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Coast News Apr 15, 1965

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Array GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE &  MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.  886-9815.  Ptfatflaeaarl library,  SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C.      '     Volume 19, Number >_V April 15, 1965.  CFP promotions for  Davies, Sherman  H.  7c per copy  Effective April 26, Mr; C. B.  Davies, Canadian Forest - Products Port Mellon resident manager, will assume the combined  positions of 0 assistant manager  of Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Pulp Sales, involving the sale of  Port Mellon pulp throughout the  world, and export manager of  Canfor Pulp Sales Ltd., involving  the sale of Prince George pulp, in  all areas of the world other than  North America, Mr. J. G. Prentice, president of CFP, has announced.  At the same time, R. F. Pater-  son,' general manager of, CFP  pulp. production, announces that  effective April 26, Mr. E. C. Sherman is appointed resident manager of the Howe 4Sound Pulp Division mill at Port Mellon.'  TAs'i resident manager' of the"  Howe Sound Pulp Division since  .PetOTiary.l, 1956, Mr. Davies has  made an outstanding contribution to the,welfare of\the company* and to the development of  the>:Port Mellon mill. During  these; years the capacity of the  mill has.been almost doubled as  a result of two. major expansion  programs which were carried out  under his management.  > Mr. Davies' move to.pulp sales  is promoted by a desire to  strengthen this area of the company's activities at a time when  greatly increased pulp production  and more severe competition are  anticipated.  VJMr. Davies'in a message to the  Port Mellon staff wrote:  SCHOOL BOARD���  ferte of confidence  "I hope to be able to say goodbye, to each of you personally but  in case, anyone is missed, I do  want you to know that you have  all contributed to the development  of the Port Mellon mill that Mr.  Prentice so kindly mentions. I  would like to thank each of you,  particularly those who have been  here throughout the past nine  years,' for your help and friendship. During these years we have  had the fun, plus the work and responsibility entailed, of spending  some thirty million dollars on major projects.  "Mr. Prentice states that the  mill capacity has almost doubled  but I think that we can proudly  go further and claim that the  record daily production during  these nine years has climbed  from 230 tons per day. to 600 tons  per day and that average production has almost tripled during  that time while we progressed  into the manufacture of high  grade fully bleached pulp. -  "The second notice announces  Ed Sherman's appointment. This  is one of the more pleasant features of the move and I am sure  that you will all be to the Shermans the same help that you  have_ been to us.  Mrs. Davies and I are naturally sorry to leave Port Mellon vand  its associations, despite the'fact  that our new life should be most  interesting. We expect to be back  here frequently and I expect that  Howe Sound pulp quality will be  so good that this product will be  easy to sell."  P O hours  On Good Friday Gibsons .post'.  office will not be open to the;  public and the rural route will1'  not operate.  Mail in the post    office    by  8:30 a.m. will be despatched to-  Vancouver. " !  There will be a full service-  for the public on Easter Mon- -  day. ,   -  Campbell outlines plans  for municipal expansion  Members of Sechelt and Gibsons municipal councils met Hon.  Dan Campbell, minister of municipal affairs last Friday night at  a dinner in the Totem Room and  then heard Mr. Campbell' in a  public address in the Legion, hall  expound on his department's new  plans for the enlargement of organized municipal areas.  The dinner which was sponsored by Sechelt's council was attended by about 30 persons all  associated with municipal, work  and ' their wives. At the public  meeting later about 35 persons  showed up.  Councillor, J. Benner arranged  the dinner. Mrs'. Christine Johnston, chairman of council, welcomed the visitors.  Mr. Campbell described today's  municipal setup as having grown  up when not much was happening, with dozens of administrative devices and. artificially, de-^  fined boundaries. In the early  1950s the picture changed1 along  with the old geography of municipal administration. Now we  have a setup that contains within itself something like 15 jurisdictions.  As a sample he offered the Victoria area with six municipalities  and no unified action.  Beaches  Cemetery discussed  meeting.  Reg Adams;, chairman of the  Library   board,   speaking   to   a  Seating problem in the new li-  rary in the new municipal hall  raised by the aid of Councillor  Fred Feeney, complimented  council on its desire to accommodate the library. The heating  problem concerned using electric  heat instead of another type. Mr.  Adams was advised to see what  money he could raise first because council's budget for the  year was already overburdened.  - Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit replying to a letter on indiscriminate garbage urged council to institute a compulsory'garbage collection service. Council decided  the  garbage  in  question   came  A.vote of confidence in Gordon  .J_oh'n son ,^ superintendents, of,  wo*-_. *���    -   !__"_r:__i   ��T_r_____'__L_-��rM._J*___��''..*:_-i__.._*___��_��.  tary - treasurer"  trict School board was passed by'  school board members at Monday's meeting in its , Gibsons board room. There was one.  dissenting vote, that of Mrs. M.  Ball, last year's board chairman.  Trustee Mrs. Celia Fisher was  chairman due to-the absence of  chairman J. Horvath.  The motion moving the vote of  confidence came, after considerable discussion on allegations  which had been made by Mrs.  Ball. The motion was made by  Trustee Mrs. C. M. Volen and  seconded by Trustee W. P. Malcolm.  The issue came , before the  board just after the reading of  the minutes of two previous meetings, one a regular meeting'and  the other a special meeting to  discuss  Mrs.   Ball's  allegations.  At the morning meeting, Mrs.  Ball questioned the authenticity,  of the minutes of the special meet  ing which she  claimed did, not  . record , anything  of  the , discus-.  v sion on allegations that Mr.* John-  was pointed out to Mrs? Ball that --  while such discussion was under  way the school trustees were not  in official, session". .The/meeting -'  came to order when it'discussed  the plans'for new school construction.  One . subject   openly   discussed,  concerned   a   phone   call' which  Mrs. Ball claimed was made to  her at the special meeting which  she   said she  did not  get.  The  phone   call concerned  a  Health  Unit  meeting  which   Mrs.   Ball  was supposed to attend. Mr. Wilson, the secretary, remembered"  taking the phone  call and confessed frankly that he forgot to ,  pass it on. It was not deliberate,  he added.  As a result of the morning discussion, Mrs. Ball moved that  the department of education be  . approached to investigate the administration of the school board.  As there was no seconder, the  motion died. ' - '  Show* pcupksolmuse!  r.  So "popular is Sechelt's PTA  Family Night that the show packed the activity room of Sechelt  Elementary School for two consecutive nights, April 9 and 10,  with all tickets sold out.  The show opened with O Canada; by Mrs. Dorothy" Stocfcwell,  captain of the Girl Guides, and a  color party on guard beside the  flag. Mrs. Margaret Lamb, president of the P.T.A., welcomed all.  M.C.'s were Frank Newton and  Ben Lang. Mrs.. Dorothy Goeson  was program director; and Mrs.  Helen Sinclair, piano accompan-  . ist. ������; y ��� .������[ y. :y. ',������������:. .-.-���  The program was varied and  showed considerable talent. There  were * piano solos, music on the  flutophonei by Grade 5 pupils, accordion  solos  by  pupils  of the  Six to go  Sechelt council at last Wednesday night's meeting decided  to send six delegates to the  opening on May 15 of the new  ferry run from Powell River to  the Comox area. While four of  the invitations were left, open to  whoever desired to go it is quite  likely" that Magistrate Andrew  arid Mrs. Chris Johnston, chairman of council would be there.  Pender Harbor Chamber of  Commerce has already arranged  to- send six to represent that  area. Sechelt's council also voted to make a grant' of $50' towards expenses for this event  in Powell River.  Sharon Maylea Accordion Institute. Mrs. Ed Lowe's pupils gave  an exhibition of "tap dancing. "-Representing Halfmoon Bay was her  7 year old pupil, Rusty Cunningham who' later this month will  be competing in the B.C. Dance  Festival in Vancouver.  There was some fine singing by  24 memibers of the school glee  club and the Nine Teens sang old-  time songs. There were Spanish  dances. French songs, a gymnastic display and miming by the  Pen Pals and .the, Surfers. - The  children of the Indian village  gave a harmonious rendition of  Cruising Down -the River and an  accomplished baton twirler from  Grade 4 twirled her way into the  hearts of the audience.  The Old Timers turned out to '  be a group of 5 to 10. year olds  from Selma Park singing old  songs and dressed just like their  grandparents. Bud Blatchford  was caller for square dancing by  his Roberts Creek children's  classes and Pender Harbour was  represented by two gifted guitar  players. Folk songs were sung by  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Blatchford and  Tom Morrison and by the Rev.  and Mrs. James Fergusson to the  accompaniment of. guitars. The  Unteachables proved to be a gifted group from Gibsbns consisting  of Tony, Paul and Leo with guitars,, and singer Eloise Delong.  This is the same group which will  play for the Teen Dance being  sponsored by the PTA on April  23 at the Legion Hall. Dancing  will be i'rotri 8 to 1 a.m. Tickets  are 50c single and 75c for couples  C of C to  be greeter  of ferry  Gibsons council Tuesday night  decided to refer a letter concerning the taking part of Gibsons officials in the "opening of the Co*  mox-Powj^Itfver ferry, on May  15, over Jothe Chamber of Com*  merce for its consideration.        :  Council was generally opposed  to donating $50 towards the celebration. Chairman A. E. Ritchey  said the trip was -of no interest  to him. Councillor James Drum-  mond'-was opposed to the request  for a |50 grant. Councillor Sam  -Fladager found the second letter  from R. Jolin of Powell River's  Chamber of Commerce was more  informative and should have been  sent earlier.  Here is the letter:  Gibsons Municipal Council. Attention: Mr. A. E. Ritchey ���  Chairman:  We have just read a- front  page article in the. Coast News  dated April 1st which attributes  a statement to you as describing  Powell River's suggestions relating to the Inaugural Run as  "a shabby deal" insofar as the  Sechelt Peninsula is  concerned.  ;This has come to~many .of us .. . . -  U____ft. resiT-vSl-bcl^ *��_- ** cut off.  'pis ^prompted' to wonder'*'wj_at IT y. to" define the. cemetery area"and"   ,"Foil.i__r*_initT_ime^m''<_-b_ons  was iri our letter of March 18th   ^-What should be* done, so it could     *-:~* :~" -* s 1���*  that has incurred _your ire and . -begin work on it. * Discussion  what we did> be credited with ! "*"M*e off when Mrs. Glassford  offering, you treatment that i;��?ald she would try and have the  could be considered shabby.. .  .-^desired information for the next  We can only conclude 'that  you have along with members  of your council, misunderstood  the full content of our letter and  that you have not paused to consider many of the facts that we  pointed out in  careful  detail.  The point that you appear to.  object, to the most is the number of people representing each  .area. It has been suggested that  the Sechelt Peninsula send 20  people or 10 couples. This is not  at all out of line with the other  areas. It is-doubtful that Court-,  enay will send more than 10  couples and yet they are contributing $300. towards the af-.  ���f_jir.;>'yy  yy'- '��� >;  ���Whiles our: letter points out  that there will be. 100 from the  mainland, please .'remember that  this is 100 people or 50 couples.  Out of. this ;.there-.^vill be teny  couples; from theV Sechelt Peninsula -plus'irepreseritation from  Texada Island, Lurid and Cortes.  The provincial and federal governments will be represented, as-:  will the Vancouver Fraser Valley and B.C. Travel Bureaus.  (Continued on Page 10)  At Gibsons council meeting  Tuesday night, Mrs. John Glassford, speaking for numerous  members of the Gibson family reviewed the old church cemetery's  ' history ' and-. traced its course  through Public Utilities Commission hearings down to the present day. She claimed the family  had been harrassed by newspaper stories and wanted some action taken. She objected to one  story which suggested the burial  area be covered with a cement  slab, which she said the family  had turned down some time ago.  As the discussion progressed  it was discovered that council  and the family were in close agreement as to what could be done  but some councillors felt it had  nothing before it. Mrs. Glassford  said that Mr. Glassford had generally stated what the family desired, to more than one councillor.  Councillor James Drummond  suggested .council   was   waiting  were polluted and parks had been  overlooked all-because what was  done years ago made sense at  that time but now the situation be  comes dangerous. There are garbage problems, sub-divisions with  no playgrounds arid' other things  .which,all .meant that growth and  people created serious problems.  Warming up to his topic Mr.  Campbell with the aid of a black*  board showed by graph how the  government planned to form* regional councils which would cut  across artificial boundaries. Regional councils would cover an  area which might, contain a village and several types of improvement districts, such as water; garbage or fire prevention  and so on. This central council,  with representation on it from  each of the municipal or improvement districts would become the  functional unit for the entire area  taking in'water, public health, library,",planning and any other  area requirements.  Taxation in these enlarged  areas''Would remain the same as  before.1-'  ' *     s*  "     .    t  Park plan  Construction of a 12    by    32  i'oot* building by the municipality  containing a booth,  storage, for  sports equipment and two toilets  "in-Sechelt's Hackett Park came  from outside the village therefore * before. Sechelt's municipal coun-  was not the responsibility of the  village.  Council passed a motion that  unless water taxes on Indian Reserve ; property'  are . paid   up *  by the May 17 council meeting  history council is running short  of cash and will have to seek a  loan from the bank. Government  accounts are still to come but in  the meantime council needs cash.  ;l: A Fairy tale affair  New committee  Formation of a new recreation  committee for Sechelt was announced at last Wednesday  night's meeting of Sechelt's municipal council, by Councillor Joseph Benner.  The new committee will include  Mrs. M: J. i Gross, Ray Clarke,  Frank Newton,- Doug Wheeler,  Mrs. C. L. Poteet, Robert Kent,  Dick Branca and Hairy Gregory.  Councillor Benner will be chairman. . y  . A letter of thanks will be sent  frorii council to Mrs. A. Dawe,  secretary of the retired committee in which council will thank  its members for the work they  have done.  ELEPHANT  SALE  House cleaning arid are you  at a loss to know where to put  those valuable' antiques? The  Sechelt. Kinsmen are holding a  White Elephant Sale on May 1  arid they will be only too glad  to pick up any article which  could be used in the sale.  A phone call to 885-9330 or  885-9560 or any Kinsmen, and  arrangements will be made to  pick up any articles.  (By MRS. M. WEST)  Gibsons Hospitals Auxiliary's  fourth annual Fashion < Show in  Elphinstone Auditorium last Wednesday was a fairy tale affair.  Could these gorgeous gals tripping the light fantastic toe along  the carpeted aisle really be the  same harrassed neighbors, frantically searching the supermarket for something different, and  not too expensive to feed their  families?  Maybe the magic was in the  clothes, gay, time-saving, mix  and match  play clothes,  happy  :" pink suits for more formal occasions, extravagant patch pockets  and rollicking frills straight from  Mary Poppins, bright citrus fruit  colors to make glad the heart."  v Of course as in ail good fairy  stories there was a Fairy Godmother, in fact in this case several with many willing helpers.  Mrs. G. K. Madsen, whose lively  .'. commentary. \ kept the continuity  of the program;. Thriftee Stores  who supplied the fashions from  their new spring .stock; Gibson  Girl and Sandra Smith whose  short, carefree hairstyling had  obviously brought a sparkle to  the eye and added poise to the  models, and a host of behind the  scenes good fairies who kept the  show moving in spit-spot fashion.  This year's simplified procedure was appreciated both by the  large audience and those taking  part, especially perhaps by the  children who had nothing diffi  cult to negotiate. The children  who modelled the new styles from  Todds were every bit as poised  and professional as their elders,  even the first timers. Little girls  seem to be to the manner bom,  though usually it's only Mother  tucking him into bed who's privileged to see her young son looking so angelic. Mrs. J. Mainil's  carefully chosen music kept little feet instinctively in time and  provided just the right amount  of moral support and atmosphere  for the adults.  Adult fashions were modelled  by Miss Carol Anderson, Mrs. L."  Brandys, Mrs. M. Clement, Mrs.  J. Eldred, Miss Lynne Ennis,  Miss Diana Hopkins, Mrs. B.  Henderson, Mrs. J. Hope, Mrs.  V. Murdoch, Mrs. G. Sabo, Miss  Sharon Solnik, Miss Rhonda Watson and Mrs E.Wiebe. Children's  fashions were modelled by Brian  Edgren, Patsy Feeney, Yvonne  Inglis, Michael; PSlling, Maria  Schneider, Steven Sleep, Holly  Walton and Marina.Wiebe. Burritt Bros.- provided, the carpeted  aisle and the floral arrangements  were from LissiLand. Sound Effects courtesy Gibsons Electric.  The door prizes were won by  Mrs. M. Leslie and Mrs. L. Pilling.'';:  As a result of the Fashion Show  the Hospital Auxiliary will be  able to respond immediately  when the hospital administrator  asks for their help to provide for  the comfort of patients.  Visiting band to play  A musical treat is in store for  the residents of the Seehelt  Peninsula when the Rutland  Senior Secondary School Concert Band makes an appearance  in the Elphinstone Auditorium  on Friday, April 30, at 8:15 p.m.  Playing in Gibsons and the  following night in Powell River  this band of 35 young musicians  will be under the leadership of  Band Instructor Lloyd Burritt.  Lloyd is a graduate of Elphinstone School and many will remember his directorship of  musical and dramatic events in  this school when he was a student. Most outstanding was the  production of The Mikado,  and,  several excellent one-act plays.  Since leaving Gibsons, Mr.  Burritt has obtained his degree  in music from the University of  British Columbia, and has  studied in London, England.  The program which the band  will present includes music by  Elgar, Beethoven, Bach, Rimsky-  Korsakov, Debussy, Sullivan as  well as more recent composers  such as Hindemith.  It will be necessary to billett  members of the band for Friday  night. Tickets will be on sale  threvsgh the Elphinstone Junior  Red Cross at $1 for adults and  50c for students and children.  cil meeting on Wednesday night  of lastVeek. "   ���  The proposal, still in the planning" stage was placed before  council - by Mrs. C. L. Poteet,  representing the PTA in Sechelt.  Following discussion it^was left  "toTCp1incjJlor Ben Lang :-to look ~  into the project and make a ,re-  port to council at its next meeting.  Mrs. Poteet's outline of the  proposal considered having a  caretaker living in the park. She  also suggested that teenage residents who are in favor of the  move would be put to work in  managing the booth section at  sports events, with proceeds  from the trade by the booth being returned for further development of the park.  The building would be constructed of cement blocks and  there would be a septic tank.  The cost of the building is expected to be in the region of  $2,000 with volunteer labor added. Plans were drawn up by  Dick Branca. It would be situated in vicinity of the flag pole  corner of the park. The PTA  would look after the furnishing  of the building after it was constructed.  Later in the riieeting a proposal that users of booths be charged 20 percent of their gross take,  such proceeds to be used for park  improvements, was turned down.  It was suggested that auxiliaries  such as the Hospital auxiliary,  placing; its funds at the disposal  of equipment needed for the hospital, would object.  On Wednesday night of this'  week council will meet to ^deliberate on its budget for this  year and it is expected that  then there would be further discussion on this project.  5 show up!  Because only five persons turn*  ed out for the Gibsons Recreation  meeting in the Elementary School  Activity room Monday night the  meeting was called off.  Present were Phillip. Lawrence,  area recreation director; Eugene  Yablonski of Gibsons Recreation  committee; Councillor Sam Fladager, Gibsons; Helen Bezdeck,  representing track and field, and  a representative of Gibsons Rod  and Gun Club.  A future date was selected for  another, meeting which will take  place on Wednesday, April 28 .details of which will be announced  nearer that time.  PIES WANTED  Sechelt Promenaders and Roberts Creek Square Dancers will  be hosted by Gibsons Squarenad-  ers club on Saturday evening,  April 17 in Hopkins Hall starting  at 8:30 p.m. Ladies of the  Squarenaders are all asked to  bring along a pie. 2       Coast News, April 15, 1965.  Bridge  A WEBSTER CLASSIC  DOMTf -LbOl^rJJJOV/;*'  but: H��ft_| co/Wes.-  ���Trtarr :WcMA&?y-lV  who DoeswV  Doesw'r play BRIDGE?!  AW ��>fHIBIT"10AJlS-r;HUH*? "  MY.'SOME PCOPLeyJILL  GO T2> AWV LBNGT-H 7b  /\r-rt?Acr ATTeHTiQH  A boy and a tugboat back in 903  wivLPtNii.'  <��S?W-&-_*'  s  ������-CHI .  ^ '���-;w .?  ?.,J --  ������"���xa 1.5  ii_3(o��^tj f. t��r_ra  . JC'y4q.a���'-''Ja. ��� > :  iTj-Gtc'. f. iry '��������:& ���:��� ��� _���  t*: .v - _t ri^K-j* v ������;  ..-���_' ^���������npl. .���* ������-?���"���  ��'!_ ,i;.tniw  ti.ritivj   ���: :������;,������        - ;>. ��� '' ��� ���..'  a   ^Fj^iictfuce, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  :. y'^hih^d every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  ,t?- _^^"|8S?Jrib^ons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  y^^'^o^ie.'^cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  H'fesysMembiar; Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  i3rJJcwspa_rers ^Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper? Associa-  owlidti, BX,;f Weekly Newspaper Association. y^A;-.yyy::y'.^y' y  7^tfj^W^M^bscriptioh, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  .^*Bte^^f?F.eiSn��?4-50 Per year.  ��'>-i'_S9i- r-ddi-qy..   .'.  ;'  -������-._  sJgetting late!  ������. _-xisa j'Ci- f'-.s������ ���������'������!.���  Following the wind-up of last year's July 1 Celebration committee work, those officials who had for three years kept the July  si Celebratoin on track, decided to resign.-This leaves the fieldopen  JFJ��&#~'f"s no use waiting much longer to sound a warning. Even  now if someone was to try and raise a band it would discover, that  most bands: available to this area have been spoken for already. So  :! Jjf^e^j'C^ Someone who desires to keep Gibsons in step with a July  a "Celebration now is the time to get into action. It is later than you  ���y think.  ���; y     . \y.y- ;      , . ...��� . .'��� /.-.. :  ttUiaio-iOHiii '.  -.-'���: ���'���'; ��� ' v. ' .. ��������� .    ������.':���:���'���;'    ���.���������,.-���  years from now?  ������rSlk  >-:t��.s_  ��h)!�� 'viewing the past to get a peak into the future is a worthwhile  ��� " jaasftitie'. Take for instance this item among the last batch of Cen-  ,;.ujt���snn|ial committee memos sent out by the provincial Centennial com-  wmi^hn: ������   .���.'��������������� -'  ���Mt j��V j    A-��"2?' collegiate school was opened at New Westminster  ^-     .'^jn, i8.65.; Tuition was $1* a month, $2 if the music course was  j,,,: ,,   taken."Other subjects included French, drawing and;totany  .' (Tinder-supervision of Rev. Percival Jenns.  Then on the same sheet comes another.item on education 100  a. years,ago;and it reads:    < ���  u/   ' ii.r   t?^ August 10, 1865 is ^as reP��rted that 51 children were  .,.-^;'r.*,^at^nding school at Naniamo ��� all of them in one room  measuring 23 by 16 feet.  :ov/  V^Whenlit comes to health and welfare and grants to hospitals 100  ,,,,,.year's ago, must have been a heaven of sorts to government and  J .hospitalvofficials judging from the following:  ���<��'U"/f��):  : rfi^.u:bijC health and welfare in 1865 cost the colony of Brit-'  (/i ish Columbia $4,025. This included grants of $1,750 to hospitals  .���_in5 New Westminster,  Cariboo  and Kootenay  areas and a  ygijant of $175 annually "in aid of the destitute, poor and sick,"  or.  i;c-  '*. '   Jf)Evep'10Q years ago the word stereo was a high-powered woird.  a ���-Ju^t reaol the following:  ! (,y \ t ''?'��� Mi?ely & Wormer's Great Stereoscopticon, a form of  ^ '"!' jj^nagic'lantern, came to New Westminster and Yale on June  f>rj J(^5, 1865, showing scenes of the recent U.S. Civil War. It was  .rtuin^pronpuriced a great success.  One can only wonder what the writers of Centennial Memos in  i{f1!4he yearj2065 will use as a comparison of what occurred 100 years  :iu_3?cyipvislyi(��� the period in which we now live. Too bad we will not  tc. be? .around to look over the shoulders of writers of that year. What  m, -tKe��3wil_-think of us would be interesting ���-possibly!  wyh jv.irer. 7 i'fs ''.-���������"���.  .zrdlrxtin i->-_sl- I   .    .  A s  PREPARATION:  |v   TRUj^1 'ACCEPTANCE  i'     ^rei&t&   to   meet   thy    God.  A  .man-;would   be   considered  foolish   to  run  to  an insurance  agent to obtain insurance when  fiusm bouse^is   burning  down   or  i_l|sS;Jar isv smashed up. Isn't it  amazing   how  willingly   we, ad-  ti- Tliere^fb 'these principles in every  t&'r*6&m ^except   that   which   con-  luti^eWi'SfOaplirelationship to God?  * l_tfIn5tifKrt��^motivates   even    the  animals ^'prepare ahead of time  I'rrforJ-the^cH&rtge of seasons. Squir-  ���Utf&elsv&te ibusy all summer long  ^rsti��-ng-Wp''provisions for winter.  r_ Bffcj;a*��rsyw��'consume      enormous  jiwatmount^in summer so the body  ; r'-Will Istrrvive during winter hiber-  _    ttatibii*; 'and so it goes.  God has so arranged the sea-  l'1s'b'H��{:tha;Fpreparati6n is demand-  y^-eS 6fJ__Variy creatures if they are  ��;'-t&''^urviy&1' God's spiritual laws  ��w!J$tfji j-Qit1 &M real as the natural.  What   is' this   preparation   we  must make? Romans 3:23 states  "Th��iift of God is eternal life."  The: tfrfrig" that completes a trans-  f ' aGll6h\ Iri "gift-giving and receiv-  '��;n_Hg>��is Jafcceptance. It is a per-  '"''JfOnal^iHirig. Ask yourself now���  !^*-*hhve* I actually accepted, personally1^ the gift  of God?"  The  Bible teaches us that true acceptance is evidenced by a  change in ones life. II Cor. 5:17  says "If any than be in Christ  he is a new creature."  Acts 17:31 tells us. he (God)  has appointed a day in the which  he will judge the world in righteousness. At this present time  the mercy of God is extended to  us, but on that day mercy will  be no more, rather every man  will receive, justly, what he deserves. Bv God's erace may we  be partakers of His mercy now  and be ready to stand without  fear in the judgment day. Pastor K. Duncan, Glad Tidings  Tabernacle, Gibsons.  BRISK '65 TRADE  The British Columbian in 1865  reported a brisk trade between  New Westminster and Puget  Sound ports. In one week the  Alexandra brought 79 oxen and  three horses from Olympia, the  Diana brought 200 hogs from  the same port and from Whidby  Island the Eliza Anderson  brought 500 sheep.  STAGE COACH DAYS  A splendid new stage coach  was built in Victoria in 1865 for  use by travellers to the Cariboo  gold towns. Built by Duck and  Sandover it would accommodate  16 persons "on a pinch" the  British  Columbian   reported.  (By SAM DAWE)  My seafaring career began in  May 1903 at the age of 14 on  the tug Phoenix, built at Ballard  ori Puget Sound in 1896 as the  Clayoquot. It was I believe, engaged in the passenger service  on the west coast of Vancouver  Island, until acquired by Henry  Bell-Irving & Co. Ltd. and renamed Phoenix for the Phoenix  cannery at Steveston on the  Fraser River, also belonging to  the Bell-Irving interests.  My father was skipper, hence  my being able to get a job as  deckhand and coal-passer at that  young age. About the middle of  May we were at the ��� Wallace  Shipyard, then situated at the  north end of the old Granville  St. bridge. (Mr. Wallace later  moved to North Vancouver and  founded the Burrard Dry Dock).  We had about 20 Columbia: River boats in our tow also, two  small fish scows. The Columbia  river boats. were roundJbottom-  ed, about 26 feet long and fitted  with a centreboard which was  lowered when under sail arid  taken up when being rowed. Oars  or sail were the only power for  small boats in those days.  They were sloop-rigged with a  boom and gaff, mainsail and a  jib. They were fair sailers. They  originated in the Columbia river,  hence the name and were exr  tensively used in the fishing business of B.C. in the early days.  Two men usually comprised the  crew, the fisherman who owned  or - operated the boat for one of  the canneries. The other man -  was the boat puller and was paid  by the fisherman.  After leaving False Creek we  proceeded via  the     Straits     of  Georgia,     Discovery     Passage,  Seymour     Narrows,     Johnstone  Straits, Broughton Straits, Queen  Charlotte    Straits    and    Goletas  Channel.    As V  the    boats    had  by ' this      tinie  ���  .considerable  water in them,, fronor? leakage and  from rain we went irito Bull Har-  bor on Hope Island, situated in  Goletas Channel to syphon them  out; Bull 'Harbor at the present  time is  much     frequented     by  fishermen.  It  has  a  radio  station and .marine station. At the  time  of  which I  write  it  was,  as far  as I know,   uninhabited.  At least we saw no one.  ��� '-....���'#���������*     =~  On our way through Johnstone  Straits about 10    miles,    below  Alert BBay we overtook' Walter^  Walacott.Vthe'.���policeman"' station- '"  ed at  Alert  Bay  as  his  father  had been before him, and took  him in tow to Alert Bay.  After pumping the boats and  scows we left next morning via  Nahwitte bar which can be a  very, wicked place under certain conditions. The day .we. left  it was calm and somewhat foggy so we passed over the bar  and proceeded out into Queen  Charlotte Sound, heading for  Cape Calvert, the entrance, to  Fitz Hugh Sound, 36 miles from  Nahwhitte bar, then into Llama  passage, in which is situated Mc-  Loughlin Bay. named after Dr.  John McLoughlin of the Hudson  Bay company; then on to the  Indian village of Bella Bella, into Seaforth Channel and across  Millbank Sound, into Finlayson  Channel, Tolmie Channel, Graham Reach, Fraser Reach,  where the fishing, villae;e of  Butedale r is now situated; then  on to McKay Reach, Wright  Sound, Granville Channel, Arthur Passage; Malacca Passage  between Gunn and Lawyer Islands, then into Inverness passage and Slough, one of the entrances to the Skeena River.  Our destination was the North  Pacific Cannery on the north  side of Inverness Slough. Other  canneries in the slough at that  time was Inverness* and Cassiar.  After delivering some of our tow  at North Pacific we took the remainder up the river to the B.A.  Cannery arid Port Essington  which also belonged to the Bell-  THE COAST NEWS  18 MRS AGO  APRIL   15  The Coast News reported  .that Gibsons now has a full-time  barber. It was Stanley Hermins-  tan. Previous to this date a local  merchant had carried on bartering on the Iside.  Herbert Gargrave, member  for this constituency in the provincial legislature advocated a  campaign for the exercise of  moderation in the consumption  of hard liquor.  Margaret Allen iri an article in  the Coast News referred to the  passing of the old Red School-  house in West Sechelt which had  been reduced to kindling wood.  Jim Rennie, Granthams cor  respondent reported Granthams  now had a fire engine with 2,-  000 feet of hose but he adds "we  now need a fire brigade.  Irvings. Port Essington at  that time was. the metropolis of  that part of the country. Prince  Rupert did riot exist as such.  -Port Essington had three can-'  neries,- the hotel owned by Mr.  ��� Cunningham, three churches  and a general store also owned  by Mr. Cunningham. It was a  very busy place especially during the fishing season.' It was  also the transhipping point for  passengers and freight brought  in by coastal steamers to be  taken from there to Hazelton by  stern-wheelers. There were two  on the river, the Mount Royal  of the Hudson Bay company,  and the Hazelton belonging to  Mr. Cunningham. Competition  between them was very keen.  The Skeena between Essington  and Hazelton was- a hazardous  piece of navigation.  The Phoenix was primarily  based at - North/ Pacific which  was run by a foreman with Mr..  Lord the B.A; Cannery managing both canneries. Aboard- the  Phoenix was the skipper, chief  engineer, second engineer a  -Russian called Mike; the mate  Jack Turner an old sailship  man, a Chinese cook and myself, deckhand and coal, passer.  The Russian I remember too  well. He had a lower bunk and  I the .upper in the same room  and his snoring was terrible. ,  '.-> Mr; Weeks was .the cannery  watchman and he had two sons,  one, Paul, about'".: my own age  with< whorii. I;;was quite friendly.  I have come across v; several  articles which he has written  pertaining to fishing. I have not ���  seen him since .those days.  ���Our , first job after arriving  was to establish .camps. at .Law-;  yer and Rachaei; Islands , to  which the i fishermen ' brought  their fish. We collected them in  scows , and towed; them to the  canneries. We \ towed them "out  again Sunday everiingis. We also  made several side trips, one to  Tuck's; Inlet which , is now  Prince Rupert Harbor to get .'���  piles for the cannery wharf and  on to Ketchikan, Alaska, with  friends of Mr. Bell-Irving. One  of them lost a valuable pair of  binoculars overboard and wanted the skipper to go back and  find them. They were then  fathoms deep in water.  On July 4 an American passenger ship, brought a load of  Americans from Ketchikan to  Essington, resulting in a bangup  celebration which of course we  took in.  Our last job at the end of the  season was to bring the camp  scows in, after, which we, left  for the Fraser River. Two fishermen came with us working their  way by passing coal and assisting where they could which  pleased me very much. On arrival at the Phoenix cannery on  the Fraser at Steveston we were  employed in bringing fish from  the traps at Point Roberts and  towing the boats in and out at  the weekend. .  At.the end of the sockeye season we took a couple of the  , seine boats, large flat-bottomed  square sterned boats ' with no  power of their own, to Bayne  Sound to try for dog salmon on  a more or less experimental  basis which was not successful.  After this the Phoenix wac laid  up for the winter: I was back  on her again in 1904 doing much  the same -work.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone S8G 9843  N.   Richard  McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road    ,  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 jto 4 p.m.  ARE YOUR  NOSE  DROPS  CONTAMINATED!  il: Nose  drops  are  helpful in the treatment  of   ',  adults and children. Most physicians prescribe   .  them. When you get them from your pharmacy  they are pure and potent. But as soon as you  take out and use the dropper, it is exposed to   :  virulent  germs which   may   enter   the   bott(e,  multiply and cause a severe infection. Removal  of the protective cap of the spray bottles permits  ;  these germs to collect at the top to infect you.   '  To avoid this,, cleanse the dropper and top of  the bottle with alcohol before replacing it. Examine partly used nose drops and if the contents become cloudy, or a sediment develops,  don't use them. It may be dangerous.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine:  We will constantly.endeavor to keep y  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy^���in this era of great change. WeP>-  pledge at all times to be in the position to of-  ���  fer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.       I  Rue W. Kruse V  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza   ;���_������      Sechelt :��� :-  886-2023 886-2726 C 885-2134  Pharmaceutical   Chemists and  Druggists   .  Bill Mcintosh was worried. He'd had a  lot of home expenses he hadn't figured  on. He needed quite a bit of money���  and he needed it quickly.  Bill decided to take his money problems  to his bank^-The Bank of Nova Scotia.  After talking to the manager about the  many new things he had to buy for his  new home Bill was asked a few quick  questions about his job, income and  how much money he needed.  In 45 minutes Bill Mcintosh knew he  would have the money he needed to pay  all his home bills.  This is an average example of speedy  Scotiabank service. Of course this actual  customer was not named Bill Mcintosh  and the speed of the loan depends upon  individual circumstances. But���there are  more and more people with all kinds of  names and jobs coming to The Bank of  Nova Scotia to have their money problems solved���quickly. Why don't you?  A Scotia Plan Loan is one ofthe best-  most practical ways for you to consolidate you debts. Your loan is life-  insured at no extra cost. You get speedy  service. You get the other advantage of  dealing with the interested Scotiabank  people. So talk oyer your money problem���whatever it is���debt consolidation  ���a new car���with the people at your  nearest Scotiabranch. They're ready and  waiting to help you. How much money  do you need?  _��3-i_&  SPBRNK Roads program  Reports are going the rounds  that a resident engineer of the  provincial department of highways will be established in this  area for the next four years.  This leads into speculation that  something of major significance  is to happen as regards highways from Langdale to Earl's  Cove.  Starting at the Langdale end,  it; is .expected, that before too  long 'something 'will be done  "about starting the cutoff to take  ferry traffic around Gibsons instead of through the village. Indications are too that the bridge  at Granthams will be straightened out and probably strengthened. .  It is also reported that the  highways department has obtained the necessary land not  too far from the Peninsula Hotel  where the cut-off road will join  the Sunshine Coast Highway.  There are also points along  the highway which.will have to  be attended to, .particularly in  the lake area between Sechelt  and Halfmoon Bay. Then at  Earl's Cove it    is    understood  Haf tie's Masonry  QUALITY   WORKMANSHIP  Custom built fireplaces, chimneys, block buildings, retaining walls, planters, patios,  slate work, ' sandstone, cut  granite.  Free Estimates * Design  Pbone 886^2586  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  that widening - of - the approach  to- the ferry slip is to occur.  Then the road to Egmont, badly  in need of. work on it, will be  attended to this summer.  Late last fall there was a considerable stock-piling of reads  material in the Pender Harbor  area. With the report that a  resident engineer will be established in the area and the definite increase in road traffic  with the opening tip of a circular  route from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale to.Jervis Inlet to  Powell River to Comox area  with highway traffic to Naniamo  then back, to Horseshoe Bay, it  would, appear that highways on  that route will have to receive  some attention.  Plebiscite lots  in news again  " The area which was the subject of a December plebiscite in  Sechelt to be established as a  Porpoise Bay park came before  Sechelt's council last Wednesday  night in the form of an application for subdividing it.  After checking over the proposed subdivision council returned it to the real estate operators  suggesting that there be provision for a' 20 foot lane and a  66 foot road to the water from  the road fronting the land involved.  This was the area which iri the  proposal was- turned down in a  two to one vote' against, by  ratepayers.  BIRD ENEMIES  On windy days, .many casualties are} suffered by small birds  blown against telephone and power wire's or dashed to death against plate glass windows as they  zero in on inviting havens of  light and warmth. In addition to  these agents of destruction, the  small birds' natural enemies are  always active. Crows and magpies feed upon the eggs and nestlings, as do snakes, while Cooper's hawks and sharp-shinned  hawks are also deadly enemies.  Rats, squirrels, chipmunks, white  footed mice and larger animals,  such as the skunk and coyote are  equally predatory when it comes  to birds eggs.  BILL   McNEIL  Hard-working host of Assignment, a week-night program of  people, places and things which  has been a CBC Radio Network  feature for over eight years. In  that time it has broadcast over  20,000 individual stories by 1,-  000 reporters from 78 different  countries.  4 students  selected  Hon." Eric Martin, minister of  health services and hospital insurance, has announced the  names of four British Columbia  high school students who will represent the province at the" coming Canadian Youth Conference  on Smoking and Health, in Ottawa, on;May 13 and.14. Tliey are:  Eleanor Chappell, t Fernie; Jerry  Shields, PWnce George; ' Heather  MeNamara, New Westminster;  and James Perkins, Youbou.  "The conference delegates are  evenly divided between boys and  girls, and each still has at least  a year to go in high school," said  Mr. Martin. "Selection of our  representa tives was made  through the department of education. The conference is sponsored by the' department of national health and welfare, and we  and the' other provincial ��� health  departments are co-operating in  this,;the first national and' provincial effort to involve personally those of the .age group within  which the smoking haibit is usually acquired.'';'".....  Coast News, April 15,  y\r  For Easter  The Newest Styles  The Smartest Look  at  ^     H. Bishop tallies' Wear  *| and Millinery  LADIES WEAR IS OUR ONLY BUSINESS  Phone S85-2002  Sechelt, B.C.  ' "**>,  r    ,��������"  ���  ... V  A A"  una!  This mother chose electric cooking because it's clean, calm, convenient. Now it costs less too! Down go the rates for electric cooking. Up  goes the value. You get more power for your money. More carefree electric  cooking too. The latest electric ranges have surprises galore. Ovens  specially designed for easy cleaning, timed appliance outlets, eye-level  open rotisserie roasting ovens, precision heat control...to name a few.  And now all electric living costs less than ever. What better reason to see  your appliance dealer about a new electric range. B.C. HYDRO -^|~  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD. PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-2442  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2171  Phone 886-9325  SIN ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C.��� Ph. 885-2062  SCOH'S SCRAP BOOK  By R. L 5&��TO _u? ;  \JBJ_2C  >&is__t'?-qi v?  ftOKIf-CUH  ____    ^ida*  iWft.yw is  #_#��<* :&#���   "-vti  _5EKSE.OFSME_-_.-WT-1 m  *T_is rtvertisec-eat is not published or displayed by the Liquoc.e��et��_4*BME-l  -   -  - ��� _     or by the Government of British Columbia. pioi.5-t_i_��  Ybu get  barrel o  ���i_fPiv4  r~  for Carting Pilsener  PENINSULA Pimm* & SUPPLIES  GIBSONS,  ��� Ph. 886-9533  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER  SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone 885-9777  C & S SALES ft SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  iff i     ft.'**'-/    * >  QfrllFears *t.  ���  ���������'.IX.  Visithonors Rebekahs  The highlight, of'any -Rebekah  Lodge year came to Gibsons "Wed-'  nesday' April 7 when the "assembly president, Mrs. F. Holland accompanied by Mrs. A. Swan, assembly marshall, paid her official visit to Arbutus No. 76 with  Mrs. W. Hutchins, noble grand  and Mrs. A. E. Ritchey, district  deputy president as official hostesses.  >      ..HI  Qn(. their arrival these distin-  ��� guished ladies and several others  from Arbutus sat down to a delicious luncheon at the home of  Mrs. W. Hutchins. The remainder  of the afternoon was spent in the  company of Mrs. A. E. Ritchey,  visiting the sick and shut-ins and  obtaining a bird's eye view of the  beautiful scenery Gibsons has to  offer.  About 46 memibers and guests  sat down to a pot luck .supper,  4 '   Coast News, April. 15, 1965. O _f"\_ O      1  bus draws  attendance  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone 8SGr26-_2  READY-HIX   CONCRETE ��� SAND & CEMENT  ALL TYPES OF CONSTRUCTION LUMBER  SIDINGS..^ PANEUNG ��� PLYWOODS  HARDW^BJll;.^ PLUMBING ���PAINTS  Staffed and equipped to meet your immediate needs  smorgasbord- style, the hall and  tables being tastefully decorated  in the blue-ibird motif,, the chosen  emblem of Mrs. Holland: The  beautiful centrepiece at the head  table, the handiwork of Mrs. D.  Drummond, was the centre of attraction.  The, evening session was presided over by Mrs. W. Hutchins, in  a charming manner, the president and her suite being introduced by the assembly marshall and  each receiving a corsage.  The president's address,, fhe  highlight of the evening, proved  inspiring, informative and- enjoyable   and   was   followed   by  The SOS sent out to members  of the Credit Union to attend the  annual meeting in sufficient numbers to make up a quorum, was  met with good response on April  7, when (50 members turned out.  The original meeting set for  March 24 had to adjourn for lack  of attendance.  Mr. E. E. Rosen, president,  gave his informative report, followed by the financial report of  the treasurer. Mrs. R. C. John-  Almond, C. C Lucken and Cliff  Connor were elected to the credit  committee^. and Mrs. Forbes to'  the   supervisory   committee. ��� A,  three  percent  dividend  on  savings was declared. ���    -  Mr. George Charaian gave a  brief talk on what the credit union means to him and to the community. He paralleled it with the  old-time   barn   raising ��� practice  when each man-helped his neighbor. The .credit union, in his opinion, .helped each member to help  himself, and in turn, his neighbor  also. ' ���  A vote of thanks was proposed.  to the members of the committees by Mr. V. Bracewell." A door  prize was won by Harry Sawyer.'  Refreshments were served when  the meeting adjouned.  many interesting speeches. A tri-     son. They showed the Credit Un-  bute to the~ memory of Mrs. Dave  Rees, who was greatly loved and  missed, was paid in a beautiful  memorial service.  A surprise also came for Mrs.  L. Turner of Sechelt when tbe  president seized the opportunity  to present her with her 40 year  pin, a gift from Sunshine Rebekah Lodge in Sechelt. .  Conducted to the centre of the  floor, Mrs. Holland was present-;  ed with a gift from the lodge by  Mrs. Hutchins, while the charming voice of Mrs. Hilda Lee poured forth The Bluebird of Happiness. Air this, followed by- a social hour and . delicious refreshments; brought this memorable  evening to a close, the hamper  being won by J^r. R:~ Laine of  South Burnaby.  Guests from Powell River included, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Schad  Mrs .Mary Furnival, Mrs. E.  Peebles, Mrs. A. Beecham, Mrs.  J. J. Mcintosh, Mrs. C. Rushart,  Mrs. F. Boniface, Mrs. B. Johnson,'Mrs. B. McKnight, Mrs. T.  Adaitts and Mrs. G. Adams.  Guests from Sechelt were: Mr.  and Mrs. I. Smith, Mrs. G.  Brown, Mrs. M. Walker, Mrs. L.  Turner, Mrs. A. French, Mrs. E.  Fletcher, Mrs. L. Andrews, Mrs.  M. Wise, Mrs. J. Reid, Mrs. H.  Critchell and Mrs. E. Parsons.  , Guests from Vancouver, other  than the president and her marshall were: Mrs. V. Worsley, Mrs.  H. Pickering,; Mrs. A. Walker  and Mrs. M. M. MeCubbin, the  last three ladies receiving a  standing ovation' as members of  over 50 years standing.  ':-mi    y  ^ and Chester Day  announce the opening of a complete  service for outboard motors,  power saws, lawn, mowers,  Briggs & Stratton engines  LITTLE ENGINE SALES & SERVICE  WALT NYGREN SALES  AT HEAD OF GIBSONS WHARF  Agents for PIONEER SAWS, JOHNSON AMD SEAGULL OUTBOARD MOTORS  FOR THE MOST POWERFUL DIRECT DRIVE SAW...  gel your hands on a  PIONEER  POWER-RATED  FOR PEAK  PERFORMANCE  ��� UNMATCHED WARRANTY  ��� DEALER SERVICE EVERYWHERE  ��� PROVEN DEPENDABILITY  ��� PRECISION BUILT  ��� EASY SERVICEABILITY  ��� POWER RATED FEATURES  ��� POWER RATED CUTTING  ��� MATCH MATED PRODUCTS  PIONEER offers a chain saw for every need!  450  Come in and meet your new PIQNEER DEALER  LITTLE ENGINE SALES & SERVICE  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-7423  ion to be in a very satisfactory  state, financially speaking.  Referring to the schools' savings clubs, Mrs. Johnson gave  credit to the collectors, Mrs.  Zueff, Mrs. L. Flumerfelt, Miss  E. Tawse, Mrs. H. Pearson, Mrs.  J. Gray, Mrs. F. Jeffries, Mrs.  J. Jeffries and their assistants.  Savings of school children in  Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, Sechelt and Egmont amount  to in excess of $5,000.  The supervisors and credit  committee reports were read by  Mrs. J. Forbes and Ed Kullander. ���������',���'. . '...���%':���:  A resolution to have the credit  committee consist of five^instead  of four members, amending Rule  57 of the C. U. Act, was voted oh  and passed. ;>'   .  Ron McSavaney was re-elected  to the board of directors. Harry  The customery spring tea of  Pender Harbor auxiliary to St.  Maay's Hospital will, be held  Saturday; April 24 starting at  2 p.m. in /Madeira Park Community Hall.  Aprons, greeting cards, home  baking, mystery parcels and  other booths will be available.  There will also be a door prize  and raffle. Those desiring to  order aprons may do so by phoning Mrs. E. Warden at 883-2462.  Delightful floral arrangements  will be prepared by Mrs. H.  Sparling at 883-2578. Aprons and  floral arrangements are delightful Mothers' Day gifts.   ,  FIREMEN'S BALL  Cabaret Dance  New Elementary Auditorium  SATURDAY, MAY 1  CJTY ORCHESTRA  plus ,  Smokey Stover Revue  GET YOUR TICKETS EARLY, LIMITED NUMBER  -.*--���--�������������������-�������������-��������������<  ANNOUNCEMENT'  Hair Stylist  LilaO'Connell  (Formerly  of Vancouver)  has joined our staff  Gibson Girl  BEAUTY CENTRE  Seaside  Plaza ��� Gibsons  For App   Ph   886-2120  Dill McColloch  (Prop)  Lila O'Connell  Heather Garlick  (Assisting)  What's your stand on your  always haying a home  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.  ���P.. ���.'.' y ���'"���'��� .0 '   ������". '"���'.'' ������ " ���.        f.._;_-.c  The Mutual Life  ASSURANCE COMPANY OF CANADA  HEAD OFFICE: WATERLOO, ONTARIO/ESTABLISHED 1800 COMING   EVENTS  Phone 886:2622  April 19: O.A.P.O. General meeting, Monday, 2 p.m., Health Cen-.  tre, downstairs.       ������'--���    -������-_���,,.  April 22: Gibsons Garden Club,  United Church Hall,. 2 p.m. Bring  plants for sale. , -.,._.���"  April 23: St: Aidan's W.A.. will  hold its annual St: George's Day  Tea and home bake sale in the  Parish Hall on Fri., at 2 p.m.  Coast News, April 15, 1965.       5,  MISC. FOR SALE  ONSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  Swap' or sell. Harmony guitar  with pickup and carrying case  for typewriter in good condition,  or sell for $35. Phone 886-2816. .  1 bedroom house to be moved off  property. _VU ' piumlbing fixtures  included. $350. Phone 886-7487,  ask for Mrs. Crawford.  Electric range, 20" x 21" top, 3  elements and oven, as new, $50;  metal bedstead-and spring, 48",  $8; wooden table with leaves and  4 matching chairs, $25. G. Kynoch  April 24: Pender Harbour- Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital Spring  Tea at Community Hall, Madeira ��-Se__^^k7w5#81.  JrcirKy _2 p.m.   _,      v ^  April 30: Rutland Senior Secondary School Concert Band, Elphinstone Auditorium, 8:15 p.m.  May 15: Musical evening by music students and assisting artists.  United Church Hall.      *  IN MEMORIAM ~  LUOMA ��� In unfading memory  of a dear wonderful son and bro-v  ther, Richard, who left us April  13, 1960.  A quiet prayer, a secret tear,  Keeps his memory ever dear.  Time takes away the edge of  grief, -.      .    o.  y  But memory turns" back eyery  leaf.' .       -���' -���'-_...-  Sadly missed by his Mom. Dad  and all the family.  CARD OF THANKS  Thanking all our friends for their  kind expressions of ^sympathyon  Stromberg - Carlson combination  radio, record player, burled walnut cabinet; 60 .piece set Community flatware, walnut case; 3  .. piece Sheffield- stainless steel  carving set in case; electric fireplace heater. .Phone 886-2541.  HD14 . Cat; 6-71 Jimmy motor,  completely overhauled, ready to  go. J. Chaster,-R.R. 1, Gibsons.  1 bed chesterfield with orthopedic mattress. Phone 886-9544.  Good wood and coal range, Mrs.  Crick, opp. Gibsons Post' Office.  , 1 ^Enterprise oil range, very good  -shape  and"1 22 gal.  galvanized  hot water tank. Phone 886-2607 after 5 p.m.  Electric and wood combination  stove, good condition. Phone 886-  2768. ���'  GIBSONS '' ���-  Waterfront'��� Large fully' -ser-j  viced lot with 150 ft. waterfrontage. Majestic view of mountains  and island studded waters. Buy  now and enjoy boating; fishing  and retirement later, full price  $4,500.  View lots ��� Your choice of  two fully serviced- lots in new  home area overlooking lbay. 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. Roomy  panelled living room with glass  patio doors to sundeck. Arborite  ���*��� ���_ -___ * _ i      ii  ' 128' WATERFRONT  > Modern 2 bedrm basement,  loveiy landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  lueai tor yachtsman or fishermen  Madeira Park* area. Only $14,700  F.P.  30  WEST SECHELT  acres,    ideal    investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads;' good water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 2 br. home on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe swimming beach. Real value at $18,500.  WEST SECHELT REVENUE  Owner's cottage plus 3 bedrm.  rev.  home,  2  2  bedrm  modern  PROPERTY FOR SALE  V& miles west of Gibsons P.O.,  beautiful s o u t h ern exposure,  cleared, view lot with good well.  Approx. 20pyX 177?. |Ph, 886^305.,  becheit Area, home-and revenue,  across from sandy beach, 3 BR.  mod. home/ auto oil heat, plus -t i,  BR.   inod  cottage." F.Pi   $16,000 ���  terms. Owner 885-9764. '���  Waterfront home at Sinclair Bayy  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.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 3 bed-  room home and 7.9 acres, view,  $9,500.   Phone   collect  485-6838.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  electric kitchen, Pembroke bath-_   rentals.   Stoves  and  fridges   in-  ~~ '        eluded $185 per mo. plus owners  free. Only; $14,000 terms.  Walnut dressing table and bench  the passing away of "my belb'ved.   $25;   1 pair.,dresser  lamps,  $3;  --    *_- �����"-       T-l��-..__���'  _  ���_, _,        nil?       T_U  wife "Nance  F. Blowers  To our good friends on the Peninsula. Sorry for not saying goodbye. By now, everyone will understand, and we hope, will accept our apologies. We are both  very happy, and much wiser, and  hope someday we" dan all meet  again. Good, luck always.  Roy and Marlene.r  Thanks to the many friends who  sent gifts, flowers and cards during my recent stay in hospital..  Winifred A. Ross.  FLORISTS  Wreaths and sprays. Lissi-Land  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   Flowers for all occasions  Eldred's   Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  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. /  Ron ;land  SERVICE  /���  Fields - Lawns - Gardens  ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 v Seehelt  885-9530  Please phone evenings only  Plain 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 AFFORD  THAT RISK? If 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, of  most any sort. No job too small  o'r too large.  For particulars: *  PHONE 886-2954  HELP WANTED  Waiter for Branch 109, Royal  Canadian - Legion, Gibsons." Apply Club manager.  WANTED  Wanted, oyster shells. For particulars phone 886-2295.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR, :  HEMLOCK    AND    CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459.  Fir, cedar and hemlock for cash.  After 6 p.m. .885-2132. A. Simpkins, bricklayer.  WANTED TO RENT  Till Labor. Day, pleasant waterfront cottager south of Sechelt,  furnished or unfurnished, easy  water- access; Total rent $50*^  payables now;. Ref sr. Anderson^  2333 Mathers Ave., West- Van?  couver,. WA 2-1826.  FOR- RENT : -.. .-v ������������ .-��� 0  Partly furnished 3 room cottage,  $35 a month. Phone 886-9661.  1 bedroom furnished suite, May 1  Phone 886-9889.  STORE FOR RENT  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $80. Phone 886-2559.  Comfortable electrically heated  one bedroom home, Hillcrest  area, near bowling alley, Gibsons. Write Mrs. L. Bailey, 135,  Giggleswick place, Nanaimo,  B.C.  red cedar cedar chcest, $15. Ph.  886-2292.  Rollaway bed, spring filled mattress, as new, cost $25, sell for  $20; 10 ft. fibreglass rowboat,  cost $225 (repairs) take $50; 2  dressing table lamps, $7.50 pair;  6 split-bamboo.drapes, 8 ft. long  $10 for 6; small bedside table $5.  Phone 886-2496.  FARM FRESH EGGS! Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell.- Bring containers.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340  Double 4' and single rollaway  beds ' ��� with mattresses. Cedar  chest, 40" x 22" x 22"; Small Arborite talble 2' x 3', drop leaves;  lawn roller 22"; lawn mower 18";  garden umbrella 8' with table;  ,wooden garden lounge; canvas  .chairs;, picnic ice chest; step  ladder;' garden and household  tools, garden hose. Phone 886-2203  or No. 18 on Reserve, Thursday.  ���    1956 G.M. Parts  Rebuilt 283 V8, 5000 mi. fit 55-63  Chev; Pontiac; Full width newly  ", upholstered seat; 10x22l�� tires;  5 speed transmission, 2 spd. axle  ~ 5-6 yd: dump hoist; recored radiator; 12 & 6 volt batteries; gas  tanks, saddle and conv.. 886-2681  or Roberts'Creek, P.O.  .-POULTRY-MANURE! Sacked fpr~  convenient. handlirig.'T'"Pnone   in  advance for requirements. Wyngaert Poultry Farm 886-9340.  A Timex watch, for junior's birthday, $7.95 with full guarantee. .  Fishing rods or reels from $1.59.  Pocket knives from 95c. Air rifle  177 calibre $12.95. Hunting knives  from $2.25. Hand axe $2.45.  .   Earl's in Gibsons  Blond-; bedroom suite, $80; mattress and box spring $75; fridge  $75; combination oil and propane^ stove $75; automatic washer $150;  Phone 886-9593.  York Heat oil burner unit only.  125,000 BTU, $35; 40 horse Mercury OB engine, needs little work,  4 years old, $250 or make an offer. Good 7.50x14 tire, excellent  condition. Phone 886-2861.  Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to eat, too Oyster Bay Oyster  Co.,-Rolph Bremer, ^Pender Har  bour.  ��  Inglis automatic washer $95. Ph.  884-5240.  30 'sq. ft. ceramic tile mounted  ready for use, $30;  Ph. 886-9580.  Pot burner oil range with hot  water coil and pipe heat exchanger. t Kenmore wringer washer,  good condition. What offers? Ph.  886-9379.-  Toronto couch with mattress, and  cover, space for bedding storage,  makes into double bed. Handy  for summer cottage. Ph. 886-9980.  120 bass accordion, $135; Niagara cyclb massage chair, $250;  sewing 'machine $30; rebuilt turbine water pump complete with  motorr $75; washing machine $35.  All in good condition. Phone 885-  9513. y  Table: top propane range, $100.  Phonei 886-2762.       .  Used* electric arid gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-B713.ySechelt.  52 ft. x 10 ft. Rollohome frailer  located, in Gibsons. Some terms.  Phone 886-9857.  PETS  Part poodle pups, 1 mate and 1  female left. Phone 886-2547.  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, rifles arid hand guns  sold on consignment.  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-0303.  Garden tractor, "plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493.  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint,   fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALKS LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  room, auto-oil heating. Extra  room and utility in bsmt. Separate garage. Full price $10,500,  terms.  SELMA PARK '- '   .'  Waterfront ��� Large lot with  older 2 bedroom home. Fronts on  fine pebble beach with safe moorage and westerly view. Full price  $6,500 terms.  WELCOME BEACH  Waterfront ��� Choice lot with  75 ft. waterfrontage in popular  holiday' area. Full price $4,300.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Waterfront ��� Fully serviced  and beautifully treed lot with  breathtaking view and over 80  ' ft. frontage in sheltered bay. Fish  erman's paradise. Full price  $3,500 terms.  PENDER   HARBOR  Waterfront ��� Secluded 33/_ 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 investnlent. Full price $16,500  terms.-1  Call Frank Lewis at Gibsons  office 886-9900.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  G__3SONS ��� Split level contemporary: Beautltully designed'and  expertly finished home. Four  large bedrooms, double plumbing.  Richly panelled living room and  attractive' fireplace. Many other  line, features. Full price $18,000,  low down payment. Your trade-in  may be considered.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  100 FT. WATERFRONT  Over one acre. $2275 full price.  '10%   down,  3 years  to  pay  or  cash offer.  One    acre,    80'    Beach  West Sechelt. $4400 terms.  front  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED     -  We have many clients-wanting lots and waterfront homes  in- the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  oall of write. N. Paterson,    '  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage* fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot.- $11,000 terms.  40 ACRES,  CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  P.P.  1.74 ACRES, 100' WATERFRONT  Safe,   year   round   anchorage.  Highway frontage, $5500 terms.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  W.F. Lots ��� Building. Lots ������  AH sizes, All prices:  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  j Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful" view ot  Jervis Inlet  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer .���  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Modern 2 br. full bsmt.  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  home,    FUELS  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3. rms. and bath, util-  [ityyelec; stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P. ���:.,..   .,-', ...,..:  \ GIBSONS   ���   Country;* estate: 1 i  Largerold solidly bililf fully mod���I*  erri  home   on  47  acres,   partly �����'  cleared, only five minutes from $.'���  Gibsons.   Splendid   view,   sufodi- br  vision potential. Full price $18,000 f ~  down payment $5,000.  HONEYMOON   ROAD ���   2.5  acres: Excellent residential lot,  home site cleared and levelled.  Good soil, gentle southerly slope.  $2500 with $800 down, balance to  suit purchaser.  ROBERTS CREEK: Three bedroom home on -5 acres, conveniently situated near school, store,  beach. Four piece. bath, good  well, garage. Direct highway access. Reasonably priced at $8500  with $2500 down payment.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Exclusive Sales,Agents  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   B.C. PH. 886-2481  Eves. - C.R. Gathercole, 886-2785  . Try your off er: on this 8 ac.  parcel, 3 ac. ready for garden,  well situated.  ROBBERTS CREB5K ��� 5 wooded acs. Has double Hwy front.  $3250 on near offer.  Delightful secluded W/F home,  private beach, nice garden, creel-  Convenient to shopping and trans.  $14,000 on terms.  FOR  THE  CHOICE  PROPERTIES  CONTACT .  y Call J. Anderson, 885-9565  ;������ ' B. Kent,  885-4461.  % "\  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIESLTD.  ;   Phone 885=21.1  *  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  DO YOU NEED COAL?  $26 tori  $25 ton  $29 ton  $28 ton  $35 ton  Majestic  Lump  Majestic Egg  Drumheller ' Lump-;.��__  Drumheller Egg  Heat Glow Briquettes.  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  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  ALDER, MAPLE, 2nd growth  FIR���> cut ^to desired- length, y  Delivered anywhere on  Peninsula  -Maple and Alder, $11.  2nd growth Fir, $12  Old growth fir, $14  $1 per cord for orders under  12";   $1  extra  for  orders  in  upper   Pender.,' Harbour   and  Egmont  Ph. anytime, 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.  885-9671 or 886-2954  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Lid  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons Sechelt  886-2191 885-2013  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32 ton, $17 V_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.  For  prices  phone  886-9902  BUILDING MATERIALS  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  . Everything for your   ���  building needs  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B C  Phone 888-2000  View cottage, Granthams, $5000  $1000 handles. Balance $50 per  month.  M: acre, modern home. Suitable  for D.V.A. assistance. $9,500.  3 bedroom split level A/oil.  $5000 can handle.  4   bedroom,  $6500.  partly   finished,  EWART-McMYNN ���-,  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones SSfi^lfi'?  EveniriRS S8G-2500 or 88fi-24^  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  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, $12,-  600, with $4000 down.  SECRET COVE  34 acres and cabin. Good moorage. Bargain $21,000.  ROBERTS   CREEK  Waterfront property, with 2  houses rented and small cottage.  Bargain at $14,000 terms.  Fhr a1' kinds of insurance including Life, see E. SURTEES at  AGGETT ARFNCIFS Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065, 885-9303.  JOHN DEKLEER  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Phone 885-2850  HOWE SOUND  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  For membership or explosive requirements, contact/secretary, F.  ^J.^yngaert,; 886-93_0.y_ i: ^ L,  _WI_____|,__I_^W___,M-.W_--W__M--II U.W-IP.    .nT���l-M������  Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box '294,  Sechelt. Informa-  ; tion, phone 886-9372.y.p:p     '   :  Tree?falling, topping or removing  ; lower  limbs   for  view.   Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender    Harbour.    Phone    886-9946.  '���MarvenP^O^yP''-0:yy 0ry;-'P'-  ^PEDICURIST >,  Mrs. F.E.; Campbell  Selma Park, on bus stop  -885-9778  Evenings by: appointment  CARS,  TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  '54 Volkswagen Van in good  shape, 2 new tires,* $475 or offer.  Consider trade on boat to value  of $500. To view phone 886-2861.  '58 Cadillac 4 door hardtop, $1406  trade  or terms.  Phone 886-9656.  1958 Ford sedan in good condition. $550 f.p. J. Jonas, Selma  Park.  BOATS FOR SALE  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  ,   Ph. .886-2116, Gibsons  NELSON'S  LAUNDRY &  DRY  CLEANING  -FUR STORAGE'  .   _   Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or.in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  CUNNINGHAM'S  AMBULANCE SERVICE  ������:���';  v y Emergency  and non-Emergency calls  *'^'_5_>eciai rates for D.A.P}  Qualified Personnel  24 HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9927  Ofaurcb Services  ."'ANGLICAN  ,.-  ' GOOD FRIDAY  St. Bartholomew's  ��������� Litany. Matins and  Ante Communion 9:30 a.m.  ' St., Aidan's  Matins, Litany and  Ante Communion, 11 a.m.  HOLY SATURDAY  St.. Bartholomew's  ������';;���';���' /.'; :  Matins (and I ^  Ante Communion 9:30 a.m.  EASTER DAY  St. Bartholomew's  Holy Communion, 8 a.m.  Church School, 11 a.m.  Holy Eucharist 11:15 a.m.  "Evensong, 7:30 p.m.  St. Aidan's  Holy Eucharist, 9:30 a.m.  Port Mellon  Service of Praise  and Thanksgiving, 3:45 p.m.  'GOOD FRIDAY  St.  Hilda's,   Sechelt  10:30 a.m.  EASTER DAY  St.   HH^'s.   Sechelt  . :_yy yi.;��wl0:-a:m.y  $ti. Maw's. Pender Harbour  *   "   12:30 p.m.:',-"^  Church of His Presence  Madeira Park  ipy ^^3"^0;;p.m-y ���  -    UNITED  Gibsons jl  Good Friday, 11 am.       %  11 a.m.,  Sunday School  .11 a.m.. Nursery  11/avm..  Divine Service  ��� Roberts  Creek  2 p.m.. Divine Service      \  Worship led by Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday'of each month.  Wilson  CrecR  11:15 a.m.. Divine Worship  Sunday  Sr.hool.  9:45 a.m.  Worship   led   by   Rev.   W.   M.  Cameron at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month.  BAPTIST  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 p.m.. Evening Service  Prayer Meet?-". 7:30 p.m. Thurs  BETHEL BAPTIST,  Sechelt  11:15  a.m..  Worship  Service  7:30 p.m.. Wed. Prayer  ST. VINCENT'S  Holy Family   Sechelt. 9 a.m.  Most Pure 71 ^nr! of Mary,  Gibsons; 11  a.m  CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  Church Services  and  Sunday School  each Sunday at 11 a.m.  Roberts  Creek  United Church  ttadio Propram: The Biblp  Speaks to You, over C-FUN,  ,.���;'..,7:45,,'a.m., every Sunday  21' long, 8' wide boat with 100  hp  inboard-outboard  Interce"f^r ;  motor,  galley stove, bunks. Box  734, Coast News.  15 ft. fibreglass boat, 18 hp, '63  Johnson 0.6. Used less than'100  hours. $850. Phone 883-2294.  PENTECOSTAL  y;   Gibsons   -  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  11 a.m.. Devotional  7:30 r p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tues.    3:30   p.m.,   Children's  Groups  Tueis-;. 7:3(1 nm.. Bible Study  Fri., 7:30 p.m., Young People  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m.. Morning Worship  7:30  p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  10 am.. Sunday School  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  Fririav. 7:30 p.m.. Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ''undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma Park Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells 6      Coast News, April 15, 1965.  LIGHT-FINGERED   GENTS  The British Columbian warned  New    Westminster,    March    26,  :1865,   "A party of light-fingered  gentlemen are known  to be in  town. Citizens, look to^your tills."  Opening for Easter  THE WINNING POST  :   at  OLE'S  COVE  Pliorie 885-2046  John Hind-Smith  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phorie 886-2231  from; 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Dog problem  is unchanged  Dogs have been with us for  a long time. ,Take 'for instance  back in 1865 when the New Westminster British Columbian newspaper '; ^reported that prowling  dogs were a hazard to pedestrians in the city. They had just  torn apart a pig on the street.  Last :'vWednesdayf. night     Sechelt's      municipal .    councilors  heard Mrs.   C.   Johnston,  chair-  matii suggest thatP a". revision  of,  the  dog license  bylaw  has  be-  ��� come necessary.    Some    people  ; have blamed dogs from the In-  i dian Reserve but Councillor Joe  Benner reported they have cleaned  up  their : situation   and  that ���  dog-owners   now   must   have   a  permit to breed dogs on the reserve.  The  reserve  also  issues  its own dog licenses. It was reported to  council that Mrs.  A.  French was willing to look after  [ a  small   pound   in   which   dogs  could be kept until turned over  to thefSPCA. .,.'������ '0 ,r.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  Siil>-st^Ic>n>: 4br C^Bsoiis  HUBERT  Ii  ROBERTS CREEK  CREDIT UNION  ySech<to,1ii.C.  OPEN  TUBS, to  FRI,  : 11 a.m./ to 5 p.M.  SCHOOL SAYINGS CLUBS  at 'Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Davis Bay, Sechelt, Bgmont  I  Mr. F. H. Norminton, district  manager, advises/that increased  demands for electrical power' in  the Gibsons area has resulted  in B.C. Hydro's decision, to build  a new sub-station to serve the  Gibsons arid Rural areas.. '  Clearing of the site has already begun in preparation for  construction^ which is to begin  in early summer. The new substation will ensure that adequate  power is available to meet industrial and residential growth  in Gibsons and its surrounding  area. It will also serve to ease  the: load on Hydro- distribution  facilities at Sechelt and Roberts  Creek, present source of Gibsons' -  power.  Site of the new facility will  be' approximately one mile north  of Gibsons on North road, at a  point half-way between the village and Hydro's 138,000-volt  transmission line from Cheekeye  , to Powell River. .��� ...  Included in the building program is a one-mile-long ; connection which  will   feed   power  Deathtrap doors  If you have an old refrige:  rator around your premises of  property and you want to have  the door removed, so children  will not be able to lock themselves inside, - telephone John  Hind-Smith at 886-2231 or 9949  and he will see that it will not  become a death trap.  The summer months appear to  be the menacing time for such  accidents and the average age  of refrigerator victims has been  five years. Boys outnumber girls  in getting themselves locked in  isuch death traps, Mr. Hind-  Smith reports.  from the. transmission line to the  . subrstation.vln the new substation, transformers will step  down the 138,000-volt power to  12,000 volts before being passed  on to distribution' lines carrying  the power '.toy'consumers': ���;���:'; The  project is scheduled for completion' by the fall of 1965.  Recount bill  A bill for $69 covering fees  connected with the ballot recount in a Sechelt election result of last December was presented to Sechelt. council- by  Earl Dawe, barrister and solici-  ' tor. ��� ���'������''���''���':.  Because it was- thought that  council was responsible only for  court costs arid not lawyer's  costs, it was held over. Mr.  Dawe appeared on    behalf y of  . Joseph Benner in the recount  which resulted iri Mr. Benner  winriing the council seat by one  vote.  SAVE OLD HOSIERY  Do not throw away worn-out  hosiery. Save them up. Drop  them in at the Coast News office where United Church women will pick them up, package them and send them on to  Korean women who unravel  them and make wearable clothing from.the^ strands.  A DESECRATION FINE  On April 1, 1965 the B.C.  colonial government passed a  bill setting a fine of ��100 for  anyone desecrating Indian burial grounds. Whites had been accused earlier of stealing possessions of the deceased.  APPLIANCES  .Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Electric  Authorized Dealer  Phone  886-9325  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E .LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ���." Excavating  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT,  SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9682  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING -  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEY'S HI-HEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New  installations. of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to  your  needs    '  Your  choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or 885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt, B.C.  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  ,y";Steel: Fabricating  y   Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       ^  Res. 886-9956 "���886-9326  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY  &  OIL  STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnish-  ings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.   BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER  BAL BLOCK, GIBSONS  EVERY WEDNESDAY  FOR APPOINTMENTS - 886-2166  SCOWS ��� LOGS  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  & Log Towing  Phone  885-4425  -.  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons ori Hlway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  ���  ' ��� ��� Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ���  Commercial  Industrial  ���   Marine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  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  Peninsula Cleaners  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula  Phone 886-22GQ  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons         Phone 886-2048  >...-��� , ���       ���::  i  L 4 H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhte &  Road Gravel, Loader Work,  Sand  _e Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-96G6  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO ��� TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Every thing   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Flonsts  Phone 886 9543  D.J. R0Yf P. Eng. B.C.LS.  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 Suw.  A Complete  Stock of M��.cyii>js  and Parts for Miuiueni- -^e  and Repairs;.  '�� Tel-phoic  MV-znt  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  No 8%��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  Also  SAN.D, CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEW. ph- "M��-  NEVENS RADIO & TV  FrauchJsed Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  (to all makes)  alsb appliances  Ph.  886-2280  lyfyjwfc  z-w  �� King F_-tm-�� Syndic*--, lm_, 1965. WoiM right, ntoni  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Fonrierly Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  "There COULD be peace in our time, but around  here there's still the problem of your mother."  Give  lb urself;  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. Coast News, April 15,~ 1965.      7  THE GAMBLING ERA  On April 22, 1865 aboard the  steamer Hope in the Fraser River,   two gamblers     and    two  Chinese miners had a fight. Two  other Chinese were wounded by  gunfire and the two gamblers  were jailed. Another Chinese  miner lost his "pig tail" in the  encounter.  argaining riglits teacher issue  ���By BILL, BERO  TIPS ON ROD-HANDLING  PUT ROD TOGETHER BY  LINING UP GUIDES ON THE  -Tlf�� AND���HANDLE SECTIONS,  PRESS MALEFERRULE-tNTO  FEMALE FERRULE. BEFORE,.  -SETTING THE TWO SECTIONS  TOGETHER CHECK FOR DIRT  OR NICKS. APPLY A UTTLE  GREASE. WIPE OFF MOST OF  THE LUBE.      .      ,���  WHEN A FISH JS.ON LOWER ROD  TIP LET LINE PASS THROUGH ROD  TIP AS SHOWN IN PRAWIN& NO.l.  .- -    . -'  RAISE ROp GENTLY, DO NOT LET  OUT ANY LINE. WHEN ROD IS AT  THE ANGLE SHOWN IN DRAWING  UOt 2, LOWER ROD AND START  REELING IN SLACK LINE. WHEN  ROD IS IN SAME POSITION AS  NO.l. REPEAT .THE OPERATION.,  1  cfl  CS  WHEN WU ARE THROUGH FISH*  ING AND READY TO TAKE THE  ROD APART. 4>UT ROD BEHIND  yourTcweesvas SHOWN  USING YOUR ROD TO BRING     A80V/E. THE PRESSURE YOU  m^&eSmsr'ffyEright ^as-you_spriai>wur  "- Delegates of.the Sechelt Teachers' Association to the 46th annual convention of the B.C.-.  , Teachers Federation will be Mr.  Malcolm Mactavish of Sechelt  Elementary School, and Mr. John  Ferrari' of Gibsons Elementary  School. Several other.,teachers  from this district will ��� also at- '  tend. "')  Mrs. Isohel Cull of Vancouver,  BCTF president, will preside over  the sessions to be held in Vancouver,from April 19 to April 22.  The keynote address will be  given by .Dr. J. F. K.. English,  B.C. deputy minister and superintendent of. education.  Mr. W. R. Long of Kitimat will  speak; on The African-Project ���  a program financed by an annual  grant  of  $15,000  from fhe  B.C.  , Teachers' .^Federation  to  permit  y^BX.. teachers   to   visit   African  --countries    to   conduct    summer  .schools for African teachers.  - Twenty-four   subject  ��sections  of the BCTF will meet in separate meetings to consider teaching-techniques and all phases of  the,school curriculum. These sessions will feature lectures, dem1  ���  onstrations,   work-shop   sessions  ,i and panel discussions. Program  * participants include Mrs.  W. _S.7  ' Beachner,    currjc1ul.um.w cohsiilt-.  ' an^ Richland, Washington; G. E. *���  .{Bolton, director of personnel and  I-industrial relations, Air Canada;  4JDr. W. G. Hafdy,: University of -  :��� Alberta; Miss Marian Angus, educational representative, Pitman  Niederauer,   department   of   romance studies, UBC.  Delegates will "receive reports  from 19 federation committees  and will consider 48 resolutions  submitted by teachers' associations throughout the. province.  One resolution asks for a royal  commission on educational financing in B.C. Another directs  that the BCTF support an equitable distribution of qualified and  experienced teachers throughout  B.C.  One resolution urges the department of education and school  boards to make adequate clerical help available in schools. Another instructs the federation to  press for a reduction in the  amount of paperwork and routine unskilled assistance required of schools by the public health  department.  Other resolutions request that  kindergarten , classes be limited  to no more thant'25 pupils per  teacher per session; that the  length of the school day and  school year be returned to those  in effect prior to the 1961-62  school year;  that the Christmas  vacation be of at least two weeks  duration;    that    the    federation  strike a committee to study the  feasibility of instituting a quarterly  system  in  tlje  schools  of .  the province. -  Among other resolutions is one  submitted by the Alpha Teachers'  Association asking that (a) * the"  BCTF take immediate steps to  safeguard and improve the collective bargaining rights of teachers in all aspects of working  agreements, (b) the BCTF examine present weaknesses in the  BCTF local bargaining - procedures and obtain new legal advice with a view to obtaining for  teachers full bargaining rights  equal to those of boards of school  trustees.  This resolution from- Sechelt  This resolution from Sechcelt  Teachers' Association is proposed to encourage other districts in  the province to set a policy of  negotiating agreements under  conditions as pleasant as those  enjoyed by the Sechelt teachers  this year. i  LAlSCAPiG & GARMII.G  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  U  _  ______        _  - ..   _ . _.  _-_H.I��4   ���*     i-_l_"-riT.KiCif ����i_of        e^Jnr\f*f*i\\rttT*  iff.  POWER OUTAGE  B.C. HYDRfr A, POWER AUTHORITY, Sechelt  Power nnlerrupHon of April 20,f 065rfrom~$ ^mr  fo approximately 11:30 a.m.  AREA AFFECTED  From Annex Elementary Secondary School    on    School _  Road to Fletcher Road; Fletcher Road, from \Schpol>.Road..to y.  Tennis courts;  Abbs Road, Sargen.-Jload;  also Gx>wer>Pi>int~"  Road from Fletcher Road to Glassford Road'.  The Service Interruption is necessary.-due. to Hjfdrp pole,  relocation on School Road as requested by tlie' Gibsons'Village *  Council.V. v ^;-;4,.V_-,- *'.-,'',   ~y Z -      '"'*.. -\   , \  "-.-v.  ��� v     -;_-  Signed, E. HENSCH; Acting"Sub-Distrfct' Manager  -"*'��.  child '* psychiatrist,  ''Vancouver;* '  ' Dr. C. L. Kraft, the Boeing Co.,  Seattle; Mr. W. O. Mitchell, noted Canadian- author; t Mr. J, ;R.  Meredith,'director of curriculum,  B.C.   department   of   education;  Dr.   Ivan ^ Avakumovic,   department of political science, UBC;. -������  Prof Jan'SdtecJkl department, of .,  Asian' studies,  UBC;   Dr.  David  Sports Day  on May 14  \s  Sports,Day was one of the topics discussed at the Parents' Auxiliary meeting at Roberts Creek"  . School on April 5. Mr. A. A. Merling, principal/. Sias^-set fhe'date  * for, the vent at May 14. .The': Par-'  ...entsVAuxiliary, wrjthfMrs. L'.*Fh_-.'_  ' "_nexfelt.--a's0.con.verior,'-?haS' ,agree_d -  to dispense!-hot dogs and other  refreshments at ��� the", affair. Par-  -. ents-may--also.-be asked to assist  ' with' races.-.";,. A .*.    > ,  . * Mr.'Merling displayed the new  plaque which he purchased, courtesy of' the auxiliary. It is to hang  in the school" hall and will bear  the name of the-pupil or House, _i  winning the most points in the  sports , department: As there is  room for 16 names the plaque  will last for that many years.  Mrs. R. Blomgren, who was'in  charge of the chicken dinner raffle, reported that the sum' of  $50.50 was realized. The drawing  ��� took place at the end'of thejneet-  -ing and was won by Miss T. Roller,;, of Vancouver, who will be  visitingVpn'the Peninsula at the  weekend.,, '      ?i'  Mrs. H. Galliford gave a brief ��  talk on Italic writing which  is  - now being taught in the school.  Using the overhead projector she  showed work books of her grades  2-and 3 pupils to demonstrate the  effectiveness   of   the   new   style  .writing.  She explained  that,  although Italic writing may be new  to us, actually it stemmed <rom  the Italian renaissance period of  ' 500 years \ ago. It is easily mastered -by. the children, takes up  ' less'space   and   is   quicker   to  write. ,   -   y.:  Mrs. J. Warn's, subject ��� A  Word in Time ��� dealt with questions of a biologic nature which  might be, and are, asked by the  grade 4 or 5 child, and how best  to answer them.  Fifty dollars was voted toward  a scholarship and bursary fund.  Mr. Merling asked assistance in  providing a distinguishing set of  colored bands for games participants, for easier refereeing. The  mothers agreed to do" the required sewing.  Refreshments  were, served  at.  10  p.m."by Mrs.  R.  Blomgren.  The refreshment convenor, Mrs.'  D. Macklam, was. absent. She is  convalescing __ at  home  following  recent surgery.      ������. P���  ' '���     v  V  March in the  r  with a stunning new outfit  , from our large colorful stock  COATS - HATS - SUITS - DRESSES  We feature top name ^brands at.,_  competitive  city.-"prices  .' - .*  -*'',  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  in'i  Gibsons  Ph. SSO-9543  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or b;  B1017--S  the Government of British Columbia.  sky "MABEL, BLACK LABEL /  W'  Bring all your  personal credit needs * under one roof [  LOW-COST LlFE-INSllfe LOAN�� -y;  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency):'Open on  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park,(Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  "How would you like to go  to a medical convention, all  expenses paid?" Printed Pattern  CALLING  JUNIOR ROCKHOUNDS  Mardi Gras draws crowd  Bloused-top sheath   boasts    a  jewel-inviting    scoop    or    high  neckline.  YOU look sleek, cool,  ready  to  go  anywhere   in  this'  soft    shaping.    Choose    flower-  showered print, solid. /  :    Printed Pattern 91J3:  Misses'  Sizes 10,  12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16  v takes 3 yards 35-inch. V  >    FIFTY CENTS  (50c) in coins  (no stamps please? for this pattern. Print plainly SIEE. NAME,  ADDRESS ao��� STTT_E NUMBER  Send erder t�� MARIAN MARTIN, care ef the Ceast Now*,  Pattern Dept., 60 Front St. West,  Toronto, Out.  i * -.'.'���������"  ROBERTS CREEK  (By MADGE NEWMAN)  Tommy Godber, grade 7 student, is in St. Mary's Hospital  with a broken arm. When his bicycle hit an obstacle in the road  He was somersaulted into the air  and landed on his arm and face.  Mrs. K. B. Linton celebrated  iter birthday last week by coming from North Vancouver wit*  Mr. Linton to spend a few days  at Lyncrest.  Flag raised  A flag-raising ceremony took  place at the Roberts Creek Elementary School on the afternoon  of April 8. The 140 pupils and  their teachers, Mr. A. A. Merling,  Mrs. J. Warn. Mrs. H. Galliford  and Mrs. A. Peterson participated  When the flag had been raised,  by David Bland, the children sang  O Canada after which Mr. Merling made an address. He told  the children it would likely be the  only occasion in their life time  that they would witness a coun- ���<  try's new flag being raised, and  that it was an event which they  would never forget.  GOOD FISHING  The British Columbian reported May 22, 1865 that a fisher-.  man named Portuguese Joe  took 20 cwt. of sturgeon from  the Fraser River in one evening,  the largest weighing 400 pounds.  Using one net and a helper he  also brought in 19 salmon weighing 20 to 35 pounds'each.  Tenders  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Sealed Tenders addressed to  the Secretary-Treasurer, School  District No. 46 (Sechelt), Box  220, Gibsons, B.C., and marked  "Tenders for Site Development,"  will be received until 12:30 p.m.,  April 26th, 1865.  Tender documents for the following may be obtained from  the School Board Office, Gibsons,  B.C.  1. West Sechelt Site���clearing  2. Halfmoon Bay Site ��� levelling, fill,  new approach road  3. Gibsons Elementary Site���fill  ,and levelling, cutting and  grading  4. Davis Bay Site ��� levelling  5. Elphinstone Secondary Site ���  levelling, filling, drainage, top  soil  Tenders must be submitted on  forms supplied by the School  Board but may be for all projects, any one, or any '<y> ~ y ���-.  The lowest or any TemJev oot  necessarily  accepted.  PETER v.  v/yy;_,N,  Secretary-l'ix-ayu'er  at Library  (By MRS. M. WEST)  If you enjoyed Kate Seredy's  story The Good Master, you will  .be.pleas'ed to know that she has  written a sequel^ The Singing  Tree, as well as several other  stories all illustrated with her  beautiful drawings. Ask the librarian to put them on the list of  new books.  During the summer you'll be  spending a lot of time at the  beach, and bringing home shells  and some of those fascinating  rocks, red or green or sparkling  with crystals. In the Library are  several books which will help you  to find out more about these rocks  and how they come to be piled  up or scattered along our beaches.  Among the Rooks by Terry  Shannon would be good to start  with, it is simply written, has  many clear pictures and not too  much print. Tells you about hard  and soft rocks and how to test  them, what you need to take on  a field trip.' The most usual igneous, sedimentary and metamor-  ��*?.<. rocks are described, and the  commonest crystals found in our  granites, feldspar, quartz, mica  and hornblende,   y y  There is advice on labelling and  displaying youry collection. Ever  thought of a sand,collection?  There are other interesting ideas  too.. ���������    ; '   ; ..:.;  All About bur Changing Rocks  by Anne. Terry White is a little  more detailed, more print and  fewer pictures but still 'easy reading for a beginning geologist.  There will be a colection of  rocks found on local beaches on  display in the Library.  Saturday, April 3, turned out to  be a day of fun and excitement  for all those who attended Elphin-  sitone Secondary School's second  annual Mardi Gras at Gibsons  School Hall. The sunny skies and  warm weather brought out a  large crowd of adults and children from Sechelt to Port Mellon, all-of whom seemed to" enjoy themselves, playing bingo,  fishing in the fishpond or trying  their skill in the various games.  That evening a crowd of approximately 200 people finished off this  gala affair by dancing away the  evening.  Financially the Mardi Gras was  also successful. An approximate  profit of $388 was realized with  close to $730 taken in altogether  the latter' figure including^the  raffle, Friday's basketball game  and sock-hop and the Mardi Gras ���.  itself. Through the ^generous do-'  nations of the' Sechelt and' Gibsons merchants of prizes towards  the raffle and bingo much money  was saved; Deep appreciation is  extended to the following stores:  Sechelt: Kruse'.Drug Stores Ltd.  Richter's TV & Radio Ltd., Shop  Easy No. 5, Redman's Red &  White Market, Gilmore Variety,  Parker?s Hardware Ltd., C & S  Sales &-Service and Sechelt Motor Transport.  Gibsons: Gibsons , Hardware  Ltd., DO G. Douglas Variety and  Paints,, Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.,  Walt Nygren Sales, Earl's Agency, Kenmac Parts, Shell Service  "Station, Sunnycrest Motors and  Super Valu.  Six happy people were winners  of the following raffle prizes:  Rod and reel, life jacket, Mrs.  Wilson, Port Mellon; pop-up  toaster, Shirley Fiedler, Gibsons;  Two return bus tickets from Sechelt to Vancouver, Mr. A. Merling, Roberts Creek; food hamper  Roy Christiansen, Gibsons; set of  dishes,-Mrs. A. Spencer, Sechelt,  and Northrite pen, Mrs. Beryl  'Bennett, -Granthams.'  Profits from the events will %o  towards school books for Kenyan  students and a youth project in  this area. ��� '-  ' A vote of thanks was recorded  for teacher sponsors of the Mardi  Gras which included Mrs. Rankin, Mr. Richardson, Mr. Bennie,  Mr. Smith and Mr. Yablonski,  commerce department and the  home economics department.  8      Coasts News, April 15, 1965.  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  IOLANTHE ON TV  Gilbert and Sullivan's Iolanthe  will be seen on CBC-TV's Festival, Wed., April 28, in a production by Norman Campbell featuring Eric House, Irene Byatt,  Howell ,Glynne, Len Birman,  Diane Stapley and others.  piseoveRine ws supiqstighT  $IA��|C_- auow mo eroopinsj  mobsmpims, erc,er<s...  1  _fl  _____  S��yfo Pewter Haitw Waterworks Dhlrkl  ANNUAL 6ENERAL MEETING  Legion Hall - Madeira Park  APRIL 27 at 8 p.m.  *.' :  TWILIGHT THEATRE  '���������; GIBSONS ��� Phone 886-2827  NOTE S N��W plSr  Twilight Theatre will have shows on Thurs., Fri., Sati  'Saturday Matinee show time 2:30  ��� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������--������������������������-������������������--������������������������-������������-���_���������������������������������**������������**������ ���'  thursJ���  lee Remick & James Garner in ''^ WHEELER DEALERS''  Comedy Romance  >�����������_������_���>_���  SATURDAY, MATINEE ��� APRIL 17  "iweive/id'^ME'v'Miibir-. .������::  '.       '���   ��� ���"' . "���,''- -       ������-  ''���-�� ��� 'i.--*' </���-    ���"   ���'  Vincent Price in''Pin AW THE PEMDUIOM  ����  ������������������������������������������������������������������-������������!  )?������#�����������������--�����������������  .(   /  ��� ���������������-������^������^������������_fti-iff--t>**-*-����a->^��t*��.  ? lION.;:TlJE64; ^ * fyy  Candy Mocre in "TOMSOY AMD THE CHAMP"  ���'"'��������� .'������' 0,.. yyp0ypy.y:C^^yypyyyfCr:ppP  /\; y^���'V  ���yo'vimoyy^.~:'P'p'p:'y/  Johnny Brown in "WINGS OF CHANCF'  Color  l_T^*He_?*3??;  Ihe miles cost less with  You keep the cost of family vacation  trips down, when you fill up regularly at  the sign of the Chevron. '"��� ;        ^X  For over a generation continual- iad-  vances in the quality of Chevron Gasolines have had a single aim:'to provide  your engine^withi the smoothest, most  dependable power available and to give  you more miles per gallon.  In 1960, for example, Chevron led the  whole industry by introducing Methyl���  the biggest breakthrough in anti-knock  additives since Ethyl, 36 years earlier.  Other big leaps forward have included a  special. additive to banish carburetor-  icing; Chevron's famous Detergent-Action formula which keeps your carburetor  as clean as the day it was installed; improved refining processes to assure the  best possible octane values for new and  older engines alike.  Today, thiscomjMamfprogresstowards  ultimate perfection has put Chevron  Gasolines in a class by themselves. They  represent the sum total of every element  known to dates that goes to make a truly  superb gasoline.  Compound progress adds up to COMPOUND POWER. And with COMPOUND POWER the miles cost you  less. Drive into your-nearest Standard  Station or Chevron Dealer this week and  fay a tankful for yourself...  GET YOUR ENTRY FORMS HERE  FOR THE GREAT STANDARD/CKWX  "ISLANDS IN THE SUN" CONTEST  Here's your chance (re-  hewed evefyOve weeks)  to win a fabulous and ���  different holiday for two  on Hawaii's famed "is-  lands*.!, the sun". Free  return flight from Vancouver, two weeks free  accommodation on .top  -hotels and'side trips to  ��� the various islands, all  arranged by p. i-AWSON  travel tin., Vancouver, B.C. "*  AT THE SIGN OFTHE CHEVRON  "CHEVf-OH". CHEVRON DESION AND "METHYL" BEG. T.M.S.  -���-------_-_----____���---__-___-______���___������_________��������  CP-2B Coast News,. April 15, 1965.       9  MONEY  BIG   LURE  In June 1865 large numbers of  Chinamen were ., working their  way into the diggings of Lightning Creek in the Cariboo, where  white men had preceded them.  But when it was learned , the  Chinese were, earning up to $30  a day the white men came back ,  and drove -them out.  WIGHT  with a I  check-up I  and a I  cheque d  Give Now!   <J  CONQUER CANCER  CAMPAIGN  Mrs. W. W. (Jean) DUNCAH  GIBSONS  2 projects  for ARDA  > Approval of two ARDA - projects to rehabilitate irrigation  systems in British Columbia has  been announced by federal Forestry Minister Maurice Sauve and  B.C. Agriculture Minister Frank  .Richter.  Cost of the two projects is estimated at slightly more than  $3,000,000, of which the federal  government will contribute $1.-  099,334. Balance of the cost will  be shared by the provincial government and municipal administrations concerned.  One project, known as the Pen-  ticton City Irrigation System Rehabilitation, will replace works  that-bave operated for 50 years,  depending on gravity feed for water supply. When rehabilitated,  this system will provide 2,200  acre-feet of water irrigating 1,873  acres of agricultural land, and  supply domestic water to 100  farm homes.  The second project ��� the South  Okanagan Lands Irrigation District ��� will rehabilitate, over a  six-year period, an irrigation system initiated in 1920 by the provincial government under the Soldiers Land Act. Primary purpose  of the project is to maintain and  increase agricultural production  in the area served.  If the Sunshine Coast is" your market  DON'T WASTE YOUR  ADVERTISING DOLLAR  Spend it where you get  the most for youj. money  The Coast News guarantees  to give you more Sunshine Coast  readers than any other weekly  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LI^E OF APPLIANCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  "Buy, rent or lease"Canada's Largest Selection  4-WHEEL DRIVE  THE WORLD'S MOST VERSATILE VEHICLE  GOES ANYWHERE. DOES ANYTHING  . Largest Selection of all nine models, two  chassis lengths, gas or diesel engine.  Station Wagons, HardtoDs, Pickups,  Crummies. from ;$2$9&;:Xernris to Suit  Top Quality Used Models gas and diesel  from just $795. Easy Terms  WRITE, WIRE, OR TELEPHONE COLLECT  C L ARK ESI MPKI NS  QUALIFIED SERVICE FOR ALL 4-WHEEL DRIVE VEHICLES  999 Kingsway at Windsor, Vancouver, B.C.  TR 9-5211  -___-___  ACROSS  1. Outer  garment  5. Rebuff  9. Wavy: Her.  10. Biblical  weed  11. Blue ribbon  or cup  12. Forebodings  14. River in  Spanish  15. River:  W. Ohio  16. City: S.B.  New York  19. Legendary  Celt  20. Some  21. Bestow  23. Speak  crossly to  26. Sharpened  27. Employ i  28. Talk - y  29. Ahead  30. To give  what is due  34. Aphrodite's  love  37. Constellation  38. Lukewarm  39. State  capital  41. Horse or  stock car  42. Bee  house  43. A lean-to  44. Andy's  partner  DOWN  1. Valuable  art object  2. Pungent  vegetable  3. Cutting  tool  4. To a������  (exactly)  5. Porticos'  6. Young  sheep  7. Scope  8. Dreamily  thoughtful  11. Lever  13. Fragment  15. Askew  17. Variety of  cabbage  18. Conclude  21. Desert:  Asia  22 At  "*'���'   home  23. Young  hogr  24. Ashes  25. Con-  ���J'1   junction  26. Head .  covering  28. Fuel  30. Agreed  with  another  31. Burst of  applause  32. Liberates  83. Sweet  potato  Weekly  X-Word  Puzzle  35. Brightly  colored fish  ��� 36. Pleasing-  39. Wild  sheep:  India  40. Point  Million dollar mission  3-3 O  4 books by Cramond  Mike Cramond presents the  first of a series of four books to  be published on fishing and hunting.  His first title, Game Fishing in  the West, has been described -as  a unique journal in the world of  fishing for its wealth of information and know-how for the angler, outdoorsman and naturalist.  , Here is a happy fisherman's vivid account: of his experiences  game fishing, giving in.,���simple'  terms his encounters with numerous types of fresh water fish  and salt water salmon. The illus^  tration in the book are so bio-  Late ferries  are ruled out  Sechelt council was informed  at last Wednesday night's meeting that the Ferry- authority  cannot see its way. clear to adding late ferries on to its sched-  :uleL_to. accommodate-late -travellers", to  the  Sunshine  Coast.  The matter was raised by Sechelt's ' Chamber of Commerce  and supported by letter from  the municipal council. The letter in reply stated that the Ferry Authbrity could not see  enough traffic available for late  ferries.  logically correct that even the  amateur can identify the fish for  himself and his tips on rod and  lure .give valuable advice to the  fisherman on the correct equipment to use.<  As outdoor editor of the Vancouver Province, Mike Cramond  ;������ is. well- qualified to make this  contribution to the art and craft  of taking fish. He won the Sports  Writing Award in Canadian journalism in 1962; and in 1963, an  honorable mention award for excellence in English by the Outdoors .Writers of Canada.  It is a book that-should be in  every sport fisherman's library,  a field book, a how-to-do-it book,  a book that's just plain enjoyable to read. ��� Mitchell Press  Limited, Vancouver, 176 pp illustrated. $5.95.  BINGO  Know Canada  Which Maritimes port was a  haven for privateers?  In the late 18th and early 19th  centuries, when privateering  flourished and 0 was considered  thoroughly respectable, Liverpool, N.S., was a haven for these  doughty sea dogs; The history of  Liverpool goes back to the earliest days. Known to the Indians  as Ogumkiqueok, the site was  christened Port Rossignol by  Sieur de Monts, in 1603. When  settlers from New England arrived in 1759 - 60, the community  was given its present name in  honor of the English metropolis.  Major General Clement Moody,  who had retired to England after commanding the Royal Engineers and serving as Commissioner of Lands and Works for the  colony of British Columlbia, died  at Bournemouth, April 28,  1887.  53 CALLS  so ails  8 p.m.  SHARP  LESION HALL  GIBSONS  Crrrunniii-ch! unbend.nndautomobile  GARAGES; AUTOMOBILE DEALERS  fast in the  YELLOW PAGES. Where your fingers do the walking.  A man with a million dollar  mission, Hon: Mr. Justice Mer-  vyn Woods, spoke in Vancouver  recently to 315 ��� executive members of the Royal Canadian Legion.  At a dinner; meeting at  Branch 16 Mr. Justice Woods  gave details of the million dollar Centennial Fund to be set  up by Legion members to perpetuate its aims and objects  when the last members can no  longer answer the roll call.  An enthusiastic audience with  service ranging from the South  African War, Hong Kong Vets  and recently returned service  men from Vietnam, heard proposals of a new basis for mem-  - ������ ��� . /   ' ' .   .y ''r     ' ���.. ���':���  AIRPORT LEGALITY  To legalize the status of the  Sechelt-Gibsons ��� Municipal Airport in Wilson Creek area, Sechelt council at its last meeting  signed a document which transfers the holding of the property  from the Crown to the municipalities. It is expected that the  .same will be ,done by Gibsons  council.  bership under study ��� the difference    between/ Legion    and  -Service Clubs -regarding regulations for admission, o What will  happen 30 years from now?'  Each provincial command has  been given,a quota. B.C. will be  expected to raise $192,000 as its  share, and W. E. Martin has  been named chairman.  Mr. Woods, who'returns this  week to the Saskatchewan appeal court/ said ''it works Out  at about $4 a head ���- at those  rates we all should be happy to  continue the good works of the  Legion."  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  .   Tuesday to Saturday,  ROCKGAS ^  IS DOING NOW  ^l#s__  - -.-.Ssilvt"  _-..Wi*A>*__,..  EH!  This is the tap  that never runs cold!  The water it brings you  is heated by GAS!  Fast Gas. So quick on the recovery that as you use  water, it's heating more. Efficient Gas. No wait, no  waste. Water's hot when you want it, hot as you like it.,  Dependable Gas. Your hot water supply seems never-  ending, wash day, bath day, any day, all day! Economical Gas. Because it's Gas, a smaller size water  heater keeps pace with greater demands! Fast, Efficient, Dependable, Economical. You just can't beat modern Gas!  Now  Available  New style  bulk cylinder = new low  rates for water heating  LEARN TODAY WHY NOTHING HEATS WATER  FASTER OR CHEAPER THAN  ROCKGAS  C & S SALES & SERVICE  Sechelt,   B.C.,  Ph.  885-9713  GIBSONS HARDWARE Ltd.  Ph. 886-2442  A. A. LLOYD  Pender Harbour, Ph. 883-2253  PARKER'S HARDWARE Ltd.  Sechelt,  B.C.,  Ph. 885-2171  PENINSULA PLUMBING  & SUPPLIES  Gibsons,   B.C.,   Ph.   886-9533  ���^Essssasssimmmmmm 16     Coast News, April 15, 1965,  CofC  (Continued from page 1)  The department of highways has  asked us to be certain that  senior personnel in Powell River  be on hand.  Surely you will agree that outnumber of 100 will have shrunk  substantially by the time all the  visitors are taken care of and,  quite frankly, we know right  now that we are bound to have  some hard feelings right here  in Powell River because there  will be many who feel they are  entitled to attend but plans  simply won't permit it.  I would suggest that the number of 20 people for.the Sechelt  Peninsula will be the greatest  number per capita of any of  the areas represented.  In case you wonder * why the  number of hosts oh the mainland is set at 100, it is strictly  a case of economics. When the  committee met in Courtenay, it  was agreed that a budget of $1,-  200 maximum be set up for the  affair. If we are to exceed this,  then each area is simply going  :.to : have to be assessed more  than present plans call for.  The article in the Coast News  leaves the impression that much  of the planning is being done  by Powell River. It should be  pointed out that the entire contents of bur March 18 letter  were nothing more or less than  a report of the committee meeting held in Courtenay. We were  present but so were 'all the;  other areas involved and the  Sechelt Peninsula yhad been invited to send a  representative.  Interior Latex  $4.89 Gat  INTERIOR ��� EXTERIOR  Semi Gloss ���  Floor Enamel ���  High Gloss  Spar Varnish  $2.10-  $6.45  Quart  Gallon  Shingle Stain  Green,��� Chocolate ��� Red  $2.95 Gallon  !,!->���:  RESILACETE  CONCRETE HARDENING PAINT  $9.90 Gallon  EXTERIOR  White Shake Paint  $5.95 Gallon  Poly-Aqua Epoxy Marine  Finishes  G. C DOUGLAS  VARIETY & PAiT  GIBSONS,  B.C.  Phone 886-2615  ^Further to this, our report was  given and discussed in full detail at the Sunshine Coast Tourist association meeting of March  14. As pointed out, those present  were in complete agreement  with the outline. The SCTA  executive asked if we would  make direct contact with you,  Mrs. Johnson of Sechelt and the  Pender Harbour Chamber. of  Commerce. It was upon .this direction, therefore,, that our letter of March 18th; was written..  We sincerely hone that after  you have digested the contents  of this letter you" will be more  sympathetic to  our request.  The $150 we have asked you  for is based on population, and  is less per capita ��� than" either  Powell River or Courtenay. Like  all other things we would like  to make it available to more  people and at a lesser cost and  keep everybody happy but this  is not always possible.  We are trying to keep in mind  that what is most important is  to put the greatest advantage,  some of us on the mainland side  are going to have to forfeit our  own pleasures. Our whole chamber executive, for instance,  would like to attend and bring  their wives but this simply canr  not be. I, would guess that we  will have to settle for only five  Chamber members and they  will be stag and all will have  their work cut out for them.  Since the results of your meeting were published on the front  page of the Coast News and  since Powell River's name is  tied in directly with the article  that described the affair as a  shabby deal, we feel we have  no choice other than to send  copies of this letter to the Coast  News, the Sechelt Council and  Len Larsen of the SCTA.  We hope that upon reflection  you will view the matter in a  different perspective and decide  to participate in the spirit of ���"  good will that is traditional of  Gibsons and the Sechelt Peninsula.���-Yours truly, Powell River  Chamber of Commerce, R. Jolin  Flower talk  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary at  ���its monthly meeting on April 8  in the Health Centre, enjoyed a  scrumptious dessert party pre-  pared^yythe executive. After the  meeting," Mrs. W. Lissiman held  everyone's attention with an, in-  , formative talk on flower arranging. Members were impressed  with the way Mrs. Lissiman artfully grouped fresh flowers into  beautiful arrangements.  Mrs. E.Wiebe reported approximately $115 was realized from  the Spring Fashion Show. Candy  sales netted $44. The Auxiliary  thanks Thriftee Dress Shop and  Todd's Drygoods for their participation, Mrs. J. Mainil for her  lilting piano accompaniment and  the many other people who helped to make the evening a success.  Members are advised that the  bulletin Have You Heard arid  meeting announcement cards  have been discontinued. Meeting  dates will be carried in the Coast  News. The next regular meeting  will be held May 13 at 8 p.m. in  the Health Centre.  FIRST CLASS HONORS  Debra Marsh, 11 year old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick  Marsh of Roberts Creek received  word that she passed her Grade  H Theory exam with first class  honors, receiving the high mark  of 97%. She is the pupil of Mrs.  Betty Allen.  BOTTLE DRIVE  There will be a bottle drive  on April 17 by Scouts and Cubs  of Gibsons area. Public co-operation is once again requested  as this is one way to help the  boys raise money for various  oncoming projects. ���  ���h  A  L  E  H  A  L  F  1  Y  A  L  S  S  Q  D  O  R  S  E  M  M  A  ���k  O  O  D  0  0  9  G  G  S  L  A  N  c  E  S  ____N  E____  E  Y  E  L  ID  T  A  1-  S  r|s  E  S  ���  U  L  T  AN  A  A  V  Q  N  DE  N  s  X  E  P  P  A  0  i  R  T  EN  RIE  S  _���_-  Til IV  CI TIO!RIS__  o  s  A  p  NEED BLACKTOPPING?  Setting up plant in Gibsons  April 20  Williamson Blacktopping  For estimates Ph. 8859513 by April 24  CASH OR FINANCING ARRANGED  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Gibsons B: Ditchers 2874, Termites 1065. L. Carrier 631 (263),  S. Malyea 600 (272), D. Skerry 2/6  A. Haleta 613, J. Whieldon 656  (259), F. Reynolds 802 (268. 296),  J. Ayris 643  (244).  Gibsons A: Midway 3095, Whizz-  bangs 1172. K. Swallow 281, E.  Fisher 244,. Gwen Edmonds 645,.  G. Edmonds 685, (251), F. Nevens 696 (263), E. Connor 705 (291,  259), J. Clement 273, H. Shadweil  245, D. Crosby 674 (250. 245), L.  Pilling 622, J. Davies 627 (311),  A. Plourde 860 (323, 326), B. Morrison 248.  Ladies Wed.: Starlighters 2436,  Sirens 874. I. Jewitt 569 (273), I.  Plourde 642 (246), H. Thorburn  560, E. Pilling 501 (259), J. Whit-  law 515, M. Lee 509, M. Carmich-  ale 513, J. Jorgenson 518, M. Holland 595, K. Horvath 578.  Teachers Hi: Goof ers 2677,  Wholly Rollers 951. P. Richardson 660 (259), J. Whieldon 614,  (243), D. Lefler 660, V. Hobson  680, S. Rise 789 (306, 269), R.  Kruse 256, J. Quarry 248.  Commercials: Fortune Cookies  2875 (1193). L. Gregory 708 (241,  266)yF. Nevens 642 (253), I. Hen-  drickson 693 (281), D. Hopkin 638  (255), B. Emerson 287, D. Kenny  256.  Port Mellon: Drifters 2715, Win-  ners 983. G. Davies 625, A. Edmonds 243, J. Larkman 635.  Men's: Latecomers 3164, Suds  1111. F. Nevens 653 (270), N.  Coates 636, B. Scheidegger 656,.  G. Elander 638 (244), J. Larkman 611 (247). F. Reynolds 240,  C. Sheppard 624 <240), C. John*  son 653 (244), B. Fisher 622 (247),  J. Wilson 248, H. Jorgenson 667  (318), L. Gregory 688.  Juniors: Dan Weinhandl 229,  Robert Solnik 203, Randy Godfrey 340 (218), Jim Westell 342  (192, 150), Colleen Husby 347 (200)  Wayne Wright 201, Richard Godfrey 303 (213), Patty Clement 222  Marlene Fitzsimmons 265 (138),  Mike Musgrove 290 (150).  Thunderbirds ' of the Junior  League won first place on the  playoffs.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  Dick Clayton came close to the  magic 600 in the Ten Pin League  rolling 593 (202, 201).  League Scores:  Buckskins: Gilbert Joe 673  (241), Carol August 666 (223).  Ladies: Bev Nelson 639 (274),  Dorothy Smith 255.  Ladies Matinee: Hazel Skytte  606 (241).  Pender: Joe Graf 697, Dave  McDonnell 645 (296),. Isabel  Gooldrup 570.  Sechelt Commercial: Norma  Branca 742, (315), Orv Moscrip  742, Red Robinson 740. Ray Nelson 275, Bev Robinson 275.  Sports Club: Dorothy Smith 755  (264),   Red  Robinson  701   (288),  Bev Nelson 260, Ray Newman 276  Ball & Chain: Ted Kurluk 638  (306), Fern Taylor 606.  SCHOOL LEAGUE  Spring  League:   Ted   Johnson  TEN PINS  Mixed: Dorothy Rodway 474,  Doreen Mullen 455, Etta Dooley  166.  Men:   Dick   Clayton' 593   (202,  417   (270),   Arlene   Johnson   441    201), Ray Benoit 545 (201), Eric  (283). AntiUa 501. Charlie Hauka 519.  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Phone 885-2283  ^ ''  r '  This  Week's Special  P��C Plastic Panels  Yellow. Green. White $  26" x 96" ��� per sheet _____  a  Hot X Buns  Fresh Daily  AVAILABLE NOW  PHONE UP TO THURS., 5  p.m. FOR SAT. ORDERS  GIBSONS BAKERY  Pk. 886-2415  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek, B.C.  DEALERS    FOR:  pm canadien, Mcculloch, homeute, stwl & pioneer chain saws  a complete stock of machines and parts  for maintenance and repairs  SUB-AGENTS:  REDMAN'S RED & WHITE MARKET, Sechelt  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  LTD.  Telephone  885-2228  Success C*r  Safe* Celebration!  y  ���* -0X4>"G3OO-e______H_-_pM---B_---l-MK__-  A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE  Now at your Pontiac-Buick-Beaumont-Acadian-Vauxhall dealer's  Success Car Sales Celebration  This is the chance you've been waiting for! There's never been a better time to buy!  Here's your dealer's way      Exciting selection  of saying, "Thank you."   of makes and models!  Extra generous  trade-in allowances!  Savingest used car  buys in town!  You'll be enthusiastic about Among your Pontiac-Buick Because your Pontiac-Buick With new car sales reaching  the deals at your Pontiac- dealer's great line-up for 1965 dealer is anxious to keep up record'levels, sales of used  Buick dealer's. It's his way there's a niodel for etery taste his stocks of good, clean, late cars have followed right  of shewing appreciation for-... from the economical model used cars, he will ofTer along/Because of this, your  the sales popularity<>f all his Vauxhall Viva to the classical- you agenerous trade-in allow- Pontiac-Buick dealer can  1965modelsVTheterrificdeals ly beautiful Buick Riviera, ance 6n your present car. So;  offer you the kind of used  he s giving will have you cele- Nearly ,100 different cars for a really outstanding trade, car values you'llfind very,  brating along with him. from which to choose. visithisshowrpomrightaway! very hard to turn down!  If it's value you're after, don't miss this great sales event at your Pontiac-Buick-Beaumont-Acadian-Vauxhall dealer's!  ;(\ Be sure to watch "J,...-cope" and "The Rogues" now showing on television. Check local listings for time and channel.   |%8A5_  AUTHORIZED  PONTIAC  BUICK, BEAUM0NTr  ACADIAN,  VAUXHALL DEALER IN SECHELT  Peninsula Motor Products (1957) Ltd.  Phone 8S5-211. Sechelt. B.C.

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