholders, will continue to be  widely dispersed.  Mr. Gordon obviously favors  greater competition amongst our  lending agencies. To this end he  hoped that current legislation  setting up a Bank of Western  Canada, with headquarters in  Winnipeg and the Laurentide  Bank, with headquarters in Vancouver would soon be passed by  the house of commons.  Most Conservative M.P.'s  agree with Mr. Gordon. Social  Credit and Creditistes M.P.'s,  on the other hand listened in  stoney. silence. They still want  Mr. Bennett to get his bank. The  New Democratic Party is divided. Some support Mr. Strachan's  idea that each, province -should  have its own bank: Others  among the NDP believe in-planning on a national scale. They  have serious misgivings about  Quebec, for instance, being allowed to go its own way insofar  as banks and, monetary policy"  are concerned.  I, personally, want to see an  expansion of bur money supply.  I am also in favor of more-  banks and lower interest rates.  But I don't want to see Canada  split up into ten little states-  .each with its central bank and  each with its own ideas as to  how to give local industry a fi-  Coast News, March 11, 1965.      3  nancial shot in the arm.  Our existing monetary system  is working well. Based on a ceri-  tral bank, like the Bank of Eng-,  land, it is financing our current  economic boom. Perhaps it needs  some loosening up. ���������- But the  straight-jacket, into which ten  provincially-owned banks would  plunge our' country is enough to  frighten even the most courage-,  ous investor half to death.  Sechelt Teachers9 Association  invites you to attend d  PANEL DISCUSSION  on  f?The Effects of Curriculum  Change on Community Life  95  Panelists:  ���   Mr. W. S. Potter, Principal, Elphinstone Secondary School  Mrs. F. Fleming, Principal, Pender Harbour Secondary School  Mr. P. Lawrence, Local Recreation Director      '  Mr. D. Steen, Teacher, Burnaby  Mr. Stroyan, Public Relations Officer, MacMillan, Bloedel  and Powell River, Harmac Division  Thurs., March 11 - 8 p.m.  ELPHINSTONE   SECONDARY   SCHOOL   AUDITORIUM  ever wonaere  ........what the different  life Insurance  x   plans are for....,.?  .........what they do......?  ........how much they  In, other words, you  wanted to know about  life Insurance, this free  booklet tells you about  It.  Just phone us or  mail the coupon below  and we will be pleased  to provide you with  the booklet.  AGGETT  AGENCIES LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2065 or 885-9303  Please Mttd mm ��� frM Mpy ������  "What you Should Kn.w about  Uf��� iMuranc*."  Mdnm..  tfJiM.T:  ���ft  How do you like your Electric Heating?  .   yyp  ��������� p-:--;������'���-.    -p.        ��� ~,-\p .'��������� -.-^^m^^y^ ; x^ \-\  We asked Mr. A. E. Bowers of Victoria ...... Mr. J. A. Young of Burnaby   "  :7   -IX  We asked: as an architect would you recommend  electric heating for your clients? "Very definitely.  Based on my own experience, I'm sure that with  the present rates it's the most economical way  to heat in B.C. Also electric heating gives greater  freedom in home design and planning."  1  .���r��  -���**  a1_;  the G. J. Peardons of Abbotsford  H&��  Mr. Young said: "We had heard that electric  heating was expensive. But we haven't found it  that way. And we've spent no money on maintenance at all in the six years that .we've been  here." How about room-by-room temperature  control? "This is a real advantage."  ���:\!  sv  ���^_  Mrs. Peardon said: "It's the cleanest heating I've ever had. And there's no noise." Mr.  Peardon, asked about maintenance, said: "It's  never been touched since we put it in. That's  three years ago." ��  Three families. Three out of more than  7,000 in British Columbia - and over a million in North America - who enjoy the benefits of tomorrow's heating system today.  Call B.C. Hydro. Find out about the comforts  and costs of electric heating for your home.  B.C. HYDRO mUh  /  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  CREST ELECTRIC  ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9320        SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131 CEMETERY ROAft* FIRE  ���Monday evening's fire alarm  came from the Cemetery road  close to 7 p.m. where a set bonfire became menacing;   ���*''*  HALFMOON BAY NOTES  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 ^information  (By PEGGY CONNOR)  Attending the Cubs and Scouts  1st annual banquet at Sechelt,  parents and boys from Halfnioon  Bay were: Mr. and Mrs.yRon  Robinson and son David,; and  Rusty Cunningham, Mrs. Mary  Kingston and. Edward, Mr. and  Mrs. J. Mueller and Roddy, Mrs.  Morrison and Robert and Billy,  Mr. and Mrs. J. Charlton and  Bruce, Canon and Mrs. Greene,  Mr. and Mrs. E. Surtees.  Miss - Connie Lanham spent a  few days with her cousins, Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Clark, Selma Park  Welcome Beach Community  will hold a St. Patrick's Social  evening,  Sat.,  March 13  at the  p&EE   IT  CLEOPHi -U. Sechelt Theatre  ��� :Hi'-C;i;yj'fr    .;.������<.���������-.���. - ��� '   .y     .  *' Elizabeth Taylor & Richard Burton  Morcl^ - 8 p.m.  ���-���:- [.'Off.   -YBf)Ats'>    : ��� .    ���  One Show each��� tiight;. ���     Advanced popular prices  **^rf%#^^^-PV  BINGO THURSDAY  8 pJrn.]yp Legion Hcitl  ....: GIBSONS  LEGION  SOCIAL CLUB  Peninsiilft Plinnbing & Heating Ltd.  ^Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9533  A COMPLETE STOCK OF FITTINGS & FIXTURES  SALES  SERVICE  FREE  ESTIMATES  CLOSETS  & SEATS  LAVATORY  BASINS  BATHTUBS  White & Color  SUPER KEM TONE & SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS  $ SALE  200 Pr. SHOES ON OUR BARGAIN  NEW SHIPMENT OF LADIES BAGS,  Re$-i;?3WH0W   $2-98  .V(*K  y--  Wigard's Shoe Store  ^-'sechelt';��� Ph. ;885i9519'     ������<-���-  Community Hall.  Lions clulb meeting on Thursday, March >-4,  saw 15 members  present.  The  next  meeting  will  Ladies' Night, Sat., March 20 at-  the Winning Post.  Visiting the Guy Winnings were  Mr. and Mrs. J. Hall from Deep  Cove. Mrs. Guy Winning has left  for a weeks holiday in the Okan-  agan.  Canon Greene, chairman of the  Centennial committee for Redrooffs Road called a meeting of  his committee which was held  Wed., March 3. The committee  came out strongly in favor of  housing for senior citizens in  self-sustained apartments.  Hearing howls of anguish from  the Foley's dog Lassie, Don Ross  located her down an abandoned  well on his property. He reached  down and dragged her out, she  must have been hot on the trail  of a skunk for, ^the scent: was  strong upon her.  '. PP-p  AT SECHELT THEATRE  Cleopatra featuring Elizabeth  Taylor and Richard Burton, Rex  Harrison and others is described  as a special historical spectacle  release and has received consi- >  derable publicity this last two  .years. '���        .,'��� y-'���'���  It has been described as the  most passionate love story of all  history. After s defeating Poni-  peys armies in Greece, Julius  Caesar heads for Egypt to end  the civil war between King Ptolemy and his sister, Cleopatra,  which threatens Rome's food  supply. At their first meeting,  Caesar is annoyed by Cleopatra's  interference, but later, they  reach admiration and respect  and they become lovers. Caesar  returns to Rome and Cleopatra  bears him a child, which she later brings to him.  DRAW  FOR  CARPET  The draw for the carpet raffled  bythe PTA for general funds will  be .made at the March meeting  to be held Monday, March 15 at  8'p.m. in the new Gibsons Elementary School, when resolutions  for the 1965 convention to be held  in Victoria in April will be dis-  ��� cussed.''- -..-������ ���.������-  These cover a variety of topics,  rural schools,- refund of text  book rental fees, emotionally '  disturbed children, study of _B.C.  Liquor act, sales tax on childrens  clothing and war toys. Where  possible, experienced andPf concerned persons will be asked to  lead discussion groups.  KAIRO   VISITORS  A party of. about 25 Kairos, a  United Church organization for  seniors above Hi-C age came.  from Vancouver over the weekend and billeted at the CF. Gooding home in Granthams, the girls  in the home and the boys in cabins. ,'���.'���������������'������:  ������_���������.'���  Sunday they attended Gibsons  United Church where one of their  number explained to. the congregation what the Kairo organization stands for.  Hot X Buns  Fresh Daily  AVAILABLE  NOW  GIBSONS BAKERY  Ph. 886-2415  Enjoy the continent-wide convenience of Shell and  i       or,  i^^h ���,.  White Rose Service - with a Shell credit card  a Shell credit card you drive info any Shell Rose station in Canada,; or jnfo any Shell or Conoco station in the United States; and charge  most of your motoring needs. No other identification is necessary, and there  is no red tape.  Muffler installation, brake relining, and other minor repair up to $50  can be charged, and you can also use your Shell credit card to BUY TIRES,  BATTERIES AND ACCESSORIES ON THE SHELL DEFERRED PAYMENT PLAN. No  reason to postpone buying important items or having necessary repairs done  once you enjoy Shell credit card facilities.  WHITE  ROSE  CONOCO  APPLICATION FORMS AVAILABLE AT  GIBSONS SHELL SERVICE  Phone  886-2572  1 ' " Coast News, March 11, 1965.  ROBERTS GREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Dana Backie, .��� 11, who .,was  struck by a car and killed on  March 1, in West Vancouver, 'was  the granddaughter of^Mrs. Colin  Cameron, Beach Avenue. Mrs.  ' Cameron had that weekend returned to her home here after  spending the winter with the  Backies. Dana will be remembered as the talented little dancer  who entertained the guests at  OES summer teas. The Cameron  home, where she spent summer  holidays, is next -door to the R.  Cumming home. Dana was an  only child.  The Cliff Beemans were in Nanaimo over the weekend to attend a family reunion. It was the  occasion of the 84th birthday of  Cliff's mother, Mrs. E. B. Beeman. ��� oy-po;  Bill Hartle, coach of the Roberts Creek Tigers, has come up  with   an   interesting   suggestion:  of a soccer match to take place ���  on Sunday, March 21 at 1 o'clock  at the .school groundsyIt' will be  a  short  match.  It  will precede  the regular home league game. It  will take place between the boys  and  their r parents,   mothers,  or  fathers; or for that matter, parents > of boys . not jon the '��� soccer  team. If there are anysuch brave'.,  enough to expose their shins to  the  Tigers 0 they 'should  contact ;  the coach at S86-2586. K the par- ;  ents: display  the   same  type > of .  skill and speed at soccer as they  did  last  year   at  basefoall,   the  event  should  draw   a  spectator  crowd;  DISPLAY AT CONVENTION  At the teachers convention  there will be an exhibit of. Elementary school art in Elphinstone Secondary school where the  convention will be held. It will  be exhibited; on, Thursday and  Friday and can be seen before  and -after panel discussions.  Ready-Mix  CONISWEXIL  liibsoDS Building  Supplies Ltd.  ��� QUAUTY CONCRETE  ��� PROMPT SERVICE  Let us quote your  Concrete  requirements  Phone 8862642  LEGAL  OFFER FOR BUILDINGS  OFFERS: plainly marked on the  envelope, "Offer on. P.T. No.  170" will be received by the undersigned up to noon, March 24,  1965, to purchase, for the purpose of removal or demolishing,  the following buildings, situated  "as is and where is" immediately west of Soames Creek Bridge  on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  Granthams Section. Legal: Lot 4  Block 3, District Lot.687, Group  1, N.W.D., Plan 2075.  (1) Cottage ��� 5 Rooms, approximately 1,038 square  feet  (2) Shed ��� 8 ft. x 10 ft.  The, conditions of sale are: (1)  the -buildings must be removed  or demolished from their sites  within j 21 days, commencing  from the date of acceptance of  sale. (2) the sites.are to be left  clean and, tidy and any earth disturbed in-the removal must,j_e  backfilled.       ;        v;y (,  Prospective buyers MUST familiarize themselves with the zoning bylav^suand'^liilding codes  in the area 'they are contemplating placing the buildings or  dwellings.  Offers,, should be accompanied  by a certified cheque or money  order, made payable to the Minister of Finance for 10% of the  bid.  The highest or any offer will  not necessarily be accepted, but  the bearer of a successful bid  will be required to pay the S.S.  Tax.  The purchaser must make full  payment within 10 days of notification of acceptance of the successful offer. Otherwise, the deposit will be forfeited to the  Crown.  Upon failure to remove the  buildings within 21 days, all  right, title, and interest shall revert to the Crown and monies  paid shall be deemed to be a  penalty. and the Crown shall  after, dispose of them as it sees  fit.  To view or for further information, contact the District Foreman, Department of Highways  Yard, Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-  2384.  CHAIRMAN,  PURCHASING  COMMISSION,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  Ad. No. 170 ��� 64/65  March 4, 1965  CANADA CHOICE or CANADA GOOD  Lean and Tender  SIRLOIN, T-B0NE, CLUB  SERVE  THE  FAMILY A  DELICIOUS STEAK  THIS WEEKEND  ONLY "________,  I___����������������������-������������-������#-������-���-���-���*������������������--_���  Round Steak  n --'    ,2.'  ..   w  or  <���    r  i-  Roast  GROUND  BEEF FRESH  2 lbs.  for  89  Rump Roasts  1st & 2nd CUTS  BETTER BUY  MARGARINE  1 lb. Pkqs       ROMPER  PET FOOD  5V$1  1  1Z Tins   $  ZEE WAX PAPER  REFILLS  S  2100'  Rolls  49  C  CALA Gal*.  BLEACH  MALKINS ��� 15 oz.   _  Fruit Cocktail 249C  HEREFORD���12 oz.  CORNED BEEF  49  IMPORTED  LETTUCE  each  10  C  MEDIUM  ONIONS  2 lbs.  for  FANCY RED  DELICIOUS  APPLES7&*1  SECHELT ��� 885-2025  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS. - SAT. MARCH 11th - 13th  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  mmammmmmmmmmmammamBmmmmmmaimm Coast News, March 11, 1965.  COMING   EVENTS  March 12, Roberts Creek Legion  Meeting, 8 p.m.  March 15, Monday, O.A.P.O. regular   meeting,'.! Birthday   party,  . Health Centre,,downstairs, 2.pjn.  March 15, Mon., 8 p.m. Library  Building,   an  organization  meet-  'ing for all interested in a museum.  March 19, L.A: Roberts Creek  Legion, St. Patricks Tea and Ba:  zaar, 2 p.m. Admission 35c.  March 19, Gibsons United Church  Women,   Annual   Shamrock  Tea  . and Bake  Sale,  2  p.m.,  United.  Church Centre.    '-,<'���  ��� March 27, Sat.', 10 a.m., Legion  . Hall, L.A. Royal Canadian Legion ���  109,--Rummage Sale. ;; -lT '-'<-  April 7, Wed.y,8 p.m.,V-Cribsons  Hospital Auxiliary Spring Fashion Show, Gibsons High School  auditorium.      /    ,   . jyiay 10 ��� SpeciaLevent-planned  by the men of "Gibsons United  Church 'Choir. '    -  - IN MEMORIAM,  JEFFERSON'��� In loving memory of my dear wife E. F. (Florence) Roberts Creek, who pasteed  away in 1957. ,  Loving and kind in all her ways,  Upright and -just to the- end- of  her days,,   ;   *.,        -y      *.'.-:  Sincere and. true in her heart and  mind     '" '   '     .-'     J '.'*.i v.  Beautiful memories: she left behind, ''-p  Her,loving husband,      _  S. :W. A. Jefferson.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Do you have sewing  machine troubles?  Call your repairman  at 886-2434  UNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  r.  C. ROY GREGOS,  ->���?��������� >   Sarid'^Gravel, Fill,- * "  X  Septic Tanks, Drain Fields  Backhoe  and  Loader   ,  . ~ Bulldozing ' '.  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-9712  Alcoholics Anonymous,  Post  of-  < fice Box .294,   Sechelt.  Information', phone 886-9372.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from�� Port" Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  .Marven Volen.  " -   . PEDICURIST :  ���   Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma Park,  on. bus stop  885-9778    -  Evenings by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWELRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2116, Gibsons  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.         Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455 '  LOST  Siamese Blue Point male cat,  Reid Road, near North Rd. Ans-  wers to Felix. Reward. 886-7737.  WORK WANTED  Lots 'cleared, -any size, anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE. For particulars  phone 886-2954.  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  Dressmaking "and Alterations  Muryl  Roth,   Phone   886-9532  ROY'S LAND  SERVICE  Fields ��� Lawns-Gardens  ROY  BOLDERSON  " Box 435 -  Seehelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  .Redrooffs Water Service  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  James Alex Stewart  Phone 885-9545  Plain.- sewing ; and alterations.  Phone 886-2280xAsk for./Dayle.   ���  Day care "for pre-schooler in my  home; Phone 886-9527.  ARE OO. THERE X TREES    NEAR  YOUR   HOUSE :WHICH   NEED  TOPPING? UNTOPPED TREES  ENDANGER YOUtt PROPERTY  I AND   POSSIBLY   YOUR   FAM-  : ILYS LIVES. CAN YOU AFFORD  p THAT RISK?: K high prices are  .worrying   you,   then "phone :us:  i and put your mind at ease- We're  ; sure ;our prices will please you*  Odd jobs are  also welcome,  of.  most any sort. No job too small  I or too large.  ; For particulars: X  _ PHONE 886-2954  .,Now.is th_ ,time\tq hayje prua--l  "ing and spraying done. Specialists *  ��� in this work. Ed Robertson. Ph.  ^886-2897.   x - x .y'-'-  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  Coin-op Drycleaning; business.  Sunnycrest Shopping. Centre^ Gibsons. Phone; 886.-223i_.or.. 886-2705.  REST  HOME  Ideal rhomer care and: good: foodb  . for  aged._:'Q_--. convalescent-.T.V....  Phone. 886-2096;  BUILD'NG MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  X, building: needs  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING -  -CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  WANTED  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK     AND     CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  .   ARE REAL SALESMEN  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886r2762. ,    _.  Used' electtic 'and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713.  Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft.' Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.' "    '  For guaranteed watch and jewel-  v  ry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the prem-  . ises. ,  POULTRY MANURE. Phone requirements well in advance. This  is our busy season. Wyngaert  Poultry  Farm.   886-9340.  Trailer, 16 x 8, reasonable. In  Gibsons.  Phone 886-2897.  Singer treadle sewing machine.  Phone 885-2087.  Complete bed, $30; couch complete $15., Phone 886-9661.  Table, 4 chairs, white Arborite  top, metallic trim,, like new. $35.  Phone 886-2641.  Beautiful������black part poodle pups.  Phone. 886-2547.  2nd hand chesterfield, brown nylon frieze. Cheap for quick sale.  D. Machon, Headlands Rd., Gibsons. .  You must, see our new 8 Transistor radios just arrived. Also.  more than 50 rod and reels and  . all kinds of good tackle, and we  do keep the best in garden tools.  Everything for the home.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  Shotguns,   rifles and ' hand  guns  sold on COTS-ghm_rit.  OP-P.    W^lt^-Ny^erv? Sales Ltd.  y>       ^Gibsons; 886-9303. '  Portable building, 16' x".10*; insulated, wired, used as addition to  trailer.   Phone   885-9581.  FOR   RENT  STORE  FOR RENT  :-In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60.  Phone 886-2559.  Furnished, heated suite, Phone  886-2231. or- 886-2705.  1 bedroom cottage in centre of  Gibsons, with oil rarigeK full  plumbing. Phone' 886-7756/  3 room unfurnished cottage. Ph.  .886-9661.  2 bedroom cottage, waterfront.  Phone 886-9686.  Cottage on Port Mellon highway,'  suitable for 2 or with baby. Ph.  886-9525, 1749 Marine, Gibsons.  P ypp/:��mypk  HOPKINS  2 Bedroom ��� Part basement  view home fully serviced and just  two minutes from ferry. Oil heating. ;Full price $7,500 easy terms.  ' "'-     -'' '  ; L ' ' ' '    -���-'  GRANTHAMS  View Lot ��� JTully serviced.  Magnificent southerly view. Ideal summer or year round home-  site. Full. price $1,450.   - -  GIBSONS  2 Bedroom ��� Modern home on  view lot. Extra large living room  1 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.  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY  &   DRY   CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  *    Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or in- Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  , , and Port.Mellon Zenith-7020  .WATER SURVEY SERVICES  HYDROPURE water sterilizer,  water filtering systems, diamond  drilling, jack hammer work, rock  and.stump blasting. R.R., 1, Sechelt.. Ehone_ 885-9510.  Oysters,--are a' store house of  beneficial food elements. And,  either raw or cooked,' they are  delicious to eat. Serve them often. , Oyster Bay Oyster Co., R.  Bremer, Pender Harbour.  Will remove trees and buy logs  in small'.quantities., A. Simpkins,  bricklayer, Box 389, Sechelt, 885-  2132.  SECHELT  Large  Lot ���  in  choice   area  close to sea. Nicely treed but little     clearing    required     before  -building. All services. Full price  $2,600.  PENDER HARBOUR  18 Acres ��� Over 500 feet waterfrontage.  Property faces due  west and is well treed with good  building sites. Full price $15,000 .  Terms.  BARGAIN  HARBOUR  Semi-waterfron ��� Choice level  lot with 92 feet frontage in wa- -  terfront development with year  round 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 (24 hrs.) Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  ATTENTION FAMILIES: -5 bedroom home on view lot, close to  everything/ lge >kitchen, dining  room, living room with" fireplace.  " Very lge. sun room. Requires  small amount finish work: $7000  cash full price.  Gibsons; situated on Vz ac,  completely modern, new 3 br.  home, large kitchen, dining and  living room, fireplace,-W/'-W on  bedrooms, hall and living room.  .- Vanity bath. Full- concrete-bafse,  Auto, oil furn.' Plaster", interior,  with small amount Ash paneling  around fireplace., Stucco exterior. V.L.A. approved. Call us for  details.  Heres another V.L.A. approved  home, situated on 7 acres ��� 3  lovely large bedrooms, L shaped  living room, modern bar kitchen  , open to dining room', built-in elec-  _ trie range. Auto, oil.furn. Garage,  chicken house etc. Close schools,  shopping, trans, and the price  is right. Gall-for appointment to  view.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES ^CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  ';������    Box 23, Gibsons BC  Phone 886-2000  $8,500 is the full cash price of  modern 2 b.r.. bungalow close to  all services.    .  Two adjoining lots, Granthams,  $1,500.  Pratt Road, modern home, car-  port, garage, lawn, garden and  fruit trees, ��z acre. Fully furnished $10,000./:  ���yBeach property, Roberts. Creek,  3;: cottages,-; at; present two rented aria" revefiiie $85 per mo. F.P.  ,$10,500.  y-   .[ . .'/���- .;';,"���  2 bedroom house on good view  lot. $6,000 terms.  3 acres good land and 3 room  WEST  SECHELT  cottage with bath. $4500.  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.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  For all kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  Modern 2 bdrm home about 3  years old, Wilson Creek. Full  basement with furnace. Low down  payment.   $14,500.  AGGETT, AGENCIES Ltd.  I   P   Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065,  885-9303.  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  lot.  $11,000  terms.  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.  f  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.  FARMETTE,  $5500 F.P.  Large   older  home.   New   ma-  -- chine shed,  chicken house.  Garden,   fruit.   Good   water   supply.  App.   5  acres  W.  Sechelt.  Easy  terms.   -  ..-       SELMA PARK REVENUE  v..-.Large--modern 3 ��� br.- home on  '. waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  ' safe swimming beach. Real val-  ��� ue ��� at $18,500.  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  Owner's cottage plus 3 bedrm.  rev. home, 2 2 bedrm modern  rentals. Stoves and 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 hunting area. .$12,500 terms.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  ,retired.  . Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  B.  Kent,   885-4461.  -SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155,  Sechelt, B.C.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  $3000 DOWN  THREE BEDROOMS  FULL BASEMENT  A   beautiful   new   home   on   a  sweeping  view  lot  in   a   choice y  residential   area.   Decoration   to  ���"  purchaser's choice  of colors.       ..1  Particulars  from  Mr.   Gather- I  (pole, 886-2481., Evenings 886:2785. y  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.   -  Exclusive Sales Agents  > Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Contra  GIBSONS.   B.C. PH.  886-24K*  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  'A  <ff    A-_*   /   /  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd.  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechel;  886-2191 885-2013  (R. F. Kennett ��� Notary Public)  3   bedroom   home   on   3   acres,  cleared.    Low    down    payment,  easy,  terms.   Phone   883-2448   or  885-2180.  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'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.  Phono  8S3-2233  More members  join new club  Two new memibers,- Mrs. F.  White and Mrs. D. Fielding, were  welcomed by the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional Womens club, ' meeting at Ole's  Cove on March 2.  President Mrs. J. Benjafield reviewed the history of the United  Nations, and explained the role  of the B.&P.W. representative at  the U.N.  It was noted than an amendment to the Equal Pay act is to  receive third reading in the B.C.  legislature this month. The amendment, which eliminates certain ambiguities of the act, was  presented by Mrs. Lois Haggen,  MLA, Grand Forks-Greenwood.  Mrs. Haggen is a member of the  Grand Forks B. & P.W.  Sunshine Coast members desiring to attend the. regional conference in Vancouver on April 4,  are asked to contact Mrs. Benjafield. The next meeting of the  club will he held April 6.  jlijsrcl! Services  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m., Holy Communion  11 a.m., Church School  11:15 a.m., Matins and Litany  -.,-;7:30,'p.m.,' Evensong  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  9:30 ajm., Holy Communion  11. aim.; Church School  St/riilda's,   Sechelt  ll.ajjn., Morning Prayer  Egmont  '   S-'pihi', Evening  Prayer  -     X-   Madeira Park  7:30 p.m., Evening Prayer  �����>'  -UNITED  ->-r-<;A,''_  >      ^-~> Gibsons  ,11 aspu, Sunday School  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  Beautiful view, 3 bedroom home,  full basement, near Gibsons. $3000  down payment or trade for 3 bedroom home on acre. Phone 886-  2477.  ���V   UfPM.m., Nursery  *   ^11 a_f__l. Divine Service  t Roberts  Creek  , ,-,   2 ,p.__$��VDivine Service  Worship.Jed? by Miss H.  Camp*  bell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday, .ofc each month..  Wilson Creek  i     U;15 g_$i.> Divine Worship  Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.  Wjorshift.^ed by  Rev.   W.  M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every sec-  ^ond^Sanday/^of each month.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  oall or write N. Paterson, ���  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie  St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  .v*> f$K  BAPTIST  ;,  CALVARY;! BAPTIST,  Gibsons  7:30 p:,m*; Evening Service  N Piayer Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  j.   11:15 a&t}7. s Worship  Service  7:30 p.m., Wed., Prayer  iy.  ST. VINCENT'S  FUELS  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most ,Pure Heart of Mary,  . Gibsons. 11 a.m.   -  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic   Lump $26 ton  Majestic Egg     '      ,. $25 ton  Drumheller Lump - $29 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $3^ ton  PRAfT_:ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  \s  ALDER, MAPLE, 2nd growth  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 ton, $17 */_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS' ��� $1 per box  R N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons   : <  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices   phon<  ?..-.   ,..������:���  -vXXX*-       ->������>��� XX ;:���*�� ���;  : X y- _.; ;������ :. 886-9902 &&\ 2- �� 'S -:  Church ��� Services  !' and  Sunday, School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek United  Church  - Radio' Program:. The Bible  Speaks to You, over CJOR, 60C,  9:00 p.m. every Sunday  PENTECOSTAL  ' X   Gibsons  9:45 :a.m., Sunday School  >*..v'<���_; illj^m-'.Devotional .    .,  7:30 'p'.m.',' Evangelistic, Service  Tues. :���3:30  p.m.,   Children's  . Groups ���  Tues.;.7:3fl:jfj.m., Bible Study  Fri., 7l30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  U^a.m., Morning Worship  7:_0'%bn.,   Evangelistic   Service  ^ffify'a.m.. Sunday School  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  '-^isJday. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  ^ HJNSHjNiCbAST GOSPEL Church  ���-;���������' **' $}$*%'.%������ ^X1 ���     '���"-���': ' '���'���'. -.-'''������  (undenominational)      ;    .  y Sunda^^School 10 a.m.  ^(f(fV(l^shm^fService     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells  II  JEHOVAH'S WITNESSES  ,-'..'��� ��������� ��� y ���������    '���������.'.'  fcible���StuHi>s. Tues., 8 p.m.  ijMinistrjj School,  Fri., 7:30 p.m.  * Seirvk-e* 'Meeting, Fri., 8:30 p.m.  Publicr>Talk. Sun, 3 p.m.  Watchtower Study,  Sun., 4 p.m.  Kingdom Ha'I at  Selma Park  Esquimau^^gravingy.dbck was  opfn>d|^lyio,Xl887^ai-d HMS  Corpiorant was  the first ta ren-  ter.;'lVi'��--"x- ������' ��� :'   ��� 'yp  ^-?^&>^^^^^  ^u^;*.  .;.,/^^-__A\'i^V^''W^'.->-��J-'V'*i-��'��**>)-*^'f-'J".  Moving to kiiinliiii|i\'.'  Our new Pulp Mill will be in operation in December of this year. Your inquiries re purchase or  rental ot homes will be given preferred attention. We would appreciate 1he opportunity of  offering you our service. A fully trained and  qualified staff is available at all t'mes, including  Sundays and evenings. ;n  F0WLIE-NICH0LS0N REALTY  LTD.  402 Victoria Street. Kamloops, B.C.  Phone 372-2505  Corner view lot. Selma Park, 11C  x 200. Phone 885-2087. , sevens comment  The Grades 6 and 7 field trips  to Vancouver resulted in some  interesting comments on their  experiences.  Vancouver City Museum  XI had visited the Museum before  but it's   surprising  to  find  out how much I actually missed.  -���Karen Alsager.,  The display of arms ranging  from early swords to modern  carbine rifles and smaller firearms impressed nie.���rKim Inglis  Its array of rocks Up to stuffed  animals was fantastic. ��� Nona  Veale.  I was terribly impressed by  ���the collection of swords, medals  and coins.���Frank Hoehne.,  I   was   surprised   to   find  out  that the tarantula spider is not  deadly poisonous.���Carol Olson.  Maritime Museum .:  ,  The, replicas .of: the various  ships were .so..realise, even the  little benches wecey, placed    in  them-T-Pam^Boi^v'"'���?"' y. ".*-  The!spotter J 'peHscppe;'..for \ a  six-inch gun was    authentic    in  every detail.���Stephen Parker.  Very' well organized displays,  among them were scale models  of ocean going ships, and a work-:  ing model of a ships engine  room.���Mark Ruggles.  Another aspect of history was  in  the  comparisons  of different  Vancouver   areas   in   the   1800's  and now.���Michael Gregory.  The St. Roch  The children were disappointed in not being able to go on  board the St. Roch and many  wrote that it should have better  care.,  Karl Hansen was more specific: The St. Roch is probably  the most famous ship in Canadian history and I think it should  be restored before some American comes up over the line waving a big cheque bo6k. Vancouver could soon restore it and  charge admission till it pays for  the work.  (To be continued)  6   .  Coast News, March 11, 1965.  /    ^    '_  * Wife Preservers      :  Electric heating for modern living  ,; this advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board *  or by the. Government of British Columbia.  81017S-4   : -_____J  Herbs and spices arranged alphabetically on a wall rack ends  scrounging for the one you want.  Sea Scouts  next move  Scouting and cubbing is really  forging ahead in the Elphinstone  group these days and compared  with this time last year the enthusiasm is riding high. This  time'last year there was a lack  of leaders and those who struggled along" manfully then are  now seeing the results of their  efforts.  A sea Scout troop will become  a reality in the near future and  the whaler which has been purchased through a generous supporter of the movement, will be  invaluable in the training of  boys in seamanship and camaraderie.  Boxing and pistol . shooting  have been introduced in Gibsons  and these activities are expected  to keep the boys edging towards  further advancement in the  ranks of Scouting. The four  Queen Scouts at Port Mellon are  now in turn helping to train  younger Scouts.    v  It didn't take long for people  to   recognize   the .advantage   of  the' electric  light bulb when it  was  first' introduced.   Within   a  short time,  people were replacing their oil lamps with the convenience and cleanliness of electricity. Electric living has ,come  a  long  way   since  those  early  days. Now we see the all-electric  home as a new way of life. Many-  people are already enjoying the  comfort and convenience of living in an all-electric Gold Medallion home. Still others are looking  into the   possibilities." What  about you? Could an all-electric  home be the answer to the convenience, flexibility and comfort  you've   been   looking   for  in   a  home? Let's take a look at electric heating ��� a very important  part and significant of the joys  of living in an all-electric home.  Maintenance ��� Aside from the  total convenience, flexibility and  comfort derived from electric  heating is probably the feature  that pleases users most. Electric  heating is practically maintenance free. With most units, there  are no rotating parts to wear  out, no filters to replace, no  cleaning or adjustments to make.  Properly installed electric equipment can last the lifetime of the  home with little, if any repairs.  Operating Costs ��� The cost of  operatingy an electric, heating  systent was once a consideration,; but the new all-electric  rates have cut the cost of. electric heating' by 20 percent. To- .  day electric heating costs little  if anything more than other auto-,  matic systems.  When the advantages and costs  are compared with other heating ,  systems, most people find that  electric heating is a wise invest  ment.. If you. are  interested in  learning '��� more    about - ielectric  heating call your.  B.C.    Hydro  Office. Homeowners are" invited -.  to contact -B.C. /Hydro's Heating  Advisory Service regarding mies-  .  tions   on   automatic   heating., A  new pamphlet,. Electric Heating  Facts is also available free- of  charge. " ���  There are three areas of cost  to consider: installation; maintenance, and operation. Electric  heating equipment can run a little higher than with other auto-  "���   " - ^  i  matic s systems. For one thing  with, room-by-room temperature  control you need more thermostats.' In a. sense, each room has  its own heating system, regulated by its own thermostat. This  control soon:pays for itself, however in operating economies and  comfort. ���" \   ..  Installation costs, will be, a little ' higher, because in' order to  obtain efficient. operation, the  electrically heated home must be  well-insulated. This investment  too, quickly pays for itself in '  fuel. savings. Extra insulation  also allows the,builder to install  heating units of. a lower heating  capacity, so the initial equipment costs can be reduced. Another factor to consider, when  installing electric heat in a new  home, building costs can be cut:  no chimney-or ductwork is needed, so there is. a saving in building . materials and labor. The  home's design can be simplified  and full use made of all space.  *-*���" ���i\\\\\,.^.\,vv7'.f."-,^\-^Aty,'*-y.'77i'T^  Baseboard Heaters are the popular choice of many homeowners  and contractors. They can be installed economically and quickly,  providing gentle,.even heat.  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  At the  Sign 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  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor, Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  Phone 886-2040  Res.  Phone 886-7721  886-9956 ��� 886-9326  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial  ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  ..   Phone  886-2808  Everything   for   your building  . needs  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-21414  886-2827.  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- 8869826  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay,  Pender Harbour  Phone  883-2324  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone  885-2228  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ���  PLUMBING  Complete installation- .  Quick efficient service'  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  ��� I  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER "y.y  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone  886-2357  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations  of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  - to  your needs  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  .P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt/ B.C.  SCOWS,       ���  LOGS  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND  SERVICE  (to all makes)  also  appliances  Ph. 886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone  886-9533  0CEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713   ,  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  '���'.'���-.:...LTD.;. yypppp'P  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425 r  We use   .  Uitra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS* JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given prompt/Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  Ml    III       ll-HI III II -     ��������� I ������������      Mil ������������������  Peninsula Cleanera  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  Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Cement  Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  I &S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  ���y. Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  .      service  Lowbed hauling  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTEft'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  . needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  . Brown Bros. Florists  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 4t3611 Hurtle's Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, sandstone, cut  granite. >  Free Estimates & Design ,  Phone 8S6-2586  t 'Cpnwitari Co  Gibson Girl  ,     BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886 2120  Professional Care is Best  for Your Hair  i   A II I  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  Tho Cntannlal Commission hai choMn ths symbol  of th* Cntanniol of Confadarotiom alavan ���qui-  lateral IriangUs arrangad togalhar fnlo a symbolic  Mapla L-of rapratanting <he Ian Provinces and lha  Canadlqn North' *  la'Commission du Cantanaira o choUl 1'amblama  do Cantanoira da la Confadaralloni una fauida  d-rabla ilylitaa at compos** da onza trianglas  aquilotaravx r*pr<s_ntant las dix provincas at I.  Nord Canadian  DID  YOU KNOW?  Coyotes sometimes go into water- after fish, crayfish, frogs  and tadpoles. In winter they  sometimes fish through holes in  the ice . . . Wood rats live alone  except when mating or raising  offspring and usually occupy one  home for a lifetime ..: ."The bighorn sheep. sometimes get salt  by chewing a sulphur-salt flavored rock known as decomposed  ���f rhyolite . . . The porcupine sheds  . its mulls just like fur but never  loses or replaces them all at one  time .... Although the bobcat is  .a good climber it climbs trees  only occasionally ��� for refuge,  rest or food  u\iiNHN\ii vV (ai(i)i;\i\ii  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ���.'Ph. 886-2897  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons . .  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  COMPLETE LINE (IF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ifflMATE - Call 886-2728  You're aD  OWNERS  when you'i��Ma.'$ip|0EjR;-  Only, at a credit, union do you  become a member-owner���-a  rights and a share in the  shareholder with full voting  earnings ��� when you save _ or  borrow.  Key factors in making credit  unions    outstanding    in    the  field of family finance include:. low cost loans; divi-  ������ dends on shares; interest on  deposits; and, ownership. ;  These .'.and.-'many.-other benefits become yours when you  are a member of a credit  union.  .X ' :' x  '  This advertisement is published by the B.C. Credit Union  League in the interests of its affiliated members  ROBERTS  CREEK  ?<&^A>,  CREDIT UNION    !fMMf  /_��_____-___Jlv3^^_w��-.  Sechelt, B.C.  OPEN  TUES. to  FRI.  11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  SCHOOL SAVINGS CLUBS  at  Gibsons,  Roberts  Creek,  ��� Davis Bay, Sechelt, Egmont  dargfave asks New style of writing used  pollution help  Amendments to the Pollution-  control Act to control air pollution .were filed in the legislature  by Tony Gargrave, MLA (NDP,~  Mackenzie).  The present act controls water  contamination only. The. Gargrave amendment adds the word  air contaminant to the act, whichv  will allow the pollution control  board to determine what qualities and properties of the atmosphere constitutes a polluted condition.  - The amendment would also al- ���  low the board to prescribe standards regarding the quality and  character of the air contaminant  which may be discharged into  the atmosphere and!.order any  person to increase the degree of  treatment of The air contaminant  or to alter the manner or point of  discharge of it.  Another amendment, first moved by the government and Supported by Mr. Gargrave, provides for the appointment of advisory or .technical committees  to advise the board.  "I urge- the citizens to write to  Mr. Ray Williston, Minister of  Water Resources, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C., supporting the air pollution amendment to Bill 24, An Act to Amend the Pollution-control Act,"  Gargrave said.  Mr. Gargrave said he strongly  disagreed with the provincial gov  ernmeht's view that pollution  control is a municipal matter.'  "Air pollution crosses municipal boundaries. Many industrial  plants are adjacent to muncipali-  ties but outside their boundaries.  Furthermore, Powell River is  prevented from instituting pollu--  tion control - by, the wording of  its special act. One particular  mill should not ,be placed at a  competitive disadvantage with another mill, by one mill being required to eliminate air pollution  and smell at considerable cost,  while another mill is not being  required to do so. This would be  the effect of municipal control,'  he said.  Two matters of interest were  noted at the Parents' Auxiliary ,  meeting at Roberts Creek school  i Monday evening March 1. ��� One,  that, the notices which were sent  to the parents to advise them of  the meeting were- written by a  grade 4 student, Joan Blomgren,  and were as perfectly written as  writing can be, and demonstrated the Italic style presently being taught in the school.  Two, that there were 13 parents present at the meeting.  Since there are 135 children en- .  rolled, this could mean that the -  above parents have large families, or that .there is a lack of  interest in the school.  Mr. A. A. Merling, the school'  principal, spoke about Education Week, and brought up the  subject of Sports Day. To ease  the work of the parents who, in  1 the past, have assisted with the  sports events, he reminded them  that this year he would have as.  aides, four student teachers who  will be at the school for three  weeks. The parents' then would  be free to handle the refreshments. *  /The president of the auxiliary,  Mrs. M. W. MacKenzie, reminded the mothers of last year's  school closing events when they  played baseball with the grades  6 and 7 and suffered defeat in  spite of a few changes of rules  and the sudden left-handedness  of the grade 7 boys. She made  the suggestion that the mothers  this year challenge grade three  to a game. ;  The auxiliary agreed to buy  printed ribbons for the sports  events. They also invited Mr.  Merling to select a plaque for  the school hall on which will be  , engraved annually the name of  either pupil or house who wins  most points in sports.  Mrs.  L.  Flumerfelt agreed to  ' look into the milk situation and  find if it is possible to have milk  delivery  to  the  school  children  at noon.  Priess elected  ��� At the regular meeting / of  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  Order of DeMolay Ken Preiss  was elected ' master councillor  for the next six months. He will  be assisted by James, Mendelkau  arid Godfrey Robinson as senior  and junior counsellors. Miss D.  Hopkins was chosen 'chapter,  sweetheart. ' XP  Installation of officers will be  held March 27 at 8 p.m. in the  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek.  The public is invited to attend  this, ceremony.  Printed Pattern  9012  SIZES  1(^-20  l&TMfeM  Coatdress crispness ��� valuable fashion asset in a wrap  dress you'll love first .thing in  the morning and all day! Sew-  easy in pique, Roplin.  Printed Pattern 9012: Misses'  Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18; 20. Size  16 requires 4% yards 35-inch  fabric.     ���   '  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE, NAME,'  ADDRESS an_l STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  Mrs. R. Blomgren has charge  of the raffle tickets which will  be drawn at the next meeting.  The lucky winner will receive  chicken dinner for self and three  guests at the Winning Post, Ole's  Cove.  Mr. Merling demonstarted the  overhead projector, which is a  new and exceptionally valuable  teaching aid.  Only two members of the  auxiliary took advantage of Mr.  C. A. Bedford's invitation" to  visit his home March 1 after the  auxiliary meeting. He had set  out about one tenth of his famous collection of shells and a few  rocks, polished, and some interesting bits of driftwood, in  every available spot in two  rooms.  There were shells so tiny as  to appear as particles of sand  without the aid of a magnifying  glass, and there were others  large enough to make into table  lamps. They came in all shapes,  ages, designs and colors, hundreds cleaned with acid to bring  out their gorgeous blending of  hues and dainty, intricate designs.  It is remarkable that a chance  walk on the beach at Boundary  Bay and the discovery of an interesting shell should have resulted in this collection of over  100,000 shells, the. largest in  Canada and in all probability,  in America. Making the collection, cleaning and displaying it,  cataloguing it, and all the studying it entailed, has been accomplished in 16 years.  Something else which is remarkable "'is the large number  and variety of shells found right  here at Roberts Creek, dozens of  shells that native.Roberts Creek-,  ites do not known exist though  they may have spent years of  summers on the beach beside  them. . '   ���-,   y \  More than 500 viewers passed  through Mr. Bedford's display  rooms  last  summer  Coast News, March 11, 1965.      7  A KNOTTY PROBLEM  What are knots, and why are  some tight, others loose? As a  tree increases in diameter, wood  of the main trunk grows out  over the limbs, encasing them.  Knots are the cross-sections of  the encased portions of the  limbs. Live limbs continue to  grow along with the trunk and  form a natural graft, resulting  in tight knots. Loose knots are  formed when the wood grows  around dead limbs.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886^9949  BUYRIGHT  Byy  HOMEUTE  CHAIN SAWS  TRY THE HEW  XL-12  MUSIC STUDIO  Piano and Violin  CLASSES WEEKLY  Irene Sykes, L.R.S.M., Piano   Rosabel D. Coupland, Violin - ���  1739 N. Fletcher Rd. Phone 886-2312  WORLD'S  LIGHTEST  DIRECT DRIVE CHAIN SAW  WEIGHS ONLY 12 lbs.  Get a free demonstration today  CHAIN SAW  CENTRE  -^WILSOfr CREEK  -  Phone 885-9521  AS OF APRIL 1, 1965  ' ���*-"���'  The following Service Stations will  operate only on a cash or credit card  basis on purchases of  and minor repairs, etc.  gasoline, oil  '-���' .-!���:/  MURRAY KING  Gibsons Automotive, Chevron  BILL  WRIGHT  Sunnycrest Motors^ Imp. Esso  ANDY VANDERH0RN  Hilltop Motors  CHARLIE  MANDELKAU  Gibsons Shell Service  GEORGE  HILL  Hill's Machine Shop, Chevron  WALTER  L0ITZE  Walt's Center, Chevron  FRANK SOLNIK  Solnik's B.A. Service SOCCER  (By GOALIE)  On Saturday, March 6, the Residential School division 3 boys  came through' in fine style and  scored three goals in the second  half of a final deciding game to  represent this district at Powell  River on March 13. This was the  first round of the provincial playoffs leading up to the finals at  Brockton Oval April 24-25 and the  School showed a]l the stamina  and strength needed. to^ ;Win cup  ties. We wish thcm-'all* ,the best  in their, second round-game at  Powell River.  Sunday saw three league games  in division 5 and the big feature  was the goaL scoring feat of Ken-,  ny Bland, Roberts' Creek's powerful centre forward. In the  course of leading the local team'  to an 8-0 win over Port Mellon,  Kenny scored six goals and on  this form must be' rated one of  the best in our league.  A pat on the back for Dennis  Heatley, the .Creek's outside right  who got two goals.     ; : >    ;  In the other games, the Merchants were beaten 10-0 by the  Residential School. This Met-::  chants team must, be one of the  best in tlie league. Not essentially in the skilful sense but in the  fact that, they -never, quit. .They  haven't scored many goals this  season and they. ���' get .beaten, by  a barrow-load each week. But.  potentially tliey have a good  team.  The last game was a 3-1 victory  for Gibsons United over Sechelt  Legion and the more I watch the  United the more I find it hard to'  see any other team in the league'  beating them. And yet they have  lost two games-this season so  far.   From  goal  out  to the  for  Funeral Costs  rr      rO  8      Coast News, March 11, 1965.  ��� - "'X t   ward line they are strong, fast  and clever. They know where the  goal lays.  Games for this week:  Division 5:  The final game in the Coast  News Cup will be played at Roberts Creek School ground on Friday, March 12 between Sechelt  Res. School and Gibsons United.  Kickoff at 4:45 p.m. and the winning team will represent this district in the second round of the  playoffs at Powell Rive'r on Saturday, March 13.  Friday, March 12 %  Gibsons Utd.  vs.  Sechelt Res.  School. K.O. 4:45 p.m.  Sunday,  March 14  Division 5 League play: '^  Sechelt Legion vs. Sechelt Res.1  Gibsons  Utd.  vs.  Roberts  Ck.-  1:30 p.m.  Port Mellon vs. Gibsons Mercs'  2:45 p.m.  Port Mellon will play all their  home games at Gibsons Elementary School grounds until further,  notici  MAY 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.  At our establishment it is possible to clarify the  subject of costs ^itemized' and total������ privately and  discreetly. If isv something between the person making  arrangements and fhe funeral director to which no outsider need be a party,.. 1  Experience repeatedly has shown us that frankness in advance of arrangements removes many doubts  and worries from the mind of fhe person who discusses  them with us.  A complete Memorial Service for $100 plus cemetery or cremation!, -i i;  ���'��   '    '��� : 'Op-y ���  YOUR INQUIRIES ARE INVITED WITHOUT OBLIGATION  "\ - -   ^ _'-������."--_������  Harvey Funeral Home  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9551   M'i  -*-'"���';, ���-'-���:��� ���-���&�����  'wpfpyypypy-':'.��������� ��� op    ������    ''-"'������-.   p -p  Name changed  The Sunshine Coast Athletic  club after meeting with athletic  and executive members decided  to change the name of the club  to the Coast Comets Track club.  This track and field club is  jointly sponsored by the Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Sechelt branches of the Royal Canadian Legion. It has just completed a  good winter training program  consisting of calisthenics, weight  lifting and other developers.  Winter training was well��� received wi^h about 30 young athletes attending for two evenings  a week. With expectations that  this year will be better than ever  those interested are requested to  get in touch with R. Delong in  Gibsons or Jack Little in Wilson  Creek.  BOWLING  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)     k  Orv Moscrip  scored  a  double  in  leading  the  five-pinners  this  week with a triple 771 and single  332.  League Scores:  ;       Ladies: Bev Robinson 604.  Pender: Bill Scoular 672 (279),  Roy  Fenn  645,  Muriel  Cameron  .    572.  Sechelt Commercial: Orv Mos-  .    crip 771 (332), Bev Robinson 628  '    (261),   Red   Robinson   718,   Don  Caldwell   708,   Ray   Nelson   709  (294),  Frank Neverfs  719, Butch  Ono 295, Dorothy Smith 255.  Sports Club: Lil McCourt 688  (310), Red Robinson 699 ^(300),  Jean Robinson 252.  Ball & Cham: Laurie Cavalier  747, Nancy Jaegar 664, Bill De-  Hart 718 (284), Al Lynn 681.  Ladies Matinee: Eve Moscrip  562, Hazel'Skytte 226.  SCHOOL LEAGUES  ���      Seniors:  Pete Yates 370 (236),  Earl John 384 (200), Julie' Steele  342 ��� (217),   Arlene ''Johnson   337  (226).  Juniors:   Earl John  429  (232),  Wendy Bystedt 296  (191).  TEN PINS  Mixed: Pat Mullen 503.  Men:    Frank   Jorgenson   526,  Dick Clayton 511, Al McGee 200,  Butch Ono 500, Mickey Baba 504,  Charlie Hauka 506 (208).  CO-OP  MANAGER  Frank Hay who was manager  of Elphinstone Co-op store back  in 1953 when he succeeded Mrs.1  Elsie Dupray, is back as manager again. He succeeds Bob  Bealby who had decided to move  into the north country. Mr. Bealby was first manager of the new  store.  ANOTHER KEY  The Coast News key sleuths  continue their work and Leslie  Harris of Gibsons, finding a Lincoln-Mercury key in the municipal hall area.  -J-  W;[\  :s*--t fus iiisi&j--.?  jo r-  v:uvirr:  Sechelt  INSPECTED MEATS ONLY  ���%"-fr*s"  ft <_x  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Termites 2753 (1024)  G. Boadreau 620 (245), J. Larkman 652 (287), F. Reynolds 645  (245), F. Nevens 805 (268, 248,  289), G. Vienott 609 (287), L.  Carrier 659 (287).  Gibsons A: Midway 2876 (1074)  Gwen,Edmonds 660 (253), E. Connor 645 (305), J. Davies 607, A.  Plourde 680 (268), K. Swallow  624, A. Robertson 613 (246), D.  Crosby 743 (275, 281), E.' Shad-  well 242, J. Clement 668 (285),  W. Robinson 605 (246).  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2648  Go Getters 917. L. McKay 532, M.  Holland 696 (250), G. Elander  574, J. Christianson 637 (245), R.  Wolansky 649 (247), I. Jewitt 504,  B. Wray 524, D. Crosby 641, I.  Plourde 536 (262), D. Wright 518,  M. Lee 584 (270).  Teachers Hi: Wholly Rollers  2717, Hopefuls 1002. D. Reeves  645, H. Skytte 662 (266), F. Nevens 650 (242), J. Ayris 257, S.  Bingley 611 (242), F. Hicks 645  (258), A. Merling 258.  Commercials: Who Knows 3035  Shell 1112. D. Hopkin 611, S. Hopkin 629 (252), D. Bailey 667, K.  Holness 615 (242), F. Nevens 746  (319), H. Jorgenson 614 (307), L.  Gregory 621 (258), I. Hendrick-  son 244.  Port Mello": Hot Buns 273&  Drifters 991. J. Larkman 610, S.  Christianson 243, G, Davies 634,  G. Hostland 620, C. Sheppard 700  (260), K. Taylor 700 (263).  Ball & Chain: Miss B Haviors  2662, Stampeders 1078. M. Jay  637, B. Benson 280, G. Sullivan  625 (243, 241), M. Stanley 638  (248), G. Hopkins 804 (258, 242.  304), D. Carroll 600, M. Hopkins  627 (258),  Men's: Missing Persons 3040.  (1054). S. Rise 631 (241), C. Si-  cotte 252, S. Christianson 630  (306), D. Hopkin 667 (251), H.  Jorgenson 723 (262, 263), J. Larkman 628 (246), F. Reynolds 680  (271), N. Kenny 243, C. Johnson  634 (248), R.<Taylor 604, F. Nevens 710 (290).  Juniors: Carol Forshner 331  (222), Jim Westell 246/ Patty  Clement 261 (149), Marlene Fitz-  simmons 250 (135), Barry Higgs  203, Dan Weinhandl 237 (174),  Randy Godfrey ; 240;7 Wayne  Wright 275 (178), Richard Godfrey 234. \ ;;: x X. x.y-.  Magistrate's  coiii't  Fresh Meat - Fish - Poultry  Salads -Meat Pies  Freezer Meats  FRESH BEEF LIVER  39c lb  COTTAGE ROLLS 69c lb  OUR  OWN  MAKE  BEEF & PORK SAUSAGE 49c lb  "������>���'��� .���.���"  Shop vbhere your Meat Dollars go further  mameosmt  Appearing before''1''Magistrate  Andrew Johnston on a charge of  fishing in the hon:tidai.waters of  Wilson Creek'.yGlen McDonald of  .Wilson Creek was fined $10. McDonald stated, he 'was .unaware  that aX fishing ^licence;, pwasp required,   y ' ',->X;;'''::PpPy-'." Op:0  Raymond Dale Machon of Gibsons was fined $10 for failing to  display licence plates for 1965  on his automobile.  Michael Anthony Hoxey of Vancouver was found-guilty of driving without due care on Highway ���  101 near Gibsons. He was represented by Mir. G. M. McFarlane  and Mr. A. Mackoff appeared for  the Crown. Hoxey, driving a truck  loaded - with soift-dirink bottles  struck a car driven by Leonard  McDonald as the McDonald car  was making, a left turn on the  highway to enter the driveway to  the McDonald home. Magistrate  Johnston found as mitigating circumstances in imposing sentence  that McDonald had created a hazard by making a left turn at a  place where a solid white line  divides the highway. Defendant  was -fined $50 and costs.  Marion Burton' of Sechelt was  found guilty of supplying beer to  a pei-son under the age of 21  years and fined $50 and costs.  Mrs. Burton was represented, by  ������'Mr. Earl Dawe and Corp. Nelson  prosecuted for the Crown.  Gibsons   Building   Supply   was  (fined $50 for operating a  truck  with  an   over-length  load.  Four  r    speeders paid fines of $25 each.  RED CROSS   SUNDAY  March." 14 has, bden named as  Red Cross Sunday throughout  British Columbia. On that day  clergy of all denominations have,  been asked to remind their congregations of the many humanitarian services of the Red Cross  Society functioning to help hu->  manity at home and in every  country throughout  the world.  ELECTRA  CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  886-9890  .'���  RED CROSS  IS ALWAYS THERE  WITH YOUR HELP  TOWING SERVICE  PENINSULA MOTORS LTD.  ���> , \  Phone v  DAYS  -  885-2111  NITES - &&&BV5&y  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886^2827  NOTE - NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7. SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will Jiave shows on Thurs.,, Fri., Sat.-  Saturday Matinee show time 2:30      ,.   ��� J .,*���  THURS., FRI., SAT. ��� MARCH 11, 12 & 13  William Holden & Nancy Kwan in "WORLD OF SUZIE WONG  (Restricted) TExcitihg love-in Hhe orient  9 I  SATURDAY MATINEE ��� MARCH 13  Randolph/Scott k) ?PKISI0N Al SUNDOWN"  tfs  Western  ^    A  PHONE 886-2563  FREE DELIVERY  BEEF SAUSAGE 2'���__. 89c  PORK SAUSAGE 49c lb  Skinless SAUSAGE 2 ���_. _. 69c  LION PORK CHOPS c^ 69c  LION PORK CHOPS 8 59c  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN     ...  CHICKEN CHOP SUEY  FRASER VALE  39��  Catelli Spaghetti L0NG-15 oz 2,or39e  Rooster Coffee  79c lb  iMaxwell House Coffee 10oz $1.59  'Malkins Pork Beans 1Soz 4' 49c  2for89c  14 oz.  Each  Bulk Celery  California Lettuce  Oregon Onions  -������*������������������--�����������-  2  2  for  for  19c  25c  15c  _  Watch for our 4 page  flyer next week!


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