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Coast News Apr 22, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ���  Ph.  886-9815  Provincial Library,  Victoria,* B. c.  SERVING  THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19,] Number 15, April 22, 1965.  7c per copy  Ritchey  as dele.  ,o  ���ale from  -.  The welcome- to the new  Comox-Powell River Ferry- run  was a chamber of commerce affair and not one for council to  deal with A. is. Ritchey chairman of Gibsons municipal council ' informed Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce at Monday night's  executive meeting.  As a result the chamber decided to make a $50" donation to  the event which will take place  at Powell River on May 15 and  decided to send Mr. Ritchey,  and Dicby -Porter, if available  at that time as representatives  of -the- chamber to the opening  ceremonies. President Ken McHeffey of the chamber ivas of  the- opinion  the   district   would  profit by the opening of the  new ferry run.  The chamber will support the  Pender Harbor chamber's resolution to go before the provincial meeting of the Chamber of  Commerce at Prince George  May 30 to June 1 which asks  that the provincial government  open up the Skookumchuk provincial park and also construct  good roads so that people can  get. to the chuk and park. Mrs.  Winn Stewart, secretary, was  ���delegated to attend the ar.nual  convention for the Gibsons  chamber.  Another item which the provincial body will support will  be the  making  of  mobile auto  Municipal airport  haven for airmen  The Sechelt-Gibsons municipal  ,airport at Wilson Creek has turned out to be one of the most progressive endeavours along this  part of the coast. Thanks to the  help of the two municipalities, Se-  ehelt and Gibsons, the area now  has an airport which has already  .saved the lives of airmen in trouble, has been used by a cabinet  minister to visit the area and is  now regarded as an airport which  has a record of about 70 craft  logged on and off the flying strip.,  From the day it became a municipal airport the department  of transport, which has municipal airports under its wing, has  shown a great interest in the  field. Tts bright fluorescent mark  ers have proved a boon to airmen who werejunable to land at  other airports owing to fog. Such  planes which have put down  there have carried- pilots who  .were happy over the fact they  .could find an unfogged place on  which to land.  After it installed a tank to supply airplane fuel, its first customer was a Powell River plane  which ran short. It landed and  took on 20 gallons which enabled  it to get to its destination. This  plane carried three passengers  as well as the pilot.  When Hon. Eric Martin came  to this area on one of his visits  he arrived at the airport in a  two-motor Cessna. With air travel becoming common there will  also be a numiber of flying trips  from United States points serviced at the, airport when f lying visi-.  tors come to the jarea for vacation Tjori'Wrlq Ai'"">h'n *'���". ^' net  have landed on the strip, that is  amphibious planes with wheels.  testing^ units throughout the pro-;  vince. ��� ' ~   ,'  Percy Lee reported on his' at-[  tending the quarterly meeting .ofthe Lower Mainland Chambers  of Commerce and said he had*  issued an invitation for the ex4  ecutive to hold its September}  quarterly meeting in Gibsons/���'}*  Jack Davis, M.P. wrote the]  chamber thanking it for the  breakwater briefs which haq  been received in Ottawa and ex|  pressed the hope that, the mafcj'  ter would get early* considera'?  tion. Tony Gargrave,, M.L.A. .air  so wrote supporting the,.champ  ber's efforts to get a, ,���break|  water and harbor improvements!.  A Sun Derby letter,. turning  down, a request for a".weigh-in  station at Gibsons .was, received  and anotherf"from."-' the Ferry,  ���Authority, stating that it could  not see that there .wa's. sufficient-  traffic for a late ferry. ',    './, *'  A complaint, was made.by/llai  Triggs that trucks from. Noitli  Vancouver were being -.used?,ifl ���  this area to transport road'materials. He thought that1 local  trucks should be given a'ch'aii<_&-  to do some of this work. Th|  matter will be looked into.       .[  A letter will be sent to the  department of transport inforni(-  ing it of the state of disrepair oh  the ramp railings leading to the  federal government wharf.       J,  Engineer td  to check  William Price of I & S Transport, chairman of Gibsons Chamber of Commerce water, board  has received a letter from the  water rights branch in Victoria  stating, "that the* branch will-send  C. B. DAVIES  former manager of Canadian  Forest Products pulp mill at Port  Mellon has become assistant manager of sales of Port Mellon mill  products. At the top is E. C. Sherman who replaces Mr. Davies as  resident manager of the Port Mellon mill.  Move clock!  Saturday night is the night  yen change the clock if you  want the advantages of fast  time. So on retiring, remember  the slogan ���.spring ahead.-fall  Park work  to start  Work will soon start on clearing an area at Brothers Memorial  Park for baseball and soccer  fields. This public park is located on Park Road, off the Sunshine Coast Highway just beyond  Sunnycrest  Plaza.  Gibsons Kiwanis club has undertaken with assistance from  any public spirited citizens who  desire to help, to develop the  playground portion of Brother's  Memorial Park, just outside Gibsons on Park Road.  This park which contains 15  acres is about one mile west of  Gibsons could be turned into a  usable asset, first by developing a playground area. The Kiwanis club is now prepared to  spend $1,000 immediately along  with other funds which could be  raised, to complete a senior and  little league ball park along with  a soccer field, to be completed  as soon as possible.  Assistance in the form of  labor, equipment or money is  necessary and all donations will  be deeply appreciated by the  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis club  Brother's Memorial Prak committee.  i-^mWrnnW'Tami-^ ."back���when lt comes to chang-    olUflf_Tlt Wlflft  Gibsons 'representative-.on-  the* - |y }V^i-��i^ water - prooiem vis \ ing. ra-reiocKT'-   *'      " ������������    -_: ^___>-    '"-'      '������--���-_"'--���   ->.  $2500bursary  A resident of, Gibsons, N. L.  McKibbin, was a recent graduate of a ground training course  at Canadian Pacific Airlines  base in Vancouver. He will now  commence: flying in the airlines;  domestic areas followed by destinations on CPA's five-continent  routes. Before joining CPA he  served with the R.C.A.F.���(Canadian Pacific Airlines photo). :  Will you help?  Gibsons Public Library needs  financial help in arranging its  new quarters beneath the new  Municipal hall on South Fletcher  Road.  Money is required for arranging electrical heating of the library-area and for other minor  incidentals.  Because of this the Coast News  is opening a fund to which the  public can contibute large or  small amounts. The Coast News  will start the fund with $10. The  library could do with about $700.  Some of this amount may be met  through grants, but definitely hot  all of it.  CWL bazaar  Raffle tickets have been on sale,  for several weeks-and plans are'  ill full swing for the Catholic Women's League of Gibsons 'annual  bazaar. This year the theme will  be Spring Showers and held as  usual on the eve of Mothers Day,  Sat., May 8. Since the School Hall  is no longer available for rentals  this event will be taking place in  the activity room of the new section of. the Elementary School.  - airport board in .covering opera  .- tidns'~af ther airport,.'exclusive of  - the: air traffic reported that during the year a.resident caretaker  and his family' have been comfortably -housed on - the .airport  grounds. Their water supply was  witched and a Sechelt man contracted to dig and crib a well,  its flow being quite adequate.  Slashing an'd. clearing of small  growth along the runway was  carried out and This year it is intended to have the area effectively ' sprayed twhen machinery is  available.  Two 20' x 20' blacktopped warm  up pads were completed, one at  each end of the runway.  This committee entered into an  agreement with a local logging  contractor to re-log salvage timber around the airstrip; this will  result in a few.hundred extra dollars revenue. *  An Onan .3000 watt electric  plant was installed at a cost of  $1,300.  With   the   co-operation   of   the  B.'C.  Telephone^ Co.,  which  laid  V/z miles of underground cable,  a telephone was installed at- a  drastically._ reduced price to the  committee.' This, is for. use by the  public: as  well- as  the  resident  ���. caretaker, y. yy-y '��� 'yP'-.P y'.~ Or.-P.  op' In^ conjunction.*with;the Standard Oil ,Co; of, B .C: a -gas pump,  ./mcludihg,;-a':;5b0,--gali6rtytahk'^as::::  purchased for the use of the "fly-  . ing public.; '"���'���'  these facilities and the electrical '���' installation were carried out  by the Aero club. The Areo club  personnel also installed new wind  socks and repainted the airstrip  markers with fluorescent type  ���paint.; Additional information and  directional signs were purchased.  .and erected.  Again with the co-operation of  the local department of highways,  when a wobble wheel was in the  district, we were able to use it  and a grader, to improve the runway..',',   ���  The installation of these improved facilities; has already  borne fruit with' the continuing  rapidly developing use of the airport by both, private ��� and com-  merciailyaircraft;:!!,:,;-       ,  v '..'��� HOSPITAL MEETING*   y  St. Mary's Hospital society  annual' meeting.' will lie held  Sunday starting at _J p.m. in  the Legion' hall, at Sechelt.  At this meeting reports will  be read and eight trustees  will be elected.  about.  Mr; Price has been striving to*  obtain water from the village for  ' his new plant at the former Rockgas-station on the highway but  the village - council cannot allow  him to tie in to the water line  ' without having more requests for  the same. The I & S property is  outside the village.  TWO CHARGED  Two juveniles of Sechelt area,'  were   remanded   two  weeks   for',  sentence when they appeared be-'  fore Magistrate Andrew Johnston-.  in  court  charged with  breaking '  and entering Sechelt Motor Transport premises, Sechelt Taxi, Ag-  gett Agencies and Roberts Creek  Credit Union office.  RCMP  recovered $75.50  which  was reported stolen. Damage was"  caused by  throwing papers  and  other items on the floors of the  premises entered.  Translating the above means  that you put your clock ahead  one hour in the spring and put  it back one hour in the fall. It  is as simple as that ��� if you  remember to do it.  IN   INDIAN   PAPER  Aided by,'photographs from  Coast News files, The Indian  News, a quarterly newspaper  published by the Indian Affairs  branch at Ottawa contains a picture of the new St. Marys Hospital at Sechelt and one of Chief  Alfie August and Mrs. August  standing with Mr. Harvey  Hubbs, president of St. Mary's  Hospital society at the time of  the presentation of^a,,memorial  scroll to the Sechelt.'Indian band  commemorating the \dpnation of  Indian Reserve land on which  the hospital now stands.  Nicol Warn, UBC student has  been awarded a $2,500 National  Research Council bursary for  post-graduate studies in science.  He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.  Jack Warn of Roberts Creek.  His studies in zoology will involve native British Columbian  wild animals and it is quite  likely that it will extend beyond  the university period throughout  the summer months in the field.  tntttWHamiuuM  MUSEUM MEETING  A meeting to further the organization of a museum for Gibsons area will be held in Gibsons  Library building at 8 p.m. Tuesday, April 27.  -luuuimuuunu  While no official figures have  been issued by the B.C. Ferry  Authority it is v estimated that  more than 5,000 people came  through the Langdale ferry terminal over the Easter weekend.  Figures obtained by Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce memibers  who were in Horseshoe Bay area  on Good Friday estimated that up  to 4 p.m. Friday more than 800  cars had been transported. Some  were at the ferry slip as early  as four or five a.m. It was estimated that at 7:45 a.m. Good Friday there, were 470 cars lined up.  Some did not make the ferry un-  " til the 10:30 a.m. run.  The Ferry Authority had two  big ferries on the run" on an hourly schedule. Apparently the home-  going crowds did not all wait for  the. last ferry to get home as  there was a steady stream for  Sunday and Monday which eased  the strain at the Langdale end.  With an average of three persons per car reaching Langdale  for points as far away as Powell  River, the numbers carried by  the ferries was regarded as a  record. It is expected that with  good weather there will be an t  even larger number invading the  Sunshine'Coast area for the May  24 holiday. RCMP report no accidents during the rush periods.  Tidewater  anniversary  Monday, April 19, marked the  first anniversary of the Tidewater Players' Club.  ' During 1964 they presented two  - shows,   Fandango   and   Country  ^a|W^_t;th"e.Babferis_CreekVHair"  under; the name of-Roberts Creek  Players. A'third show,- Calendar  Countdown, played in November;  a float in the July 1 parade and  a show at the park, plus a request  show for the OES were also accomplished.  By, their efforts in excess of  $600 was raised for the hospital,  this amount being the proceeds  from Fandango and Country Capers^ Their current show opens  at the Roberts Creek Hall April  29 and 30.  The Players Club has a membership of about 40 active participants. Mr. Bud Blatchford is  the president.  Mrs. Lil Flumerfelt and Mrs.  C. Beeman have taken on the job  of cataloguing the wardrobe supplies.  Friends are urged, when Spring  cleaning, to refrain from burning anything which may be of  value in the way of costuming or  props.  School prayer stays Peterson says        Treasure lost  Correspondence o y e r " prayer  and; Bible reading in schools by  the area Ministerial association  has resulted in a reply from the  minister of education in Victoria.  Here is the ministerial letter and  the minister'syreply:  Hon. Leslie Peterson,  Minister of Education,  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir: The opposition in  recent months to Bible reading  and the Lord's Prayer in school  has caused some concern in our'  ministerial fellowship group. We  are writing to say that we stand  with you strongly in favor of  anything that serves to build in  our young people    the     strong  moral truths of the Bible and  Christianity. ��� These principles  we believe to be the true  strenjgths of the nation.  We are grateful for the high  moral tone in most of our  teachers, and hope that continued caution as to personal character will be observed in the recognition of teachers. Atheistic  and immoral teachers weaken  the very foundation of righteousness upon which our nation wasf  built.  We want to assure you also  that any revision in the school  system of religious exercises  which would make them more  appealing would receive our  support.   ���  Respectfully yours,  Sunshine      Coast      Ministerial  Group.  *     *     *  Dear Mr. Anonby: This will  acknowledge your. letter yof  March 10^ in reference to Bible  readings and the Lord's Prayer  in public- schools of this province.  In reply, I wish to state that  there is no intention, at the present time, of changing the policy  with respect to religious exercises in the public schools. It is  our opinion that such exercises  serve a good purpose in promoting a good moral tone both  for teachers and pupils.  May I thank you for your expression of support and fpr  acquainting me with your views  on this matter. ��� L. R. Peterson, minister of Education.  From. Seattle, Washington  comes a request that anyone  finding. the treasured possession  of a 14 year old boy, a bustlelike prange-zippered belt bag  containing a scout knife, compass and other scout items will  they   please   phone   883-2492   or  . the  Coast  News  for  which the  parents are ready to offer a re-  - ward.  The lost article was possibly  left on the shore of Garden Bay  Lake or Secret Cove or it fell  off a boat trailer near the lake.  HOMING  PIGEON   FOUND  A banded homing pigeon was  found at Port Mellon by Mr.  Warren of Gibsons. The owner  can claim it by phoning 886-2095.  Parents responsible Dr. Cunuiiigliam  Sex education is the prime res-,  ponsibility of parents, said Dr.  A. J. Cunningham, director of  Coast Garibaldi Health, unit,  speaking to the Gibsons PTA, but  if parents feel that they are not  able to communicate well enough  with their children they should  hand over to a competent teacher.  Discussing the reasons why  parents are increasingly concerned about sex education for their  children, Dr. Cunningham thought  their primary interest was for  their children to complete their  education, and that problems of  illegitimacy and disease were secondary.  Because the structure of our  present day society and social  customs are so much conditioned  by our religious heritage it is impossible to prepare an adequate,  sex education course without including religion. The Health Unit  . specific interest is in preventive  medicine, hence their interest in  sex education insofar as it can  help lower the incidence of illegitimacy and disease. Dr. Cunningham mentioned the higher mortality rate among illegitimate children, and the higher incidence of  broken homes in teenage marriages resulting in emotionally  disturbed children.  Speaking of the Importance of  communication between parents  adolescents Dr. Cunningham mentioned the value of a series of lectures ami infoimal discossions for  mothers and daughters and fathers and sons. Has type of approach has been found of interest to parentis in Vancouver and  is being tried also in Powell River. If parents in this district  would be interested courses could  be arranged by the PTA in cooperation with the Health unit.  says  (Following Dr. Cunningham's  talk there was continuing discussion on a variety of aspects of  social problems. The appreciation of parents for Dr. Cunningham's informative talk was expressed by Mrs. Labonte, program chairman of the PTA.  The next PTA meeting will be  on May 10 in the Elementary  School activity hall, a panel discussion entitled Youth Looks at  our Community, will have representatives of local youth groups  as speakers and the moderator  will be Mamie Maloney, columnist of the Vancouver Sun. Coast News, April 22, 1965.  GOOD, OLD ^CARTWHEEr  ^___>s?s*_j  -v^��_^  //��  Coast Ketus  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  'Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year. ~  Mistakes do occur!  Misuse of a word, even though unintentional last week in the  Coast News resulted in the statement that Gibsons municipal council will have to (borrow money for the first time. This can be termed  an historical event but it is not quite what it seems. The right word  did not come to the writer's mind at the right moment. What should  have been written was that Gibsons council may have to borrow,  money, which is different from "will have to borrow money." There  might be enough,money available without using bank facilities.  At the same meeting the Coast News feels council made a mistake all by itself when it voted to turn the invitations to the opening of  the Comox-Powell (River ferry, run .over'to the Chamber of Commerce .'  The action is debateable. It is one of those events which can be termed a duty call. '���"'-.'���  Plans had been made to invite 20 persons from the Sunshine.  Coast area on May 15 to take part in the opening, at Powell River,  of this new ferry run. The run will mean something to this area because many more people will be travelling through and while so doing, learn something about the area and possibly spend more money  here. The least council could have done would have been to select  one delegate to go and turn the other invitations over to the Chamber of Commerce. Regardless of what one may think of the action  from Powell River limiting Gibsons to six persons or three couples,  Gibsons could become known as the municipality that has^-ost its vision of greater things to come. Duty calls, sometimes develop into forays into.the unknown which produce interesting results. ���;���'  Self help oldjashioned?  Calling a meeting with the idea of helping people interested in, recreational endeavours and finding only five turn out to/see what the  meeting is about could be described as normal procedure in back-  Ward areas. Gibsons though has shown signs of thinking itself as Vancouver's next suburb ���' a vision of the future which has merit. There  is nothing backward about such thinking.  Yet here we have a meeting called by Gibsons Recreation committee for the purpose of helping baseball, soccer, track and field  sports, archery, rod and gun operations, basketball and any other line  of recreation you can think of ��� and only five persons show up. Some  of those sports were represented by the five Who attended. Phil Lawrence, the newly appointed recreation director was to have addressed  the meeting in an endeavour to Ifind out what the people interested in  recreation operations had in their minds. ^  Mr Lawrence is striving to organize the district Ifor recreational  uses and to get such a rebuff from Gibsons, the largest populated area  within his jurisdiction, is not the best way to advance recreational  CaU There will be another meeting called for Wednesday, May 28 when  it is hoped that extra chairs may have to be found to seat all who  would like to hear Mr. Lawrence expound on recreational possibilities ��� strictly for the benefit of those interested in baseball, soccer,  archery, basketball and the rest of the recreational field.  A secret analysis  Either I am getting old, or  the pews in this church really  are getting harder each week.  Stupid of me to come so early  for the service ��� still I had to.  This is Easter Sunday. There  will be a crowd today ��� always  is on Easter; ��� usually ends up  with some folks standing in the  rear.  Here it is ten minutes before  service time ��� and all these  people flooding into the church,  as though they had a right to  the pews before the faithful in  the congregation get here. I'll  bet some of the regulars will  end up standing!  There is Mrs. Thomas across  the aisle ��� looks even, worse  than she did when she came  last Easter. Perhaps its true  she is turning into a secret alcoholic ... ��� Hard pews or not,  this church is filling fast. Look  who has just taken the last seat  on the side . . . wouldn't that  take the cake! the Watson boy  of all people. You'd think he  would be ashamed, having come  straight from Okalla! . . . maybe he has realized he is a sinner at last!  What am I thinking? What am  I doing? Of course he is a sinner ... so is old, haggard Mrs.  Thomas . . . but am I so much  better?   Who  am I  to  sit here  classifying people? Do I think  I am automatically right? Do  I (secretly) think I am righteous? Jesus had some pretty  strong things to say about people who were righteous: I remember when the Pharisees  asked why He ate with sinners,  Jesus replied:  "I have not come to invite  the righteous, but the sinners ���  to change their ways ..." Jesus  meant business when He said  that! . . . and He proved it  when He died for sinners back  on that first Good Friday . . .  and rose again on Easter Day!  And I have the nerve to sit  here this Easter morning, darting these penetrating glances at  an old woman and a young man  across the aisle . . . My problem  isn't alcohol, and heaven knows  I have never been sent to Okalla; . . . O.K., my sins are not  quite so obvious, but" my pride  and I had better get down on  our knees with the rest of the  sinners in this church; and thank  God that Christ did care about  sinners ��� like us.  I'd better pay attention . . .  the service is starting; there is  the first hymn ��� "Welcome,  happy morning! age to age shall  say; Hell today is vanquished;  Heaven is won today ...  Rev. J. B. Fergusson, Anglican  Church.  No telephones, no radio, no  television, no buses, no taxes ���  but sunshine and white beaches  washed by a turquoise sea whose  colors change to blue, soft  mauves and chartreuse greens  as it rolls in over the coral reef.  This little paradise to which  many Canadians have escaped  for a time during the past  dreary winter is Grand Cayman, a Caribbean Island situated about 180 miles from Jamaica  and 300 miles from Cuba. Charter planes, laden with Vancouver and Victoria people have  taken off on regular schedules  arriving in Grand Cayman in  11 hours. On one of these planes  were Mr. and Mrs. William Mal-  pass of Sechelt, Mr. and Mrs.  Roger Bentham ,of Welcome  Beach and Mr. and Mrs: Andy  Birrell of Redrooffs.  Grand Cayman is a British  Crown Colony, 26 miles long,  with a maximum width of eight  miles. It lies within the latitudes  of the Trade winds so pleasant  breezes temper even the hottest  days. Population is around 8000  and the natives are friendly, honest and cheerful. They love  music and dancing and throw,;  themselves with abandon into  their primitive symbolic dances  to the wild Calypso music. There  are/children everywhere, but always clean and neat and obviously cherished.  On Grand Cayman you can  hire a jeep and drive yourself around over the 60 miles of  paved roads, or ypu can hire a  car with a driver for a whole  day for $20 and take along as  many friends as you can pack  into the car. In such a humid  climate, metals corrode quickly  and your car may prove to be  THE COAST NEWS  19 u:ti!.\ ti.n  APRIL 22  Selma Park news reported Mr.  and Mrs. Bert Sim of Saskatoon  and their two small sons, Albert  and Ronald have moved into the  house recently vacated by the  Bob Neals.  W. J. Mayne's name appeared  as the byline on a story which  reported a meeting of prominent  j business men ^nd women at> the  ^hbtei? in Sechelt at which' it was  proposed to erect a $40,000 hospital at Gibsons Landing. The  committee in charge learned  there were 4,000 people in the  area and the need for a hospital  was obvious.  Gibsons Legion branch 109  donated $25 towards completion  of the new addition to St. Bartholomew's Anglican-church in  Gibsons.  Assets of Gibsons Improvement association totalling $919  will be spent on tennis courts,  members decided. Eric Inglis,  A. S. Trueman, Robert Burns  and C. P. Ballentine were named to work on the project.  These maps  for schools  ���" "��� ��� "��������� !y  Schools in Canada where  geography is taught as a part  of the regular curriculum, may  obtain without charge from the  department of mines and technical surveys, Ottawa, a kit of  up-to-date maps selected particularly for use in the classroom.  The kit includes one map of  Canada at a scale of 1 inch to  100 miles; a-special map showing the country's natural resources; a copy of the' department's immensely popular new  map of the world and a topographical map showing the particular school district at the  largest scale available. All maps  are in color.  One copy of each of these  maps will be forwarded free  upon request from the school  principal or board of trustees.  Additional copies may be purchased at a discount of 40 percent. Cheques or money orders  should be made payable to the  Receiver General of Canada. Requests should be sent to the department's map distribution office, 615 Booth Street, Ottawa 4,  Ont.  ,ART,AT_;-  "Aren't you about due  for a check-up at the  beauty parlor?"  in poor shape. However, it is not  advisable for a tourist to get  involved! in litigation over any  matter, for in the. event of your  e<__;e c<._a.ng to. court, your driver  will most likely be related to the  magistrate who hears your case.  There is no poverty and no  unemployment except by choice.  Most of the men sign on British  ships for five years' service.  They are fine seamen and always in demand. For the women and the young men there  is employment in the hotels  which cater to the tourists.  The offshore banks are loaded  with fish and you can charter  a boat to take you.out after mar-  Jin, wahoo and sailfish and you  can spearfish off the reefs and  wrecks that surround the islands  for snapper, grouper and lobster.  Mr. Malpass and a group of his  friends caught several fish in  the 40 - 45 lb. range as well as  a 30 lb shark.  There is no source of drinking water on the island and rain  water is carefully collected and  conserved for this purpose. Fruit  juices are imported as are most  foods supplied to the tourist, but  rum and beer imported from  Jamaica are cheap and plentiful.  The natives' diet consists chiefly  of turtles and fish. Lobster, barracuda and tuna are flavorite  dishes.  The Cayman Islands were first  sighted by Christopher Columbus  in 1503 while on a voyage from  Panama to Haiti. He did not attempt a landing, but noticing the  abundance of turtles in the waters, named the islands Las Tor-  tugas. Jamaica and the Cayman  Islands were ceded to the British Crown by the Treaty of Madrid n 1670. The first inhabitants  were groups of shipwrecked  sailors, pirates, beachcombers  and refugees from the law.  Navigation in these waters is  difficult and hazardous. The  coral reefs are the graveyards  of many proud ships. Among the  wrecks which surround .Grand  Cayman there are two ocean  freighters, a liberty ship of World  (By MARY TINKLEY)  War H and an old sailing ship.  There are the remains of a  freighter which carried a cargo  of rice and which had a hole  torn in its hull by the reef. The  water seeped into the cargo,  caused the rice ; to swell and  burst the sides of the ship.  This little paradise     has     its  Hell. There is  a  corner of the  island where, the eerie volcanic  rooks jut out in wierd formations  from a sulphurous swamp, evil  smelling and uncanny in appearance; The local post office is a  one room wooden shack 8 ft. by  12 ft. withya.crazily hung door.  It does a thriving business with  the tourists who are all anxious  to have their letters for home  postmarked Hell. The nearby  nightclub is called The Inferno.  Where else can you find paradise  and hell:all within an area of  76 square miles? y  N.   Richard"  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 y    GIBSONS, B.C.  EVERY WEEK IS BABY WEEK  IN OUR PHARMACY  We really cater to Baby's needs. Some times  we have been called "Mother's Helper", for we  gladly will supply anything from a nipple to  a baby scale. And, even after our pharmacy  has closed for the day we will reopen it for any  emergency   need.  We stock every possible medicine your physician may prescribe and dispense each one with  loving care. Of course you don't have to have?  a baby to get our interested, dependable pharmacy service. But if you do, you will particularly like our complete stock of baby products.  Your doctor can phone us wben 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.  y Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 ���        886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  *  t_   1\   A  H U K  #���  What's your stand on your family  always haying a home of their own?  Mr. Carlton  I'm for it! But what are you  driving at?  Interviewer __  Mortgage Insurance from  The Mutual Life of Canada.  Mr. Carlton _____  What's Mutual Life got to do  with my mortgage?  Interviewer ���  Through The Mutual Life you  can guarantee that money will  will be available to help pay the  balance of your mortgage if you  should die before it is paid off.  Mr. Carlton  Sounds like a good deal for my  family. Where can I find out  more?  Interviewer  Just call your nearest Mutual  Life of Canada representative.  ML-65-9C  The Mutual Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO. ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1809  Nick D. Thiessen,  6921 Jasper Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  Ph: 485-6330  Paul Neufeld,  Box 387,  Phone: 885-9365  Sechelt,   B.C. ;   "Next time you paint your garbage can, put a 'wet  j  paint' sign on it! Just look at jne���-I'm a MESS!"  "This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control 8oard  1 ^ or by the Government of British Columbia.*  P10.65-T-IM  &��^��gg^^  ���*-^-%N\-s  Carling  Beer  r  for Carling Pilscncr Beer  issue  for BrciJich  The Auxiliary to Roberts Creek  Legion at its April 5 meeting, was  pleased that Mrs. Cumming and  Mrs. Eades are able to attend  the meetings again, the day for  their cancer dressings having  been changed. Arrangements  were made for the catering, of  the next Branch public social.  Date for the rummage sale was  also set.  At the Branch meeting held on  April 9, two visitors were wel-.  corned, Mr. and Mrs. Les Moore  from Langley. Mr. Moore is a  ���brother of Sam Moore, treasurer,"  and second vice of Branch 21.  Bill Naylor has been appointed  as the next Zone Commander, so  he relinquished the office of vicer  president. Bob Quigley moved up  to take his place.  A letter from the provincial1  command was read about the  flag issue. AH can carry on with  the red ensign or the maple leaf,  as they see fit, until the next national convention to be held in 14  months'time. r '...  The date for the birthday party  was set. It will be'decided in the  near future if there will be public socials in July and August,  bates to remember for the next  two months: May 1, public social;  May 3, Auxiliary meeting; May  14, branch meeting; May 21, rummage sale; June 7, Auxiliary  meeting; June H, branch meeting; June 18, birthday party.  Two choices  Cortez ' Islanders have two  choices on how they are . to hanr  die Island garbage collection,  says Dan Campbell, municipal  affairs minister, who spoke to  Island ratepayers, The Campbell  River Upper Islander newspaper  reports.  The minister said that garbage  collection could either be handled through the local services  act, or Islanders could form an  improvement district.  Under the services act, the minister would call tenders for garbage service, then bill users on  either provincial assessments.  Under the improvement district, Islanders would set up their  own collection system.  avis  By  JACK DAVIS,  M.P.  Coast-Capilano Constituency  The latest Speech from the  Throne marked the beginning of  another session of parliament. It  also outlined the ygovernment's  program- for the, coming; year.  The hew speech was inspirational in tone. Its main concern  was the elimination of poverty.  But many other measures are to >  be introduced with a view to making Canada a more interesting  and productive country, to live  in. ':������ -O'r-.P PPy ���:'' '������'".-  The attack on poverty has its  economic as well ias social aspects. Special emphasis is to be  put on retraining of people displaced by automation. Country  folk living in low income areas  will also receive adjustment assistance from Ottawa. Run down  areas in our city centres are to  be replanned and rebuilt. Fresh,  opportunities, in other words, are  to be given to people who, on their  own, cannot easily adjust to the  changing circumstances in which  they find themselves.  Disabled persons, broken famil-  . ies, widows and orphans will get  more help. To this end the government proposes to set up a new  Canada Assistance Plan. This,,  together with a 50% contribution  towards health care for the needy  and the establishment of an Indian Claims Commission, wfill  round out a miscellany of programs - whose gaps still leave  much to be desired in the,field  of social assistance in Canada.  On the financial front the government intends to form a Canada 'Development Corporation.  This $1 billion organization will  help to channel Canadian savings  into our more profitable industries thus helping to arrest the  . long term trend towards great  foreign ownership and control in  this country.  And then there is the creation  of a Company of Young Canadians. This body has as its primary  objective   the  enlistment   of  the  talents and energies of Canadian  Youth. These it will direct into  socially and economically useful  projects both in Canada and  abroad.  This is not all. Other paragraphs in the Speech from the  Throne provide for the establishment of a Royal Commission  to report on the need for an ombudsman, or public defender, against bureaucracy in Canada.  Drug prices will be examined and  possibly controlled by Ottawa. A  fund will be set lip for the production of, films in. this country  and Canada's railway system' will  be reorganized along more efficient lines.  v Several major acts will be opened up. One is immigration; another is the Canada Citizenship  Act. The Bank act must also be  revised: It should settle the question of provincial government entry into a field which has,' until  now, 'been exclusively under federal control.  The, second session of the 26th  parliament was. bard on the government. But there is nothing  gun-shy about the latest Speech  from the Throne. It reflects, if  anything, new confidence on the  part of Mr. Pearson. Obviously  he intends to honor the remaining  election promises which he made  in 1963. Py-Pr  Peter Newman in writing recently about the Prime Minister  said: "26 of (his) 34 major campaign  commitments are now at  Coast News, April 22, 1965.       3  some stage of implementation."  The percentage is rising. The latest Speech from the Throne  makes the list virtually complete.  NEW  1965���  6 HP. MERC    $333  1964���3.9 H.P.  MERC  Reg. $250, Reduced to $225  1964^-65 H.P. MERC  Reg. $1137, Reduced to $850  USED  1964��� 6 HP.  MERC  $245  1963��� 6 H.P.   MERC  $198  1961-45 H.P.   MERC  $308  1961���45 H.P. MERC  $338  1954���25 HP. EVINRUDE $75  I EVINRUDE, Used control  Single    ......... ... ���... ��� $25  1 EVINRUDE, Used control  Double  $35  Mercury Outboard Sales  & Serviee  Haddock'  MADEIRA PARK  Ph. 883-2248  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibson^  Phone 886-9843  X��*   _--���-��*     --���        4.  "I^fe*. .%.,*?.. A��/  00$j^inie!  This mother likes electric heating because it's clean, comfortable,  carefree. Costs less than you think too! Makes you feel warm inside.  doesn't it? Gentle, draught-free electric heating. Warmth you control room  by room, just the way you want it. Electric heating means no maintenance,  no fuel ordering, no trouble to install. Remember, new low rates bring overall electric costs down. What better reason for all-electric living? Get the  facts about electric heating for your home now. B.C. HYDRO -4+- /  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442  A Tradition in British Columbia/or W Years.  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713 Mr. and Mrs. Ed Surtees spent  the Easter holiday in Cumberland to attend a family reunion  to celebrate the 90th birthday  of Mrs. Surtees' mother, Mrs.  ���;C.';���;������ J. Richardson. Attending a  dinner in. her honor., on Saturday  last were her three children,  five grandchildren and three  great-grandchildren. One of her  sons arrived home from a. world  tour just in time to be present.  Mr. David Richardson, a teacher at Elphinstone Secondary  school, who is one of Mrs. Rich-  airdsons grandsons, was also  present with his wife. Mrs.  Richardson, who lived in Cumberland for 48 years, came to  Canada from England in~ 1911  and has been a keen worker for.  the Anglican church.  WILSON CREEK TEA  St. John's United Church, Wilson Creek, will hold a spring tea  Tuesday, April 27 from 2 to 4  p.m. in the Wilson Creek Community Hall. There will also be  a sale of home baking, greeting  cards and novelties. The United  Church Women's organization  will sponsor the tea and sale.  TRAILER PLATE FOUND  A utility trailer license plate  was picked up Saturday morning  by Mr. M. Reekie just past Seaview Cemetery on the Sunshine  Coast Highway. The plate is now  at the Coast News office.  4       Coast News, April 22, 1965.  MINISTER INVITED  Hon. Dan Campbell, minister  of municipalities for British Columbia will be asked by' Gibsons  council to officiate at the opening of the new Municipal hall  sometime in May. Mr. Campbell  is reported to have agreed providing that there will be an open  date at that time.  AIRPORT  LEGALITY  Following the action of Sechelt's municipal council in signing the agreement between federal authorities and councils involved in Sechelt - Gibsons Municipal Airport Gibsons council  at its meeting last Tuesday night  also signed the agreement. This  now places ownership of the airport in the names of the two  municipal councils.  >..*_  READY  COWTE  Some 300 or more Queen's Scouts will sail from Vancouver Wednesday morning on Navy destroyers for a function in Victoria where  they will meet Lt.-Gov. G. R. Pearkes. The four Port Mellon Queen's  Scouts shown above will be present. They are from left to right Michael 'Willis, Robert Louden, Lawrence Whitty and James Rudolph.  Bernie Macleod of Wilson Creek is another Queen's Scout.  /..'.  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 r- ;UGib_ons;  ' -y&voy  PORT MELLON^;--y;  TO  PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 8Se-223ti:Y  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Friends, of Mrs> C. Metcalfe,  including Mrs. R. Smith, Mrs.  R. Marsh, Mrs. E. Fossett;' Mrs.  D. Connor and Mrs. R.. Hicks,  surprised her with a gift and visit on her T>irthday. Mrs. Metcalfe  leaves Vancouver on May 10 to  visit Scotland. She expects to be  away for about five months.  Mr. and Mrs. Don Currie, of  West Vancouver, have purchased  the home formerly owned by F.  L. Monks, Lower Road.  Miss. Pauline Smith is in Vancouver for Easter week, guest of  her grandmother, Mrs. A. Smith.  Mr. and Mrs. Bill Garrison  and family are off to Prince  George for a week.  Peninsal_||lii_al)iD| & Supplies  Gibsons -^ Ph  886-9533  A Complete Stock of  FITTINGS & FIXTURES  FREE ESTIMATES  Dealers for:  SUPER KEM-T0KE &  SHERWIN WILLIAMS  PAINTS  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Ben  Fellowes,  ^Harvey": arid. Margaret,   of Vancouver,  are  holidaying  at .their  ��� summer home oh Crow Road.  From Vancouver for the Easter  weekend were' Ralph and Wes  Galliford, Michael and Steven;  Mary and Jean Fairbanks and  cousin Elaine Brand at the J. L.  Brand camp; Fred and Alma  Black at the F. R. Neilson's;  Frank and Benny MacDonald at  their grandparents,, the F. B.  MacDbnalds, and Janie, Phillip  and Rowena Bevins at their  grandparents'  camp,   Far-a-way.  For a weekend visit with her  parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. W.  MacKenzie, Mrs. Tim Worthing-  ton has come from Kamloops  with Mr. Worthington and three  little girls.  Mr. and Mrs, Alien Fellowes  spent the long weekend at their  beach home.  LETTERS  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  :    Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE ��� NEW TIMES: DOORS AT 7. SHOW AT 7:30  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Saturday Matinee show time 2:30  APRIL 23 ��� PHILIPPINE DANCERS - 8 p.m.  Live Entertainment  WED., SAT. ��� APRIL 22 & 24  John Wayne in "DONAVANS REEF"  Action ���. Adventure  TUES., WED. ��� APRIL 27 & 28  Jack Lemmon in "WACKIEST SHIP IN THE ARMY'  Color ���.Cinemascope  to editor  Editor: Accept my thanks for.  your.fair and accurate reporting '  "of my meeting with the Village  Council  on April > 13.:  ��� Thank "  ypu, Eileen R. Glassford..  mkii  N D P MEETING  Thum*} April 22  .y.yyiri.:.0   P-ffl.  Roberts Jr$l_ Commniiity Hall  IZSCi::*  Npisikn: TOW GARGRAVE  WML BAMIG  AID TO I0DEM LIVING  Getting to the bank to make a deposit or transact other  financial business can sometimes present quite a problem ���  especially for older people and people who live some distancei.  from, the nearest bank.:{That's why, today, so many Bank of  Montreal customers find it convenient and simple to conduct  their banking by mail with their local branch.  Banking by mail is. designed to give you prompt service  in all kindsv of transactions. As soon as the mail arrives, the  staff at your B of M branch handle the deposits and other matters that have come in from out-of-town customers. You avoid  waiting, avoid transportation costs and save time that can be  profitably spent doing something else.  If you would like more information about this special B of M  Bankingt-by-Mail service, write to Ted Henniker or Ernie Booth,,  managers of the Gibsons and Sechelt branches respectively of  the Bank of Montreal. They'll be glad to send you the B of M's  Banking-by-Mail folder which tells you how the B of M and the  post office can get together to help fill your special banking  needs.  Advt.  pyp Editor,: We.- want to congratu-.  'late you on the finest piece of  reporting it has beeh our privilege to see for a long time Mrs.  . M.y West's recent lengthy account of the educational conference held on the peninsula. Not  only'. was it highly informative,  but it .was a pleasure to read  as well! P'.yPrpP  Good luck toy you all at the  Coast News. '���' Laura and Ken  Linton. ���  P.S..:"' "Of bays'and Driftwood" '  sales continue to amaze and delight us! ��� K.L.  y :  HP; Allen  ; Harold P. Allen who died in  St. Mary's Hospital on April 16  in his' 72rid year, was born in  Blackburn, Lancashire. As a  young, man, hie came' to Canada  with'vhisVparients and settled in  Vancouver where, for' many  years he worked as a printing  pressman at the Sun Publishing  Company.  . He was active in union affairs,  being a life member of the International Printing Pressmen  Union:  of   North   America "and  . serving for- several years as recording . secretary of Vancouver  Local.; .,  In 1927 he moved to West .Vancouver where he* resided until  his retirement in 1954. He then  moved to his property at Seacrest where, with the help of  his wife Janet, he transformed  five acres of wilderness into  one of the peninsula's loveliest  gardens.  . Until his health failed, Mr. Alien took an active interest in  the community. He served as  secretary-treasurer of the Hobby-  craft Club, as an executive officer of the Welcome Beach  Community Association arid he  was always a regular and  staunch supporter of the Welcome Pass  Garden  club.  FIRE PREVENTION  OFFICER  Gibsons municipal clerk C. F.  Gooding has been appointed by  council to be the fire prevention  officer for the municipality. He  will issue permits for fires during fire season.  SHOPPING SERVICE  A ferry shopping service from  Gambier Island to Langdale  started last Saturday and will  continue as long as traffic warrants it. The ferry craft gets into  Langdale at 9:45 a.m.  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek. B.C.  DEALERS    FOR:  PM CANADIEN, McCULLOCH, HOMELITE, STIHL & PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  SUB-AGENTS:  REDMANS RED & WHITE MARKET, Sechelt  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  LTD.  Telephone  885-2228  B10173-3  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  Mewaydwm  say "MABEL; BLACK LABEL I  w Phone 886-2622  Coast News, April 22, 1965.       5  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTAT  COMING   EVENTS  April 23:   St.  Aidan's  W.A.   will  , hoid, its annual St. George's Day-  Tea and home bake sale in the  Parish Hall on Fri., at 2 p.m.  April 26: Fall Fair Committee  meeting, Anglican Parish Ball; 8  p.m.  Refreshments.  All invited.  April 27:, St. John's -United  Church Springy Tea, y Tues., : 2-4  p.m. Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Sale of home baking, greeting cards, novelties; ���/  April 27: Museum organization  meeting, Library building, 8 p.m.  April   29-30:   Tidewater   Players  Spring Show. Roberts Creek Hall.  Thurs., children1 25c. Fri., Adults  ..$1. 8 p.m.     y    V .-. ���-..  April 30: Rutland Senior Secondary; School Concert Band, Elphin-  stone Auditorium, 8:15 p.m.  '������DEATHSy .y:.^p)y.:  ALLEN ��� Passed away April 16,  1965, Harold Percy Allen, of Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  MISC. FOR SALE  Double rollaway bed with mattress. $18. Lane cedar chest 40"  x 22", $25; Garden umbrella 8'  with table; $25; folding fireplace  screen, $3.50; walnut fern stand  $7.50. Phone 886-2203.   y  York Heat oil burner unit only,  125,000 BTU, $35; 40 horse Mer- .  cury OB engine, needs little work,  4 years old, $250 or make an offer.^ Good - 7.50x14 f tire; excellent  condition. Phone, 886-2861.  Blond bedroom suite, $80; mattress and box spring $75; fridge  $75; combination oil and propane stove $75; automatic washer $150;  Phone -886-9593. -yy,  Phillips all transistor radio ���  lai'ge size, 1 year old; in perfect  condition. $80. No offers. Phone  8834(244.   - y  POULTRY MANURE! Sacked for  convenient handling. Phone in  advance for requirements. Wyngaert Poultry Farm 886-9340.  12   ft.   clinker   inboard,   5   hp.  Briggs,  overhauled ��� and painted.  Survived iby his loving wife Janet,     Also new cartop* boat.  . 3 daughters, Mrs. Edith Howircko  North Vancouver; Mrs. Margaret  McBride, Vancouver; Mrs; Mary  Fairfield, Ont.; 1 son, George,  North 'Vancouver;--12 grandchildren. 2 greatgrandchildren. 'Deceased \was a; men_berof. the International Printing pressman's  Union/ Funeral service was held  Mon., Aprii'l&yM 2 p:m. from the  Family Chapel of ���the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C. Rev.  J. Fergusson officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  EMERSON ��� Passsed away April  15, 1965, William George Emerson, aged 92, of 'Gibsons* B.C.  Survived by 2 sons, Robert and  Walter of Gibsons, 2 daughters,  Mrs. Winifred McLaren of Quesnel. B.G. and Beiatrice of Winnipeg, Man. 12 grandchildren, 3  great grandchildren. Funeral service was held Sat., April 17 from  Nunn & Thomson Funeral Home,  Vancouver." Cremation.  IN MEMORIAM  STAPILET0N ��� In ever loving  memory of Alva Norman Staple-  ton who departed this life April  22, 1962.  His loving wife Agnes.  "Until The Day Dawn."  FLORISTS  Wreaths, 'pjL-sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists,/ 1 ��iV��,886-9345, Hopkins  Landing, jcnpu^y  ���  "���/"*<_��_���_. t '-.   FkM^ *: *** V aH occasions  Eldre%^^e__.r  Shop,   Sechelt.  ���������������-''���������'Li '    ' *"���>'��� -885-4455  ftlev waj_____   LOSTS joined-  -^^'^^Sd   Lost: Ayt "/vScout's' homemade1;  orange .Mpered belt-bag containing P'Hfe, first aid kit and  survival ^tit. Likely at Garden  Bay Lake or Secret Cove, or beside road nearby. Phone 883-2492  or Coast News'.  WORK WANTED  Baby sitting, 50c an hour. Phone  886-2871.  Lots cleared, any size, anywhere, of timber and underbrush. FREE. For particulars  phone 886-2954.  ROY'S LAND  SB.VICE  Fields-Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box  435  -  Sechelt  885-9530  ������'��������� :ty ���        y    ...  Please phone evenings only  Plain v~ sewing    and    alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  ARE   THERE    TREES    NEAR  YOUR   HOUSE   WHICH   NEED  TOPPING? UNTOPPED TREES  ENDANGER YOUR PROPERTY  AND   POSSIBLY   YOUR  FAM-  ILYS LIVES. CAN YOU AFFORB  THAT" RISK? ir high-prices, are-  worrying   you,   then   phone- us,  and put your mind at ease. We're  sure our prices will please you.  Odd jobs are  also- welcome;1" of  most�� any sort. No job'-too small  or too larger    y  For particulars: .y  PHONE 886-2954  ��� HEt_l��^WANTEDb--yy--. y. . :.--Pp  Unuraalop_wr-_niitjr~ High-commission1 earnings-with~;a; growings  61 year_old? company se_ling:iWorld_  famous-. Goodyear.';,maintenance  products. Rod ., -Torino.... earned  over $24,000 (not; typical, but indicative ot- potential) -last-year.  M. W. Frank earned over: $13,000.  Age no barrier. Diversified year  round line.; No investment required. We take care of all financing��� shipping ��� and collections. Start on.part time basis.if  you like. Write Consolidated  Paint & Varnish (Canada) Ltd.,  East Ohio Bldg., Cleveland, Ohio,  U.S.A.  Earl's in Gibsons, 886-9600  -"MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,  .rope,   canvas;  oypyoyppboat- hardware    yy  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  V Gibsons, ;886-9303        y  1 bedroom house to be moved off  property. -?All plumbing ,fixtures v  included.   $350;   Phone   886-7487,^  ask for Mrs. Crawford, y y ;      v  FARM FRESH EGGS! Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell. Bring containers.  Wyngaert ��� Poultry Farm, 886-9340  For guaranteed watch and jewelry, repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work, done on the premises.-; '-...   ...;.   '.....     ...  V-  ;,-��� .-..--.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons; 886-9303.  Ben Wieder weight lifting set,  bari handbars and weights. $10.  Phone 886-9829 6 to 9 p.m.  15 ft. aluminum trailer, not fac-y  tory   made.   Sleeps   4,   propane  stove, light,  sink.  $350.  886-2659.  One Kenwood. gas range with a  griddle in the middle. Used only  6 months. $150. Phone 886-2625.  Used electric - and v gas. ranges/  also oil- ranees. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome trailer  located in Gibsons. Some terms.  . Phone 886-9657.  Garden tractor, plow  and cultivator in good condition.  Phone  ;. 888-2493. -?vj^��� _...��*.  ^ ,_ ^  Electric fireplace heater. Phone  886-2541; yy:  Seymour ������'.'���oil range, new condition. Phone886-2465.  2 goats, 1; freshening soon. Reasonable. Phone 886-2043.  30 sq. ft. ceramic tile mounted  ready for use, $30; Ph. ��86-9580.  Table top propane range, $100.  Phone 886-2762.  CARS/ TRUCKS  FOR SALE  il958 Ford sedan in good condition. $550 f.p. J. Jonas, Selma  Park.  1957 Chev Bel Air sedan, low  mileage, garage kept, in excellent condition. Phone 886-2292.  1955 Chev, V8 automatic 4 door  sedan, clean; good tires. Also '51  yDeSoto,   running   with   license.  Make  an  offer.  Phone" 886-9686,  5-6 p.m.  '54 Volkswagen Van in good  shape. 2 hew tires, $475 or offer.  Consider trade on boat- to value  of $500. To view phone 886-2861.  BOATS FOR SALE  , 30' pleasure boat, good running  order $1650. cash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  2V long, 8' wide boat with 100  hp inboard-outboard Interceptor  motor, gallev stove, bunks. Box  734. Coast News ��  WANTED '     r  Male or female X-ray technician  for part time oh call duty and  holiday relief. Apply stating experience etc. to the Administrator, St. Mary's Hospital, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. '  Housekeeper, to look after 2 preschool children. Live in. Phone  886-2819 evenings.  GIBSONS  Waterfront ��� Large fully serviced lot with 150 ft. waterfrontage. Majestic-view of mountains  and island studded waters. Buy  now and enjoy boating; fishing  and retirement later. ���_? ull price  $4,500:        .  View  lots  ���- Your, choice   of  two fully  serviced  lots  in  new  -home area overlooking bay. Full  price $2,250 each with easy terms.  Level lot -���Fully serviced,  cleared and ready for building.  100 ft frontage. Full price only  $1,250.  2 bedroom ��� Modern view  home in Bay area on large fully  serviced landscaped lot. y Roomy  panelled living room with glass  patio doors to sundeck. Arborite  electric, kitchen, Pembroke bathroom; auto-oil heating. Extra  room and utility in bsmt. Separate garage. <Fiill price $10,500,'  terms.- y  .'.:   SEI_MA;-PAIIK yyy  Waterfront ���-, Large. lot��� with  older 2 bedroom home^Fronlis on  fine pebble beach with safe moorage and westerly view. Full 'price  ;��� $6,500 terms,y:y:P.;,y-'y-;.;y:, '���'-.-  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront ��� Choice lot with  75 ft. waterfrohta'ge in popular  holiday area. Full price $4,300.  -y:     BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront��� Fully serviced  and beautifully treed lot with  breathtaking- view arid oyer 80  ft. frontage in sheltered bay. Fish  erman's paradise. Full-price  $3,500 terms. ;   :  PENDER  HARBOR   ^  Waterfront ��� Secluded 3% ac.  with 700 ft. waterfrontage including sandy beach in sheltered bay  plus furnished 2 bedroom home  and guest cabin. Truly a unique  waterfront property, ideal family, investment. Full price $16,500  terms. '  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office 886-99p0.  RNLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS: Just listed, delightful 5 room home on laridscaped  view lot. 1 blk to P.O. and shops.  Full price $8950, low down payment.  5 ac, 3 clear, older house, good  location, $6000, some terms."      y  GOWER POINT:, V*. ac;5W/F,  coiy^'cxAtige" witfcr b'ath'r also  beach cottage, nice garden, workshop. $8500 easy terms.  FOR THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C  Phone 886-2000  GOWER POINT ��� 1.9 acres  waterfront. $8400 cash. Good access.  Trade Vancouver duplex for  Gibsons property.  Modern 2 bedroom home, %  acre, $9500.  EWART McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  A complete listing of Peninsula  properties.   Residential ���  Commercial   ���  Acreage���   Waterfront  ���  Business   opportunities.  Mortgage Money available.  , CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  , Real/Eslate���Insurance  '"> Siinnyctest Shopping: Centre  GIBSONS.   B;C. PH.' 886-2481  Eve's- - C: R. Gathercole, 886-2785  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK     AND     CEDAR.  PHONEy88fc2459.  Fir; cedar and hemlock for cash.  After^ 6~TJ.m. 885-2132. A. Simp-  kins^bricfclayer:  ���-FETs^-v--^ .--��������� "��������������� -  Part poodle nuns. 1 male and 1  female-left. Phone 886-2547.  BUILDFNG MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  '  Sechelt, Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING-  - CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2050  Waitress,   some  experience.   Ph.  886-9973.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  A double lot with high ocean  view, small cottage, lot size 80 x  180. Legal is lots 10 & 11 (Ex.  part incl.- in Exp. plan 4656 of  Block 1 - lots 1; & 5 of Dist. Lot  686, Group 1, plan 6615 N.W.D. in  ��� Gibsons, B.C.). -   -  Let us have your offers.  PATRICK  HANLEY AGENCIES  1497 Johnston Road ,  White Rock  Phone 531-4436 or 536-8297  3 bedroom homey goodlocation,  near Gibsons, nicely landscaped  and play area, full basement.  $2400 down payment, $7800 full  price. Phone 886-2477.  Sechelt Area, home and revenue,  across from sandy beach, 3 BR.  mod. home, auto oil heat, plus 2  BR. mod cottage. F.P. $16,000  terms. Owner 885-9764.  4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room, dining room, kit,  chen, carport, oil furnace, view  lot,,Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  l]/_ miles west of Gibsons P.O.,  beautiful south ern exposure,  cleared, view lot with good well.  Approx. 200' x 177'. Ph. 886-9305.  Cleared lot for sale, size 50 x 130,  10 mins. walk to Gibsons. Phone  owner, 886-9606.  128' WATERFRONT  Modern 2 bedrm basement,  love_y landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  lueai ior yachtsman or fisherman  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  F.P.  WEST SECHELT  30 acre's,',- ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, good water supply,  treed, view,-$8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 3 ,br. home on  wateriront. 2 rental cabins ��� on  safe swimming beach. Real value at $18,500;  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  Owner's cottage plus '3 bedrm.  rev. horne, 2 2. bedrm modern  rentals. - Stoves .- and fridges included $185 per mo. plus owners  free. Only $14,000 terms.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several; ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  Orie acre, 80' Beach front  West Sechelt. $4400 terins.  y     JDAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  loty $11,000 terms.  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  ".Ori S.C, Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek, waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.P.-. y '0  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.  W.F. Lots ���- Building Lots ���  All ; sizes,  All prices.  Modern 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility,; elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close   to   store   and   P.O.   $7500  :F-P>    ���'-.'���  ' \ -     '' '   '��� ���  Call J. Anderson,  885-9565  B. Kent,  885:4461.   '  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  \ Box 155, Sechelt, B.C..  PROPERTY  FOR SALE  Waterfront home at Sinclair Bay,  Pender Harbour. 4 bedrooms 20'  x 18' front room, large kitchen,  half basement, lot 75' x 90'; $17.-  500 on terms, or $16,500 cash. Ph.  892-5583.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,  Eves;  988-0512  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 Pehder Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms oh balance. Discount for cash.  For sale by owner artd  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  FOR  RENT  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring.  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves .-��� Fridges  Washers ��� Dryers  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  Housekeeping room for working  man, also cottage on Port'Mellon highway. 886-9525, 1749 Marine.  Mostly furnished 2^-bedroom  beach cottage in Gibsons. John  Inglis. 886-9940.       ������-&��'  :"'     STORE FOR RENT  Iri the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  Partly furnished 3 room cottage,  $35 a month. Phone 886-9661.  1 bedroom furnished suite. Ph.  :88fr-9889.:- ���-������ -y-z- ^y ���������-': -y.\.-^"  GIBSONS:  Large   comfortable   3   bedroom family home. 19 acres  good level land with creek. 9  acres   in   pasture   and   fruit  trees.  Highway frontage  too.  Excellent   past,   present   and  future on this one. Full-price  on terms ............. $20,000  DIAL 886-2191  GIBSONS:  Fairly new 3 room cottage  on 2 large lots. Good view,  close  to  stores  and  schools.  Full price  $4500  DIAL 886-2191  WANTED TO RENT  Single person requires 1 or 2 bedroom cottage in'; Roberts Greek  area for months of May arid June  Box 738, Coast News.    .  Apartment, duplex or small house  for elderly lady. Phone 886-9676.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons ,   Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary PubUc  FUELS  DO YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic  Lump  Majestic Egg ;..-���'  Drumheller Lump  Drumheller Egg  Heat Glow Briquettes  $26 ton  $25 ton  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 {on  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  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  11 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'-  .  "..������'���'./-������YOUR .:���'"  .���   BEATTY PUMP AGENT  iParts & Repairs to all  water pumps  RAY  NEWMAN   PLUMBING  Davis Bay Road  Wilson Creek���Ph.   885-2116  HOWE SOUND  FARMERS* INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive requirements 'contact secretary, F.  J. Wyngaert, 886-9340.  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box"294* Sechelt. Information, phorie 886-9372.  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour. Phone 886-9946.  .Marven Volen.  :P :  ���        PEDICURIST  Mrs. F. E. Campbell  Selma., Park, on bus stop  .-*.;���:;     m^ySS5m7S.:'. .-':vy,.--.���:���.-���;  . ...Evenings* by appointment  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWB.RY  MARINE jMEN'S WEAR  I?h.r 886-2116, Gibsons  '���������������    ���&%''���%&��������� ��� ;   -.-. -,���������?���:;  ���l-.'.i.   W ..v��*^-.-.-.-.  ���NELSON'S  LAUNDRY^ & DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  ..:.:���    Phone;Sechelt 885-9627  or in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Pdif^ellon Zenith 7020'--���"���  CUNNINGHAM'S  Asimm^sm SERVICE  Emergency  and nonvEmergency calls  Special vratej. for O^AIP.  Qualifiea Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Church Services  M6UCAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibsons  8 a.m.,. Hoj^Communion  9:30 a.m.^lP-<mily Service  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  St. Aidan's;: Roberts Creek  11 a.m.,Jfamily Service  St. HUcCa's,   Sechelt  9:30:a:ni.J Holy Comriiunion  'Egmont  3 p.m,, ;Evenirig Prayer  3 acres good land and 3 room  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,  600, with $4000 down.  $12,-  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  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone  885-2065.  8_5-9303.  COAli'iWOOftlvil  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COA1  $32 ton, $17 y2 ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM  LOGS ���. $1 per bo>.  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons    ,  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For   prices   phon��.'  886-9902  Ii^a{m^-Si_^day School  ':;'yy'-^l; a;m-*|Nursery-:. ��� OP'P  yll _i>m.ivl)-vihe Service  Ay^v;^Rbliei^if:Creel_:'.        :'y,;y;  W^^0m^m^rSemceW^yOf  Wor_Wi^|ed^l^_Iiss H. Camp- OPp  beh%vyd-_.Jw_n^^|5every.'.' second .'  Sunday;iolf feac1_S_Sbnthy  ���P' ywfeffijCreeK' ��� y  11: IS'.v_iijnS_-^' Divine Worship  Suhdaiy^Schbbl. 9:45 a.m.  Worslflp^,?_ecly:by  Rev.  W.  M.  Cameron1 atS:30 p.m. every second Sunday^-of each month.  :"" "'--"'---"RiipfiST.  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 p:m., likening Service  Prayer; Meetiner^T: 30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  11:15 a?m., Worship Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed.. Prayer  SLUM'S  Holy Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  Most Pure Heart of Mary,  y   Gibsons. 11 a.m.  ^CHRISTlAi SCIENTISTS  Cl-urch 'Services  and Sunday School  : each. Sunday at 11 a.m.  Robert!; fcreeif �� United  Church  Radtd Pro^j-ari.: The Bible  Speaks to You,-over C-FUN,  7:45... a.m... every Sunday  --:. ^PENTECOSTAL  Gibsons  ii-, v^9:45^ia|m_,  Sunday School  y% y h &^nV. Devotlbral   ..'.  : 7:30   p.irn.'v  Evangelistic   Service  Tues.r ^:30   p.m..   Children's  .' '^|j;.^y Groups  ti_el^7^0 pirn.. Bible Study  Fri.. 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7:30  p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  It) a m.  .Su'if'.av ^'-hooi  Wednesday,.7 p.m., Bible School  Friday.  7 :��o  pin     Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  'undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In .Selma Park Community Hail  Pastor S. Cassells  PENDER HARP-OTJR ��� 3 bedroom ho^ne and 7 9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone   collect   485-G838. Coast News, April 22, 1965.  Wife Preservers  Spring stirs  cub activity  Spring and busy cubs go hand  Jin hand and 15 cubs are working hard to achieve their cyclist  badge. Mr. Ron Jaeger of Gibsons put the boys through their  paces, for what could be one of  their ..more important badges.  ..'���:' 'The cubs are: Colin Swinney,  Gary Schindel,'Teddy Wray,  Danny Priced Dale Peterson,  Herb" Berdahl, Peter Wray,  Stephen Rigby, Fred Swanson,  Bobby. Davidson, Don Jaeger,  Jim Laird, Randy Ripper, Terry  ���Endersby .and Doug Campbell.   ~  T.   Other  badge awards  included  Colin  Sweeny, collectors badge;  and   Jim   Waterhouse,   Toymak-  . ers'  badge.  Randy  Ripper  and  ; Terry  Endersby   were   invested  into the pack and now can join  *the other cubs in    the    Grand  Howl.  Two initiated  On Sunday, April 4, Mrs. Lola  Kenmuir, Grand Guardian of the  International Order of Job's  Daughters of British Columbia,  and Mr. Kenmuir, acting associate guardian, made their official  visit to Bethel 28, Roberts Creek.  Two candidates. Miss Wilma  Mandelkau and Miss Ann Gordon  were initiated into the order in  an impressive ceremony conducted by, Honored Queen Heather  Garlick,  The ^meeting was followed by a  potluck supper for memibers, parents and friends.  _>���<*���-  S  99  HOSPITAL  WEEK  Hon. Erie Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, has encouraged all B.C.  public hospitals to participate in  the observance of National Hospital Week, May 9th to 15th.  Spread a bathmat in front of tho   '  refrigerator to catch spills when de-  frosHngorjIeaning.  OAPO to meet  Branch 96 of the Old Age Pensioners Organization held an ex-  - ecutive meeting at the Harry HiM  home on Thurs., April 8 with all  officers in attendance and as  guests, Mr. and Mrs.. William  Haley of Gibsons. Matters discussed were the possibility of obtaining a larger hall, the appointment of committees for recreation and welfare, general future  procedure and transportation.  The next meeting will be a general meeting on Thursday, April  22 at 2 p.m. at Selma Park Community Hall.  FRUIT  TREE  DAMAGE  Hon.  Frank Richter,  minister  of agriculture,    has    announced  that there was extensive damage  to soft fruit trees in the Okan--  agan and Similkameen areas. A  program  is being developed to  help growers purchase replacement trees.  Assistance will be  given where cherry, apricot and  peach   trees   are   removed   because of severe frost damage or  killing.  In addition  to tree  replacements there will be a special   loan  program,   under   the  Distress   Area   Assistance   act,  available to all    producers    of.  tree fruit crops. Details of the  , revised regulations will be available  at-ah early  date  through  chartered banks.  September 15,-1867 a mail subsidy of $220,000 was granted the  CPR by the British government  for mail service between Hong  Kong and Montreal.  G. W. Adams, president of the  British Columbia Safety Council  has placed before Hon. Guy Favreau, minister of justice in Ottawa, a letter in which the council's board of directors favors  legislation to provide a deterrent  to driving while impaired by alcohol.  The letter slates that the following motion was passed unanimously by the board of directors:  That the federal government  amend the Criminal Code to define accurately impairment and  deterioration of driving ability  due to alcohol, by' means of a  chemical test for all.  That the provincial government  give serious consideration to a  law of implied consent,   y,  A committee of the Canadian  Bar Association has submitted a"  report recommending similar legislation. The Canadian Highway  Safety Council, Canadian Medical  Association, automobile associations, the Association of Chiefs  of Police, as well as many other  groups and safety organizations  across Canada, cognizant of the  problem, are also in favor.  ,  E COAST DIRECTORY  Mortgage Money  for New Consirucfion  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  Boa wanted  ��� '��� . ���. ���: .        ������'���'..'���    ..  The first showing of the Tidewater Players' latest production  will likely be at the Roberts  Creek Hall ori Friday, April 30.  It is probable that there will also  be a performance on Thursday,  April 29, at which the children  will be admitted for 25c.    -  A feather boa is urgently'needed in the costume department. If  anyone could dig one out of trunk  or attic to lend to the club, it  would be much appreciated. Mrs.  L. Flumerfelt, 886-2552, is the  wardrobe mistress.  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  ��� ������ ��� I T--B-----W---I Hill'  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE     ;  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen rera.QcleUing is our  !��� specialty ,  R! BIRKIN I  White Rd., Roberts Creel-  Phone 886-2551  ���i&t  ��.*���:$ SALES  For all your heating     _  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation      r  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  j Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  l4Ch��tmlm trmks ate the best tm th8ffi$(ket~my $&$&&$ mtf Denis lemm, ���^4e*k-mmhimr PM.  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  All-weather dependability calls for CHEVROLET  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM Canadien, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Parts for Maintenance  i                and Repairs.   Telephone  885-2228 [  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  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  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  OPTOMETRIST  1        FRANK E. DECKER  y       BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS ���  LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  - LTD.    ���. ���..-.,  Heavy Equipment Moving    ,  & Log Towing  Phone   885-4425  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  ". to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail Orders  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  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  Georges and Denis Lemire write: "After  fifteen years' experience, we are in a  position to state that Chevrolet Trucks  are the best on the market, with their  cost-saving operation.  "Our type of work calls for a truck mechanically  sound and very durable, a truck on which we can  depend at all times because we work all year round  in all kinds of weather.     ;  "We are entirely satisfied with our, fleet of 26  Chevrolet Trucks for their performance and their  economy in general."  Every operation can profit  from Chevrolet Workpower���including yours! See your  Chevrolet Truck Dealer today.  CHEVROLET  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula   Phone 886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work> House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  I ' .... ���_3  L &H SWANSON LTD.  T-965D.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  '65 CHEVROLET WORKPOWER TRUCKS WORK HARDER, LAST LONGER!  AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET TRUCK DEALER IN SECHELT j  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  J>hoi��885-211- ���������__'      _J��heil,;B.C.  IB�� sure to see Bonanza on the CBC-TV network each Sunday. Check your local listing for channel and time..  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  & OIL STOVES  CLEANED   L /  Phone 886-2422  JIM WALTON  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  REMODELLING  Phone  886-2169  HALL - METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  -��� Commercial  Industrial  ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything   for  your building  needs  Free Estimates  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedroom        $1200  2 Bedroom $1400 )  Phone 885-4464 !  885-2104   . |  .886-2827 "'  i  No 8% ��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR.  BACKHOE  and  LOADER     >  and ROCK DRILL i  DUMP TRUCKS  ,   Contract or hourly rates     }  '��� Also '<  SANP, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW. Ph- ��"��  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  also appliances  Ph. 888*2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND \SERVlt_E  Port Mellon ��� Pander Harbour  P.,P0_y_Free Estimates?    pp.. ...  .O-'Oy    vPhone -886-i>533;i.  r.i.  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  Phone; 886-7721  Res. 886-9956  ��� 886-9326  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEH 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.  SIC0TTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  - ' Phone  886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  U S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2282 HALFMOON BAY NOTES  _   By   MARY  TINKLEY  Mrs. M. Meuse is home from  Washington where she visited her  , brother-in-law,    Mr.    Lewis    Simons of Burlington and her niece  Mrs. Millard Howe who lives on  the Klickitat Game Reserve, 15  miles from Goldendale. near the  Washington-Oregon  border.   The  6,000 acre reserve lies between  Mt. Hood and Mt. Adams, amid  an area of wheat land and beef  cattle range. It is a country of  rolling landscapes with pine, aspen and native oak trees. There  is no underbrush, but the ground  is carpeted with lilies, lupins and  other wild flowers, weeks ahead  of their season here.  Wild turkeys abound and on the reserve  there are feeding stations for all  kinds of wild life. The hatcheries  are stocked with 75,000 fingerling  steelhead.   Mrs.   Meuse   thought  the country as beautiful as any  she had ever seen.  Jack and Mary Fairfield and  their four children travelled from  Centralia, Ont., to visit Mary's  parents, Mr.-and Mrs. Harold Allen at Seacrest. During their visit, Mr. Allen was taken ill and  f,    i- Wlprt --���11"--,  M^Wtf'      __  f^V'i1' >Vr '4,1*       ��,  ________________-^>_Oi-|l'-  Squadron Leader Philip Allen  (Pat) Townley CD, chiel administrative officer at Comox RCAF  Station, will terminate a distinguished Air Force career on  April 16 when he will commence  retirement leave. He now lives  on Lower Road, Roberts Creek.  S/L Townley was born in Vancouver and joined the RCAF  there in 1937, served overseas  during World War II, and has  held administrative and command responsibilities at no less  than 14 Air Force establishments,  from Cairo, Egypt to Comox,  B.C. He came here in 1962 from  RCAF Station Vancouver (Kitsi-  lano Site), where he was the  commanding  officer.  S/L and Mrs. P. A. Townley  have one son, Philip. S/L and  Mrs. Townley were honored at  a dinner in the officers* mess,  RCAF Station Comox on April 11.  ���RCAF Photo.  t.  9037  WAIST     .       iii__p___n 1  24"-32"    Itiigiiilg  This is the, skirt that will walk  away with all the fashion honors!  A wrap, of course.��� so snappily  styled with double buttons, side  pleat. ���;������ ";  Printed Pattern 9037: Misses'  Waist Sizes 24, 25, 26, 28, 30, 32  inches. Size 28 takes 2% yards  35-inch fabric.  FIFTY CENTS (50c) in coins  (no stamps please} for this pattern. Print plainly SIZE,, NAME.  ADDRESS an3 STYLE NUMBER  Send order to MARIAN MARTIN, care of,the Coast News,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Ont.  rushed to St. Mary's Hospital  The A. C. Kennedy property at  Welcome Beach has been sold to  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Lynds of  Campbell River who are the parents of Mrs. Eric Prittie of Roberts Creek.  Bob Cunningham is walking  around with a cast on his foot  but says it is business as usual  at the B.A. Service station. Bob  slipped and broke a bone in his  foot, necessitating a few days'  stay in St. Mary's'Hospital.  Guests of the Red Robinsons  at Middle Point have been their  daughter, Darlene Haynes of  Port Alberni, with her baby  daughter.  Spending a few days at their  Frances avenue cottage are Mr.  and Mrs. Jim Rhoades. Mr. and  Mrs. Larry Reardoh are at Seacrest.  ROBERTS CREW  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Mr.  and Mrs.  R.  H.  Blakelyy  and family, of New Westminster,  will be spending the Easter vacation with Mrs.  Blakely's sister,  Mrs. I. L. King.  Mr. C. J. Harriman has come  from Terrace to be the guest of  Mr. and Mrs. Rex Harriman for  a week. All three will leave on  Thursday to visit a brother in  Seattle over the Easter weekend.  Mr. and Mrs. J. Wardrop, former residents, were down for a  visit from Okanagan Falls  The Roberts Creek Squaredanc7  ers took part in the Sechelt PTA  entertainment in the Sechelt  School Hall with the children performing on the Friday night and  the older set on ^Saturday. Mr.  and Mrs. Bud Blatchford are the  teachers of these groups.  Volunteer work to be developed  At the Sechelt auxiliary to St  Mary's Hospital met at the hospital on April 8 with Mrs. J. Redman presiding Mrs. C. Connor  and Mrs. Redman offered to attend a timely institute for volun-'  teer directors. This will enable  a more intelligent approach in  future volunteer work. All interested in doing volunteer work  should contact Mrs. A. Redman,  the chairman pro-tem.  A letter from Mr. N. Buckley,  administrator,, was read thanking the auxiliary for money received for the purchase of a  humidifier and two cribs. As  these items are used in the pediatric department the money was  taken from the Memorial Fund  Which was established for this  purpose.    ���  Plans were started on a Busi-  Contract let  Fischback and Moore (Canada)  Ltd., of Montreal, has been awarded a $4.8 million contract to  build the first 205 miles of a 500,-  000 volt, 574-mile transmission  line which will bring Peace River power to Vancouver.  Construction of the. section, between Kelly Lake,-near Clinton,  and Prince George, would probably be completed sometime in  the summer of 1966. Hydro's contract specifies completion by September, 1966.  Contracts to provide conducting cable, and transmission towers have already been awarded.  Aluminum Company of Canada  has received a $3.7 million contract for steel-core aluminum  conducting cable, \ The Italian  firm Societa Anonima Elettrifica-  zione, of Milan, has been awarded a $1.5 million contract to provide 800 transmission towers.  ness Luncheon on June 18 at the  Hospital Cottage. Mrs. O. Moscrip, convenor and assistant  Mrs. G. Reeves with their staff  of workers will try to make this  gear's luncheon even more enjoyable than last year's successful endeavor.  A phoning committee has been  formed to contact local St. Mary's  Hospital society members about  the annual meeting on April 25  in the Legion Hall at 2 p.m.  This, year our hospital is a working reality but it still requires  an active interested society to  support and elect the hospital  board. Annual membership fees  are due how and can be paid  to Mrs. J. Fisher at Parker's  Hardware at the hospital or at  the annual meeting.  A motion was passed requesting the hospital board to investigate the feasibility of construction of a chronic hospital on the  hospital property.  A lace table cloth from Mrs.  L. Benner, an embroidered  table cloth made by Mrs. A.  Gordon and a cushion made by  Mr. S. Bligh were donated for  raffles to take place among  auxiliary members at future  meetings.  Mrs. C. Connor offered to be  convenor for the May Day concession booths. Workers are  needed and anyone interested  please phone 885-9347. Members  have been asked to give their  May Day float ideas to Mrs.  Segouin 885-9763 or Mrs. G. Hall  885-9986.  Articles are still needed for  the display case and should be  left with Mrs. J.. Redman.  Following the meeting purchases were made by the  auxiliary at the successful Instant Bake Sale for the hospital  staff.. Next meeting will be held  at the hospital on May 13th at  2 p.m.  ^|_^��^��^*_��__|-��_-_^'-^^l^l^���'I  Coast News, April 22, 1965.  Hassans Store  Complete stock of  FISHING TACKLE  Commercial & Sports  HARDWARE ��� DRY GOODS  BAPCO PAINT  Interior & Marine  Ph. 8S3-2415  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  IMPORTANT  South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  ^ ��� - .-���''���    ���'������."-������..       ���'������'  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Legion Hall - Madeira Park  APRIL 27 at 8 p.m.  ��sso_  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LME OF 1PPLIMCBS  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  sHave you  ever wondered  ........what the different  Life Inwrancm  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.  885-2063 or 885-9303    '  -.���chm mwI aw ��� h���wpy ��|  -What yw SfMHiM Knew ���_���_���  Iff.Iniwranc-.'*  Successful banking  begins with a  savings account  Like almost everyone else, you use your  local chartered bank as a safe and handy  place to build the savings reserve that is so  important to your financial future. In doing  so, you do more than build a solid foundation for financial plans. You are building a  valuable banking relationship and helping  to establish your credit. And as you get to  know the manager and staff ��� as you use  other banking services to meet personal or  business needs ��� your banking contacts  become even more useful to you. And it all  starts with a savings account!  THE CHARTERED BANKS  SERVING TOUR  COMMUNITY  Through 5,650 branches, all across Canada,  the chartered banks bring full-range banking  within the reach of everyone. DESSERT TEA  Wednesday, April 14, found  the home of Mrs. A. E. Ritchey  the pleasant scene of a dessert  tea arid sale of. home cooking.  With Mrs. W. Hutchins, co-hostess, at the bake table; Mrs. Les  Peterson in charge of tickets  and Mrs. Eva Peterson, Mrs.  Martha Weale and Mrs. Evelyn  Begg as assistants1, the affair  got off to a good start and the  results were gratifying. The  proceeds will be used to purchase material to be made into  bazaar articles for the Rebekah  Fall Bazaar.  Hartle's Miisniin  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys,, block buildings, retaining walls, planters,; patios,  slate work, sandsjpne; cut  granite. '   '   '-    \  Free Estimates & Design  Phone 886-25$e  8       Coast News, April 22, 1965.  Boat saved  Disturbed in slumber by what  sounded like shots being fired,  Mrs. George Benson of Gower  Point arose at about'3:45 aim.  Wednesday, saw flares being sent  up from off-shore and notified  the RCMP in Gibsons. The patrol  boat Westview in the area was  called on and finding the helpless craft, a fishboat, took it in  tow to Gibsons harbor. The fish-  boat's engine had broken down.  Aboard the vessel were Henry  and Leo Lenglet bound for Naniamo. Boat owner is Doug. Miller. All   are  from , Burnaby.  Volujii&^ Comets at  track meet  ELECTRA CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone  SS6-9S90  Car & truck  DUALITY -~ SERVICE ��� ECONOMY  Lef U$ Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  SERVICE  yyp  Phone 886-__?527  .  "-,-:' ;y  SERVICE STATION  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  AGENT FOR VOLKSWAGEN  BONDED DEALER - CITY PRICES  MOBILE WELDING - Electric & Acetylene  Steam cleaning  garden equipment repairs  Chain Saws  Scott  Outboards  for  high-  woodcutting!  Fourteen members, brayed the  elements on Monday evening to  attend the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meeting at Earl  Haig Camp.  Mrs.( A. Swanson substituted as  secretary due to the absence of  Mrs. R. Bh-kin who was ill with  flu. Mrs. R. McSavaney, the corresponding secretary, was also  away with flu.  A letter from Mr.- N. Buckley  was read expressing appreciation of the donation of an oxygen  tent by the auxiliary.  Mrs. L. Flumerfelt, president  of the auxiliary, reported briefly  on the co-ordinating council meeting. She brought With her a list  of items needed by the hospital.  No action was taken as to adopt-  . ing any of them as; a project and  the matter was left until the May  meeting, when the attendance  ��� might be greater.  ���The president called for volunteers to join the hospital workers. Mrs. S. Rowland, Mrs. A.  Swanson, Mrs. K. Baba and Mrs.  C S. Shupe responded. These  workers will be part of a group  Who will visit the hospital two  days a week, iri pairs, to attend  to the comforts of patients, shop  for them, rim errands and so on.  A training course for hospital  .  workers will be; provided in June  in Vancouver. Arrangements for  one or more of the volunteers to  y attend will be made at the May  ''��� meeting.  Mrs. Shupe brought for inspection the very beautiful rug which  BRIDGE TOURNEY  The Province bridge tourney  sponsored by the Port Mellon  Communitv association will^'be \  held May 3 at 8 p.m. in the Port  Mellon Hall. In this event you retain your partner for the evening. There will be a trophy prize  for the winners, and a paid trip  to Vancouver for the final.  FROM  MANITOBA  Mr. and Mrs. Orval Combs of  Delpraine, Manitoba, and Mrs.  J. K. Gorrell,. Adam and Vickie  of Crystal City, Manitoba, were  weekend guests of Mrs. G. L.  Combs and Miss Muriel Combs,  Rendezvous Cottage, Gower  Point Road.  SQUARENADERS ELECT  Gibsons Squarenaders have elected officers to carry on for  the next year.    . v   ;.'���  The new executive for the year  includes Frank Girard, president; Bill Scott, vice-president;  Flo Robertson, social convenor;  Dooley Mason, secretary . and  Lome Mason, treasurer.  is being made for a raffle and  with it a plea for more donations  of double knitting wool, either in  the ball or;' portion thereof or  . knit in strips consisting of six to  seven stitches in large needles.  Mrs. C; Beeman wds the lucky  Winner of the monthly raffle/ a  tray.  Refreshments were served in  the Mess Hall by Mrs. S. Rowland  assisted  by  Edna   Naylor.  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Termites 2875 (1182)  J. Larkman 628, F. Reynolds 670  (255), F. Nevens 738 (251, 272), G.  Veinhoff 246, A. Holden 612 (254),  S. -Malyea 244. G. DeMarco 261.  Ladies Wed.: Gibson Girls 2560  (921), C. Fisher 502, R. Wolansky  584, M. Holland 592, V. Wilson  541, I. Jewitt 527, D. Crosby 676  (249, 244), I.vPlourde 661, D.  Wright '506, UP Thorburn 557.  Commercials: Pick Ups 2782,  Who Knows 1022. E. Shadlwell 661  (278). F. Nevens 652 (245), L.  Gregory 256, N. Kenny 644 (296),  I. Hendrickson 649 (259), T. Henniker 634 (255), G. Jurenne 260.  PLAYOFFS  Gibsons A: 1st, Ghosts, 2nd,  Midway.  Teachcers  Hi:   1st,   Mix  Ups,  ���2nd, Pinheads.    ;  Port Mellon: 1st, Drifters. 2nd  Misfits.  Gibsons B: 1st, Herring Strippers,: 2nd, Peti Fours. .  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.   885-9525  HAH.STYLING  designed  just  for  you  Coldwaving -���Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday .  if  May tea  for (riudes  The   regular   meeting   of  the  Sechelt association    to    Guides  and Brownies met at the home  of  Mrs.   Leo  Nestman   with   14  present. -yy.    ���'''..,:     ������:'  Plans were made for' the May  tea at the Legion Hall, Sechelt,  on May 18.-   -y . yy'"' ^yy.V  The association- isjj'ei^y pleased to welcome two hew leaders,  Mrs. Winona Rathborne as  Tawny Owl for the second Sechelt Brownies Pack and Mrs.  Peggy West as Snowy Owl for  the First Wilson; Creek. Brownie  /Pack.-'.".'.' ' '���'/.':���  Due to expected large numbers of Guides in the Wilson  Creek area, a new Guide company is being planned for this  area, which will mean the need  of more leaders.  The Guides. are planning, a  rummage sale at the Hospital  Cottage in  Sechelt,  May 18.  Guides and Brownies will be  selling cookies Cookie Week  April 30 to May 8.  The next meeting of the association will be May 5 at the  home of Mrs. Lamb.  150 at reunion  Another   family   reunion   held  ��� in  Vancouver  was  attended  by  Mr.  and Mrs. Red Robinson of  Middle Point and the Ron Robinson family of Halfmoon Bay. It  was to celebrate the 80th birthday   of  Red's,    mother,      Mrs.  Rachel Robinson of Vancouver.  The   reunion   was   held   at  the  Dogwood   Room    at_ Exhibition  Park with nearly     150    people  present.^  Of    Mrs.v   Robinson's  eight sons and    one    daughter, ,  only one son was absent, being  in hospital as a result of an accident. There were also present   .  14 grandchildren, 19 great grandchildren   and  many old friends  and associates  of    the    family  over a long period. The widow  of the doctor who had delivered  all Mrs. Robinson's children, the  shoe repair man and the; grocery  boy who had served the family,  were all present.  Mrs.  Robinson was presented  _  with a gold wrist watch but she  said that the party was the most  wonderful   present   any   mother  could have.  New heat plan  Gibsons new Municipal hall  will be electrically heated . instead of using oil heat as previously planned. The recent drop  in the rates for power consumption brought electrical heat into  competition with other types of  heat and members of council  were in favor due to cost of  using electrical heat.  Dave Burritt and-Mike Clem-'  ent - of the Coast: Comets Track  Club, competed in a track meet  hosted by the Vancouver Optimists Striders and the Nor-  westers two prominent lower  mainland track clubs on Fri.,  April -16.  Burritt won the 120 yard  hurdles with a time of 18.9 seconds, he also placed 2nd in the  javelin throw with a heave of  99 feel 9 inches.   -  Mike Clement placed 4th iri  the long jump, leaping 15 feet  9 inches. He won his heat in the  220  yard  dash  in  25.8; seconds.  Both boys work out Monday,  Wednesday and Friday with .20  'other athletes at Elphinstone  High School.  It is expected both boys will  be competing in the: Vancouver  relays on May 7 and 8. This is  the first big time track meet in  B.C. for 1965. Edna Naylor and  Moureen Owen also of the Coast  Comets are competing in the  same meet. Miss Naylor in the  women's javelin and Miss Owen  in the women's 880 yard run.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Imagine your dismay and exasperation, if you woke up one morning  to find that every store had disappeared! Need a pack of cigarettes,  a tube of toothpaste- a loaf of bread. You'd have to travel miles and  miles, or send away for if. You wouldn't like this.. .even a little  IT CUT HAPPEN HERE  IF YOU SHOP AT HOME  NEED A CAR?  New or Used  Try  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  . Ted Farewell  .  Here ��� is the opening schedule  for the B.C. Minor Baseball league which starts April 25:,  N   Firemen at Roberts Creek.  Port Mellon at Wilson Creek.  Games start at 1:30 p.m.  April 22  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  'S  't  PHONE 886-256?  Pork Sausage  Beef Sausage  Skinless  Weiners  Beef Liver  FREE DELIVERY  ib.49c  2 lbs. for 89C  3 lbs. lor $1  3 lbs. for  $1  _____ ib. 39c  Captain Crunch Cereal 2 f 89c  BONUS ��� Mix or Match  Canned Meat Dinners    3   $1  Malkins Diced Carrots 2 f 25c  Crisco Shortening    3, .$1.19  Dads Oatmeal Cookies 2 y49c  All Powdered Detergent  Reg. 59c ��� HOW .... __���-_-  Wood vale Ice Cream   3    49c  49c  Fraser Vale Chinese Food  CHICKEN CHOW MEIN    ...   PORK FRIED RICE .   39c  Watch for our Giant  4-page Flyer Next Week!


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