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Coast News Jun 3, 1965

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 GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE HOUSE & MOTEL  Gibsons ��� Ph.   886-9815  Provincial;Library*  Vistula* '"&��*, C.   *?  SERVING THE GROWING SUNSHINE COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number jJl, June 3, 1965.    J&L   7c per copy  TWILIGHT THEATRE  PROGRAM  PAGE  8  Mrs* Bali gains  meeting support  A motion' of'yconfidence 'in  School Trustee Mrs. M. Ball was  moved and passed without a dissenting vote'- at last Thursday  night's meeting called by Sechelt  District School board. Chairman  Joseph Horvath' declared that in  effect'-the motion was one of censure against the rest of the board,  y With Chairman Horvath were  Trustees Mrs: Celia Fisher,. Mrs.  P. Volen, Mrs. Leslie Jackson,  Mr. W. P. Malcolm and Mr: Leo  Johson also Peter Wilson the  secretary-treasurer and Mr. Phillips, his assistant. The meeting  was of the free-wheeling type with  out rules of procedure getting in  the way.  When board chairman Mr.  Horvath    opened    the'   meeting  about 140 persons were seated  in the hall. He explained the  meeting was called because of  a motion of censure passed by  the board against Mrs. Ball because the board felt - she was  taking action on her own and  also making ' rash statements.  The meeting was called, he said,  to discuss things which will come,  out. Mr. Horvath.;felt' that letters in the press Which had been  published were based on incorrect information. He did not  think this state of things should  go on without proper information  being given out.  Mr. Horvath    explained    that  Mrs.  Ball -had made a  trip  to  Victoria to see Mr. W. D. Reid,  chief inspector of schools to discontinued on Page 3)  *  Editor: Enclosed please find a  copy of my letter to the Chairman  and Trustees ;of" Sechelt' School  District No. 4- in respect of the  "vote of censure" which led to  the public meeting of May 27 at  Gibsons Elementary School.  As I feel that your various editorials and other articles did not  comment fairly on the matter and  put pressure on the board with-,  out justification the record should  be straightened with the publication of the enclosed letter.   ' '  Frank West.  Chairman and Trustees,  Sechelt SchooL District No. 46: ,  A prior arranged board meeting prevented me from being  present at your public meeting  from its beginning and could only  attend towards the end, and so  wajtuieprived to have my say in  the^matters under discussion.. I  anutaking the liberty, therefore,  of ^forming you by letter "about  my.%iews, which I am sure are  *mm*y ite large majority ot.  the; ratepayers in the district;  (a) At this,time' we are fortunate, ot having a board of trustees  second' to none, in fact a better  one than for many years. I have  notvonly the fullest confidence in  the' board's  integrity  and devotion to,_.s onerous tasks, I have  also ^visible proof of its successful -attending to our affairs by  beautiful   new   school   buildings  and greatly improved appearance  of the old ones. I was also very  much impressed by the statement  of the past president of the local -;  . teachers'   association   about  the  close and friendly: relations -between the board and our teachers.  (b);I have the fullest confidence  ,:in the board's method of conducting its-business,7its staff appointments and the care taken in looking; affter our valuable assets in  : buildings and equipment. Therefore, if;by{ai (majority of 6jui 1 (or  incidentallyby ainy other majority) the board deems it necessary  to ensure the carrying out of its  adopted policies to pass a motion  of censure, such action lies within its jpoWers as conferred'upon  the board by virtue of election to  the office, and is beyond/the review of any ratepayers meetings  or  subject   to' approval   of   any  group   of   persons   outside   the "  7board.77;"'y;-"|77 p^yyoyp.    -py'-yy  (c) The board:'',:!dould''lfe:;':criti_;7'  cized; however, for having called"  a public "meeting to answer questions about the way of conducting the board's business, which is  entirely the board's own affair,  as long as it is conducted within  the powers given to the board un-  . der the School Act.  I concede, however, that the  board's error in calling the meeting was provoked by the regrettable manner of reporting in both  local newspapers. Sitting on such  high horses of alleged "responsibility to the public" they completely lost sight of the path on  which they were riding and which  led straight to a most questionable attempt to intimidate the  board. Fair reporting arid (air  comment help our i trustees in  their often difficult and mosfttt  thankless job of running the taxpayers' affairs, but no service to  the public was rendered by one  of the papers by the most unfair  innuendoes combined with rather  doubtful statements as to facts  on its front page on the day of  the meeffhg. However the self  righteous and biased attitude Of  ..this paper is not hew tome from  previous experience some years  ago and was fully confirmed during the"pifblio meeiting by a former trustee, who; revealed that in;  Jier time, the- paper only printed*  whalt  ,the   then    school   board  deemed appropriate,: apparently  witha complete disregard of the  now strongly proclaimed "responsibility to the public."  As regards the .'meeting itself,  may I stress" with the strongest  emphasis tha,t any motions of  whatever nature passed by majority or without dissent, are invalid, out of order and lacking  legal foundation, as they were  not voted upon (1) in duly called  ratepayers' meetings in the proper areas with notice of agenda  and (2) no proof of voting qualifications was produced.  I  challenge  the  right ' of  any  , ratepayers from outside my area  ' or any other group of persons to  cast a vote of confidence or non-  confidence in the trustee or rep-  - resentative of my area or to ask  for the ^resignation or any other  action lot my-Hrustee. I am sure  the' ratepayers of other areas  feel foe same! way about their  - trustees, and representatives, not-  w{tnstandingv the fact that'the  chairmanof :the Gib^on^^stteije  commission'felt himself calledlip-  on to do so for reasons stated by  him, which in my opinion appeared ill-considered and Which, I  hope, were not the official policy  of the village commission.  In view of the fact that I could  not state above views in the meeting, I am forwarding copies of  this letter to both papers with  the request to have it published  also as a letter to the editor.  Frank West.  Editor: The display .of malicious pettiness at the ; recent  School Board public meeting was  a disillusioning experience; That  such matters, should have been  ��� permitted to become public :i��  beyond  comprehension,   p-oyp  Where were the board's "professional" advisors, whose responsibility it is to provide the  board pywith unbiased counsel,  tempered with sound judgment,  on all aspects of school adminis-  ��� tration. That they did not provide  such counsel in this uphappy affair leaves one to suspect that  they were- too deeply involved  themselves, and should share fully the criticism which has been  expressed.��� Unhappy Taxpayer.  :The weatherman provided sunny7_kies for theannual -Pender  Harbour May Day celebrations.  The parade was colorful with a  wide variety of decorated bicycles, floats, horses and walking  costumed entrants.  Mrs. Fleming was mistress of  ceremonies, introducing the May  Queen's entourage, Queen-elect  Wendy Clayton with Vicki Pock-  rant, Caroline Edwardson, Georgina Donley, Cheryl Rae, attendants and Page Boy Michael  Kammerle.  Flower girls were. Kelly Mair,  Susan Rae, Valerie Reid,-Sheila  Murphie, Marjorie Mackay and  Debbie Klein. . Retiring Queen  Sandra ' Tj orhom returned from  Nanaimo to crown the 1965 May  Queen . ��� .��� -..<������   ���'.���.'���-.: ���<, ..  The platform was; decorated effectively to make a i striking, background for the May Queen's: party. The .queens were, in white .<  gowns with the attendants and  flower..girlsi$pastels: May Queen  Wendy Clayton was presented  with a string! of. pearls.'. ' 7  Winning entries..in the parade  were: Novelty, rlj.lElrt Mackay, 2,  Jimmie> Cameron, -3 Kelly- Reid;   :;.  I-icycle;! Mark and Lance North-   .  rup, 2. Lorraine; Bilcik, 3 Koralee  Kilborn; Horses, 1 Andy Peters,  Board  doubles  tie-in rate  May 22 saw a good turnout ,6f;''  members for the annual meeting.,  of Hopkins Landing Water Users?'  Community   in   the   Community^  hall. The past year's work of the-  manager, Mr.  David Fyles and,  his committee drew praise. A report on the efficiency of the ster-.  ilizing unit which has been in op-~-  eration  for  a  year  showed"- the  community's water system to be  100%   free   from   bacteria.   The.  construction of a new 9,000 gallon   storage   tank   some   months  ago gives the system a storage  capacity  of  23,000 gallons.  Proposed work for this year is the;  finding of further water supplies.  Work has already started in this  regard and it is hoped the net result will be a new dam to collect  additional water.  Election of officers took place  and those re-elected for this yeajr  are: Manager, Mr. David Fyles;'  secretary-treasurer, Mrs. D. W.  (Gloria) Fyles; committee, Mr.  S. B. Bracewell, Mr. T. Fyles,  Mr/ E. Thomson, Mr. J. Lord,.  Mr W Laird and Mr W. Douglas.  The assessment rate has remained the same at $20. Date of  payment, June 15. Connection  charges for new member has risen to $50 from the previous $25.  Sprinkling regulations go into ^effect on June 1.  Pipers  Grade 4 hobby show  Helps park  The Centennial Committee, for  the Gibsons rural area has re-,  ceived a letter from the provincial ��� Centennial committee ? stating that the project of the development, of the playing field area, >  By Mrs. M. WEST  /,  School provides the necessary  skills, but it is,; often' a' hobby  or leisure-time'^pursuit', which  determines the 'career a- child  chooses. Happy the person-whose  work is his hobby.. Realizing the  importance of'.individual -interests Mrs. A. .Sk'i'dmore's Grade  4 class organized'a hobby show  May 14. Three tables at the front  of the class held the_.exhibits.and  Mrs. MacMillans Gi'ade'757 class  were invited to come1- in and look,  around. ' ���' ''  A fascinating study could be.  made of tire variety of 'things  people enjoy collectings Young,  collectors, some 7' of them' perhaps starting a life time.hobby  were much in evidence, and with"  a wide variety of interests.  Randi Bracket collects 'dolls of  other countries,- and Robyn^Gar-  riotte China horses. Pictures of  animals, flowers and birds interest Patty Hall and Lori Scott.  Keeping up with the number  of new stamps issued is keeping Kathy Potter busy, and she  also has a growing collection of  first day covers. StampsT- coins  and postcards vie for the, inter-  ,est of Adrian'-1 Cattenach.v Christine Wray ahd Mike Musgrove  have the beginnings of nice shell  collections. Aircraft, modern and  early types have a special appeal   for  Terry   Endersley  and  unusual cpl  was displayed by Johnny Hummel.   ���'   :��� ���  Pets are universally beloved  by children and here again there  was quite a selection from Doug  Parkers huge white rabbit, to  Tommy Stenner's snail, including Rodney. Smiths Hamster,  Robbie Bensons white mouse and  Debra Lockhart's lizard.  ' There are at least four promising rockhounds who had a , variety of rocks on display, they  were Barbra Abrams, Karen  Endersly, Robin Nygren and  Donna Solnik.  The other popular section was  ' models, especially ships exhibited by Robbie Benson, Barry  Higgs, Steven Hill and Russell  Nygren. Colin Swinney is also  interested in boats and in carpentry and had a nice model he had  designed himself. Bill Sneddon  likes to draw maps and exhibited a neat nap of Scotland. Teresa Labonte, Barbra Abrams,  Kathy Potter; members of the  Science Club pot a selection of  small local trees, a collection  of eight different sorts of cones  and two. alligator lizards on display-  A most satisfactory project for  for band  '> ~~0-   ���      '.'; . -  . The roll of drums;," the tsound of  pipers and the cadence of marching feet have inspired people all  over the world for countless  years.  ' This area does not have a pipe  band but many communities in  the province have. They benefit  -the area in-which, they are established.  Three people who recently left  pipe bands have settled in this  area and want to form a pipe  band. To do this some other people must become interested. The  idea at present is to form a male  pipe band, so any experienced^  people or/novices who are willing"  to|'learn, _anyone with drum or  piping experience willing to assist can phone Mr. M. Girard,  former drum major of the Kiti-  mat Pipe Band at 884-5394; Mr.  Jack Gibson, former drum ' sergeant ofthe 6th and Commercial  Legion Pipe band at 886-7483 or  Mr. Taffy Gregg, former piper in  the.qcean'Falls Band at 884-5265.  There will be a meeting in the  Legion halLWed., June 2 at 7:30  p.m.���\\)0.'PP'i. ���;��� ��� --���':- . '.��������� :  UBtder survey  , At7the .last meeting of Roberts  Creek,. Community Association,  May 19, much business was dis-  cussedvincluding a letter from the  local7 RecL ] Cross requesting the  use. pf,the/ol<_j library for meetings  :t for    The7reguestrr^as granted provid-  this group of 9 to 10 year oldsr ^%/0^-ffi^Pross pays for light  All  that  is  now  required * by  them is a statement advising how  the funds will be raised torcom-r  piete  the project. This; will7-not  be difficult to provide, in view, of  the wonderful piece of work presently in hand by the Kiwanis club.  The amount of their expenditure,  in funds and labor, this past two  weeks, will almost complete the  amount of the original estimate of  . the costs.  When approval is finally granted, a sufficient sum in grants will  then be available to complete the  work on the playing field.  .        ���-     '  CAR OVERTURNS  Friday night an accident at the  juncture of the. Francis Peninsula road and the highway put T. ,  A. Hunter, 16,  of West Vancouver, in St. ������' Mary's Hospital with ]  a cracked pelvis. The car rolled ���  over   several   times  with   three  other boys in it. The driver was ,  Ken Robinson also of West Van- ���  couver. The other two lads were =  shaken up and received bruises >  and scratches. The Cunningham  ambulance    and   wrecker   were  called out. Two boys went to hos- :  pital. y'  who take a lively interest in what  goes on around them and obviously do not spend all their  time watching TV.ylt Twill beinteresting to, see. if, they can im:  unusual col-   vpiw3?��^bn>^  sitter rteO^^^ii^^^^^^^^^^^^  and heat.  The building committee advised that 'the7 new post office and  Hbrary 7building would soon be  ready fbr7 occupancy. The library;  Discotheque organized  The Sunshine Coast's first discotheque is being organized at  Roberts Creek. A cottage on the  Blatchford property at. the beach  is being remodelled for. the teen-agers. ', ���--.  At a meeting on Friday attended by about 20 young people and  some parents it was agreed that  <the work of making the building  into a clubhouse would be handled by the teeners and supervised  by the originators of. the scheme.  Bud Blatchford and Art Lisch.  The young .people know that  there will always be an adult on  hand and that no one will have  a second chance to step out of  line. It will be a meeting place  where records can be played,  dancing, ping-pong, chess, crib  and other pastimes can be enjoy-'  'ed.-. Pop will be available. The  idea _s to provide a place where  the young folks can get together  and enjoy wholesome fun. - -  For a start the building will be  open on weekends only but during the holidays there may be  changes made. Those who attended the Erst meeting were, for the  most part, high school seniors.  Father-son newfishboat  2 Sheila Harris,  rup;   Floats, -1  3 Shirley Goold-  Rev.   Ackroyd's  church group, 2 Irvines Landing  School, 3 Mrs Mair. In the pet  parade all were awarded prizes.  A program of sports followed  with races for all ages. This was  rounded off with a Softball game,  soft drinks, coffee and.doughnuts.  The May Queen and party were  guests at the Seven Isle cafe for  supper. A junior dance was held  in the Community hall from 7-9  p.m. This was followed by an open  dance.  The posters made by school  children were on display in the  hall. Prizes were awarded to these  winners:  Elementary School: Grades 1-3,  1 Valerie Reid, 2 Susan Girard.  honorable mention, Kelly Mair.  Grades 4-5, 1 Roxana Dubois,  2 Neil Seaholm -and Martin Anderson, honorable mention, Janice Wiley, Delia Vietenan, Kirk  Northrup.  7 Grades 6-7:71 Marilyn Cock-  rane, 2 Peggy Mills, honorable  mention, Heather Duncan, Heather West.: ' ..:  High School:/Grades. 8 and 9,  1 Kathy Mackay^'2 Wendy Hately; Grades 11 and 12, Nora Warnock, 2 Bptty Mills.       .   ,    y  Judging was dorie by Mrs.  Hooper and company;    -  By LES PETERSON  The latest fishbpat to join the  Gibsons fleet the Sandra Jean,  has appeared at her home port  and the owners are Archie Ros-  sel and his son Gary who had-  fished as -partners on the Allan  W since 1958. They commissioned. . the ��� new vessel from Mel  Sather of Queensborough, builder  of Sid Wilson's gillnetter Karen  Bellei       -  The 38 ft. Sandra Jean has a ,  beam of 11 feet and draws five  feet of water when loaded. The  motor, an MD 67 Volvo-Penta  diesel, develops7125 H.P. Steering, gurdies and anchor winch  are hydralic.  Eco-Lite and Re-  (corder provide   both    economic  and navigation amenities.  .During the past month Gary  lias spent considerable time outfitting the vessel at Queens-  borough. When trials are completed and bugs removed, he  and Archie wiO take the troller  The name of the boat commemorates the feminine portion of the  north, p_E_aU_r to Hecate strait.  Russell family a son-father fish-  boat named after the daughter  and mother, respectively. Gary  is a third generation fisherman  in the family fo fish out of Gibsons. His grandfather Tom Russell travelled north to fish almost 50 years ago.  otto  Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Lord's  lovely woodland /garden was the  scene for. the firstVoutdoor meeting of Gibsons.'^ar_|en Club. Mr.  A; Y. Fulton, president, welcomed the members and guests. Following a brief business, meeting,  plans were madf.for.a June picnic on Keats, Isljihd. 7/  The garden club, hke other organizations located over a stretch  of water, has problems in getting  city lecturers. This is hot too dismaying, because fromyexperience  they have. learned that' there are  gifted speakers , of .authority on  the subject ;of gardening in our  own community,7 and much can be  learned from the,visits.to the various local gardens. Each garden  has a style and charm distinctively its own. .Mrs.T&ord's garden in its natural Woodsy setting  specializes in spring i blossoms  -. arid attracts many visitors.  Following the social half hour  .and refreshments, the hostess and  memibers made a tour of the garden and learned from Mrs. Lord,  the names of 2�� varieties of az-  leas now a mass of bloom. They  also learned of some of the uncommon plants in this garden.  Every garden - should have a  disfinc-ive point of interest, in  this garden, natnre supplied it by  means of a fauge uprooted tree  which has taken on the appearance of a rocky grotto with magic attraction. Thojre wishing information of the picnic may get  it by phoning __B_37t or 886-2127.  MOSETANDAXJSM  Vandals, aged 12 and under,  broke into the CS-smcellor's Auto  club behind Soper Vaht by smashing in part of a waiL They broke  windows of tie <__���_�� and damaged cars inside. S__ne' fools were  removed-.  ��� tion forj'the* ^rfea7was'' discussed  and it was decided that a public  meeting be arranged shortly with  someone from the fire marshall's  office attending. The next meeting will be held Wed., June 9' in  the Community Hall. .  Child drowns  Diane Van De Meeberg, aged  four years, drowned about 11:50  a.m. Tuesday when she apparently fell from the old government wharf at Sechelt. The body  was recovered from the water at  ���1:0_ p.m.  The child and her father were  on the wharf, the father to see  A. M; James, owner of the wharf.  Mr. James and the father were  in the shed on the wharf near the  end.. While the two were talking,  the child slipped away. That was  the last seen of her until; she was  found on the bottom with the aid  of a prober. RCMP had a skin  diver ready to join the search,  when she was found.  Big picnic  Just a reminder about the community . picnic, Sunday, June 6,  at 2 p.m. The-place is Keats Island public marina.; 7  For picnickers who have boats,  there is a safe anchorage and a  ramp float. For those without  boats, transportation will be available "from the government dock  at Gibsons.  Bring lifejackets for the journey, and provisions for a few  holiday hours on beautiful Keats  Island. Many cook-out sites are  available.  The Gibsons Recreation Commission has offered to sponsor  music, which will be provided by  Sharon Malyea, and to engage Jo-  Ann Nygren as life-guard for the  afternoon.  1st supervisor  The first playground supervisor  to be appointed in the Port Mellon to Earl's Cove area has been  announced by Phil Lawrence,  area recreation supervisor. She  Norma Willis, a Vancouver UBC  student who is now taking part  in a supervisory playground  seminar. Another will be apoint-  ed shortly for Sechelt area and  it expected there will be one  for Gibsons.  Miss Willis who is also a Red  Cross safetly instructor will also  teach aquatic and boat handling  as  Well  as   looking  after  land  recreation. She started oh June 1. 2        Coast News,  June ��� 3, ;1965. ��� . , *    7  ���   ._.���__ _.������ *   .. ���-���.;���...'.������".   ���-. y;_- fcl Vfe'1.  (Jfout to Torture Your. Wlf<T  MK-ISX----E-~--S  >��A1V SAID owe of Hep. old  ISoY FRfSMOS SeMT H��R A  _nWE_60 V/RISTV/^Ti-H,/WD  HEP. HUS6/.WO AJADG" W��f% S��Nt>  it pack, eRAi.e^^fao woolomt-  Ler 4L-F accept* aeweusv from  p��!S  THE COAST NEWS  y:'--'-r- ������.yy-. yy^-y  Fred Cruice, Editor and Publisher        Phone Gibsons 886-2622  Published every Thursday by Sechelt Peninsula News Ltd., P.O.  Box 280, Gibsons, B.C. Authorized as second class mail for payment  of postage in cash, Post Office Department, Ottawa.  Member Audit Bureau of Circulation, Canadian Community  Newspapers Representatives, Canadian Weekly Newspaper Association, B.C. Weekly Newspaper Association.  Rates of Subscription, $3 per year, $1.75 for six months. United  States and foreign, $4.50 per year.  The school board meeting  Sechelt District School Board trustees over the last five years  have not had too happy a time and it is to be hoped that Thursday  night's meeting last week when the public decided in favor of Mrs.  Ball will help .settle* things down. This latest argument within the  school board is not something without strings leading to what has  gone before. Disruptive forces have been at work and to state.definitely who has been right and .who wrong at times has not been easy.  However this time the board stuck out its neck and gave the public  a chance to express its views. '���  It is unfortunate that the school board was described as a disgrace but the majority of the 140 at the public meeting applauded this  remark. The setup by the board1 in the hall with opponents outnumbering Mrs. Ball and the passing of unnecessary remarks, gave the audience its cue��� if it needed one.  Board members had accumulated a mass of evidence which Mrs.  Ball had to counter. She apparently did, judging from the strength of  the numiber who voted for the motion of conifihence in her. To discuss  the rights and wrongs of what was presented at the meeting is beyond  the scope of this writer who has strived to plumb the depths of the  issue during the last two months, without any success.'  To some, speakers in the audience the entire situation Appeared  to be much ado about nothing. However board members did hot view  it in that light'and were apparently determined to have the matter  aired. Perhaps it is better that free discussion occurred and that both  sides had their say.  If this publication can offer advice to the board it would suggest  that the board rescind the motion of censure against Mrs. Ball and  get back to a normal state of affairs. The damage1 has been done.  What has occurred and lodged in the minds of the public cannot be  removed. It would be best now to get back to what one speaker at  the meeting described as amicable terms within the board.  Leaders wanted  (Contributed)  It is being said that many boys do not join the Troop, and that  many older Scouts drop out, because of uniform, program, or lack of  camping. While these factors may have some bearing.on the situation, they are not our main problem.  v    On the contrary, the main problems are: Lack of leaders; active  leaders who lack Scouting skills, and ibpys of all ages like Scouting.  The reason there are hot more Troops is not due to lack of boys  tout rather to lack of leaders.  Because Troop Scouting requires more skills than does Cutohdng,  there are fewer troop leaders than pack leaders and, therefore, fewer  Scouts than Cubs.  Many troop leaders lack advanced scouting skills, causing their  senior scouts to lose enthusiasm and drop out.  I have seen a troop fall apart after losing its scoutmaster. From  ���these observations the main problem appears to be not the boys but  the leader, or more specifically, lack of leaders.  Finding a leader is the task of the group committee. We are asking your help, as scout leaders or assistants, also new members to  the group committee are needed. '--���"'  Minute message  The Church is the creation of  the Holy Spirit. It is a community of believers who owe their  religious life from first to last  to the Spirit. Apart from Him  there can be neither Christian  nor Church.  The Christian religion is not  institutional but experimental. It  is not by an ordained class,  neither is it in ordinances and  sacraments. It is not a fellowship of common interest in culture, virtue, or service. Membership is by spiritual birth. The  roll of membership is kept in  heaven. Christ is the door. He  knows .them that are His, and  they know Him.  The Church Roll and the  Lamb's Book of Life are not always identical. "No man can  say, Jesus is Lord, but by the  Holy Spirit," and confession of  the Lordship of Jesus Christ is  the first conc,:i'.on of membership in His Church. The command to tarry in the city until  there came the enduement of  power from on high proves that  the one essential equipment of  the Church is the gift of the  Holy Spirit. Nothing else avails  THE CHURCH WITHOUT  THE SPIRIT  for the real work of the Church.  For much that is undertaken  by the Church. He is not necessary. The Holy Spirit is no more  needed to run bazaars, social  clubs, institutions, and picnics,  than He is to run a circus. These  may be necessary adjuncts of  the modern Church, but it is not  for power to run these things  we need tarry. Religious services and organized institutions  do not constitute a Christian  Church, and these may flourish  without the gift of the Spirit.���  S. Cassells, Sunshine Coast Gospel Church.  First pamphlet  The first of several planned  pamphlets drawing attention to  1966 and 1967 centennial celebrations in British Columbia is  now being distributed throughout Canada and the world.,  Prepared by the Canadian Confederation Centennial committee  of British Columbia the pamphlet outlines the many attractions  of the province and explains the  reason   for   celebrations   -  7 By JACK 7DAVIS. M.P.     _  Coast-CapUano Constituency  If the Pearson government has  its way Canada will soon be a  true practicing democracy. Legislation was recently passed to  ensure representation by population in this country���witness  the howl that is now going up  over the change in constituency  boundaries.  Now the government is concentrating on ways . and means  to control election expenses.  Soon the collection and use of  campaign funds will also be  brought under control. This is  not a new idea. Political parties  of all stripes' have been' talking  about it for a'��������� long time. The  Liberals campaigned in 1962 and  . 1963 with the idea that the government alone should foot the  bill. Each candidate would get  the same amount of money. But,  in order to qualify. he or she  would have to attract at least  20% bf the vote. This would prevent splinter parties from running outsiders' at the taxpayers  expense.  # *7 *  Other approaches are, however,' being considered. A special committee was recently set  up for this purpose in Ottawa.  It will look at the record in other  countries and recommend a  formula for Canada which will  be more in keeping with our  modern idea of equal opportunity for candidates and full dis-  closure of financial information  to the public.  The high cost of elections, especially in North America, has  long been a cause for concern.  Many millions of dollars are collected and spent; some surrep-:  titibiisly, some wastefully. Some  candidates are strongly backed.  Others try to get by on a pi'tance.  The result is suspicion and hard  feelings all round.. Rumor takes  the place of genuine information.  The public is actually encourag-'.  ed to think that politics is indeed a dirty game.  There fare two schools of  thought, as to how v to combat  this difficulty, qne^jfs pay part,.  if not ^ all, of the-expenses of  legitimate candidates. The other  is to put an upper limit on the  countries feke the other course..  The U.K.,- for example, puts ';an  upper limit on spending. In the  United States donations of individuals are limited to a,relatively small amount.  Recently Quebec has moved in  this direction. Besides setting an  upper limit on the money which  the candidate can spend, it now  proposes to take, 30c per elector  out of the taxpayers pocket.  Each candidate can then count  on this amount when planning'  his next campaign.  *     *     *  Parliament's new committee,  besides concerning itself, with  limitation, will also have to  struggle with the question of disclosure. Until all the details,  both of sources and expenses of  election funds are made available to the public, the idea that  election results are being bought  will never be completely erased  from our minds..,  f It is obvious that Mr. Pearson  wants a strong and enforceable  law. ,But whether he will get it  before the next federal election  "remains to be seen. A campaign  this fall would be too early. Present indications are that the.,  committee's work may not have  been endorsed by parliament  until early next year.  A problem  inangles  and a road  ���-��� Last, week's meeting of Gibsons  7 municipal council in the old hall  did not feature any large amount  of municipal business but it did  venture into the subject of  streets, names and the abbreviation of Gibsons Landing to Gibsons, which is the postal name  .for the village. 7  'Council showed no sharp division  regarding Gibsons Landing being  abbreviated to Gibsons. Chairman A. E. Ritchey pointed out  that the village was incorporated as Gibsons Landing, which  means that legally it must be for  municipal   purposes  referred  to  expenditures that may be made     as Gibsons Landing.  To change  by candidates and parties. the  name   would   involve   legal  Several countries in ;Western /^>g>cedures ywhich would take  Europe pay campaign expenses" f/mae and expense: So the matter  out of tax revenues. France and  West Germany are     cases   ,in  point. .Most     English-speaking  LETTERS  to editor  Editor: I have noticed a considerable publicity - in the press  and ^television devoted to a few  misguided American youths who  attempted to cross the border  with Ban the Bomb and Ban the  Border banners. Some of these  people apparently had a criminal record and others seemed confused as to their mission. At  least their ban the bomb ideas  were praiseworthy.  In any case, they, seem much  less confused and irresponsible  than the politicians responsible  for the stationing of American  atomic weapons on Canadian soil.  As a final indignity these weapons are manned by American  crews.  Are we supposed to be proud of  this? Does this make us feel more  patriotic? Do we feel safer because an atomic weapon base is  less than 100 miles away? Does  this make us appear conciliatory  to our neighbors to the north or  sdoes it not mark us out as just another target.  H. F. Inglis, M.D.  Editor: It was very kind of you  to print in your issue of May 20  the brief that I personally >, submitted to the Royal Commission  on Biculturism and Bilingualism.  However, that brief was mailed  to them on March- 31, it was not  presented at the personal hearing on May 12. The right to be  heard personally ' was extended  to all who had sent in a written  brief.  It is unfortunate, however, that  you did not print the context as  written in he second paragraph  which read: "This brief being  submitted by an individual I feel  that it is of paramount importance that I should first establish  my right to submit a brief."  I have already been accused of  "blowing my own horn" by using up the space that I considered necessary to establish my  right. It has been suggested to  me that I should write you pointing this out as no doubt many will  View it that way. I hope you will  be kind enough to publish this  letter in your next issue as I am  sure you will.       -  B. L. Cope.  was left over to be looked into  some other time. Meanwhile the  problem of procedure will be  looked into.  -Names for lanes was suggest-1  ed by a letter from Robert Lament. He desired to have the  lane behind his property on Sea-  yiew called Killarney lane: Chairman Ritchey recalled there was  Jone near his home known as  jWells lane. Bal's lane was mentioned but one overlooked was  'Jack's lane.  I This led to a longer debate  ion Gower Point Toad. Some coun-  jcillbrs said they were surprised  jwhen they discovered through  [tax notices that Marine Drive  ended at the liquor store. They  thought it went ori past the post  office. Debate centred on why  it was not called Marine Drive  right around the bay and along  Franklin road to meet Gower  [Point road. It was also suggest-  ; ed that 'South Fletcher road continue to the same corner instead  of "having Gower Point road running in   varied  direction's.  Next came argument as to  whether Bal's lane which runs  into the Sunshine Coast highway  at what is known as Reid's cor-  nor/ should be a down traffic  .lane or an up traffic lane. It was  ; agreed that crossing a traffic  line, coming down hill, to get  into Bal's lane was illegal and  it being a dangerous corner  something should be done to  make it safer. Most people had  found it convenient as a down  traffic route, even some council  members^ were of this opinion.  However it was regarded as a  hazard and Councillor Fred  Feeney aided by Councillor Norman Mackay decided on a motion to change the traffic direction from down to up only. Signs  ;to this effect will be installed  when available.  It was also decided to put No  Camping signs on picnic spots  under council control, in parks  and on Georgia View.  GOLD STRIKE FARE  Island and lower mainland papers, in February 1866, advertised a $63 fare for travellers to the  latest gold strike in the Columbia's Big Bend country. This included steamer to Yale from New  Westminster $1, Stage to Sava-  na's Ferry $40, steamer to the  head of Shuswap Lake $10, saddle  (train to the Columbia River $10  and canoe or^boat to Gold. Oreek  $2. Time elapsed was said to be  75 hours ��� if you didn't stop to  sleep.  With installation of telephones  " in Sunset Hardware and Thorburn  Bros,    garage    the    number   of  phones on the village circuit is  now eighty  Mr. and Mrs. George Cormack  sold their Halfmoon Bay wharf  store to Mr. and Mrs. Richard  Laird.  New,owners of Redrooffs Trad  ing company, James M. Cooper  and William L.TFrost have arrived on the scene.  , Wally Graham's orchestra provided music for the first Credit  Union dance held in the Community Hall at Roberts Creek;   y  Reg Godfrey has completed the  cement steps to Granthams Landing beach and is now busy on the  floats.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  ARE REAL SALESMEN  N- Richard!  McKibbin  A  PERSONAL INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  t..-  FRANK Eh DECKER, d.o!s.  OPTOMETRIST  For Apointment  886-2166  Every Wednesday  Bal Block  Gibsons  *^^^^*^*+0*0+**0^i*0m**  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED __W)BERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  ��-���i.  **-^*v��_^^a_|*_i*a����*****^  HAVE FUN IN SUN  BUT  BE  CAREFUL  The sun's rays can so slowly, painlessly and  seriously affect the skin and eyes that before  you realize it a discomforting and sometimes  dangerous1 condition develops.  We carry a complete stock of approved sunglasses and sunburn preventives. Redheads'and  blondes' skins usually are more sensitive. Brunettes need stronger products. We stock your  favorite brands and will be glad to help you  select the one most effective for you.  ���-'���}��� ..--.���      - ���   -  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep'  abreast of the expanding activities in the field  of pharmacy ��� in this era bf great change. We  pledge at all times to be in the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W- Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza, Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists and Druggists  WITH  EXCLUSIVE 4-BLADE  ��� New smoother-cleaner  cutting Turbocone unit  ��� New Turbocone grass  pick-up  ��� New Han-D-Start for  faster-easier-starting  ��� New quick height  adjustment  .,/  i     fy^$��^^ <  ��� New wash-out port  for easy cleaning  Turbocone IS  18 inch cut. New  quieter B & S  Engine with New,  Han-D-Start  Shown   .  $11850  Turbocone   grass   catcher  Included  All 6 New Turbocone models comply with the American Standards Association  Safety Code.  Chain Saw Centre  WILSON  CREEK, B.C. ��� Ph.  885-2228  r NEW MODELS ON DISPLAY NOW-COJAE INI (Continued from page 1)  cuss the public opening of the  new elementary school buildings.  She also discussed the matter  of the superintendence, between  Powell River and Sechelt district  schools. Mrs. Fisher added that  individual trustees have no  rights on their own and that  prerogatives and responsibilities  rest with the board.7  Mrs. ^Ball   replying   said   she.  was  in   Victoria   to   discuss   a  s ugge sted   re-alignment   of  school dstricts as a representative of the B.C. School Trustees  Association   executive.   This   involved Ocean -Falls, T^owell River/ Sechelt  district  arid 7__owe 7  Sound. Mrs. Ball7first met Mr.  Reid at a cocktail, party and he-  invited   Mrs.   Bait and   another  trustee   with yher,'  Mrs.   Leslie  Jackson, to see him next morning,. in; his.office. 7y���.y.^ ,  ;-,.  Mrs.  Ball explained that next  morning the matter of possible  school district re-alignments was  discussed  and  dropped.  Discus- 7  sion   then  moved  to  the -opening ceremony for the new ele-:  mentary school rooms. She said*  she did not say anything against  Mr. Johnston, the district superintendent. Instead she was asked  by Mr. Reid if she -was ihappy^  with Mr. Johnstone and she replied she was.  Mrs. Jackson giving her im-  ; pressioas of the meeting with  Mr. Reid said Mr. Johnstone  happened to .fee in the hall at  the same time. Inside Mr. Reid's  office talk went aloag the line  of soperintendehcies with possible re-alignments.  Mrs. Jackson, asked if she  thought Mrs. Ball did not like  Mr. Johnston replied yes. Mrs.  Fisher suggested that Mr. Reid  at the meeting with Mrs. Ball  did not know she was not the  chairman of the board (which  she had been for the previous  year) and further did not know  she was a representative of the  Trustees association executive.  She described the trustee association appointment to the. ex- ,  ecutive as being the type of a  job no one wanted.  .At this :point the,,, audience  showed itself as being favorable  toS;Mrs. Ball's appointment to  the BCSTA executive. Chai^main  Horvath then: pointed out'7 that  all truces .were members of the  association and;; that the re-alignment of sclibbl districts had nothing.tpldo with the superintendent.  A7question from the audience  ." was asked as to what charges  had been substantiated, against  Mrs. Ball. Chairman Horvath  read out that job evaluation and  insurrnrrv repraisal involving a  considerable amount of money  were subjects along with the remark attributed to Mrs. Ball  that the secretary-treasurer must  be getting kickbacks.' Later in  the meeting she said she regretted having said that but added  she had only said it in the prescience of three school trustees.   .  Mrs.   Volen   explained  that it  had  been recommended to   the  board that it go ahead with its  insurance    re-appraisal,     something that had never been carried out.  Mrs.  C.  Ritchey who  said she had been on the board  for five years said that. the -in^...  surance coverage    obtained    by  thfe-boards was always, satisfac-^.  tory. Chairman Horvath rose to'  state that no change was being  made in'insurance coverage". v 7-  Chairman  of' Gibsops council,  Alfred Riitchey,77 expressed    the ;  opinion that he thought the board  was a disgrace, " which    drew  audience applause, y    77    . 7-   7  It was difficult at 'times to  hear what some speakers were  saying and all remarks were not  caught "by listenersbut one per  son expressed "the feeling that  board memibers were acting like  a bunch of silly children and that  : the board was lucky to have Mrs.  BaU as.amemlber. ���  Mention was made by Mi*7 Horvath of subversive attacks against *  Mr. Johnson, the superintendent,  and Mr. Wilson, the secretary-  treasurer and that there were reports spread around that droves  of teachers were leaving the dis- .  trict because of Mr. Wilson.  From the audience came the information that last year three  teachers left because they were  incensed with what was going on  in the board. It was pointed out  by the chair that occurred before  Mr. Wilson came to Gibsons. An-  EVER HAPPEN TO YOU?  ���mehishwavpcpV-   / no,i cwj snu. see it  ARRAU6-S ens New/-M*.vee rns too bis...  TW-MOFF SISM...^/ How 'BOOrruPNlUS IT  SO THE SUM ��LAKES Oti  _. ITSSHlUVSUI-FA-e??  i.\ -oi. <*N soo set rr  MORg B-HIMC  v   - -  -   .      -THAT PBUL?  JVt-..l  other commented on the ;return-  ing teachers-saying that,with the  acceptance of < their applications  it.- made them feel that the board  had confidence in them; Another  added thatiMrs. Bali hald a lbt of  experience in school affairs. The  allegation of dictatorship drew a  reply of nonsense from the chairman. The chairman also stated  that the arrangement for Mr.  Reid to open the new elementary  school had been already set up,  therefore Mrs. Ball was not representing the board at her meeting with' him. As regards Mrs.  Ball's motion for an investigation  of the .board the chairrnan said  that Mrs. Ball had cast a negative vote in the motion of confidence in Mr. Johnson, the superintendent. Mrs. Ball, he added,  was on the committee that selected Mr. Wilson as secretary-treasurer.  In 7 7 camera meetings were  brought ��� up: by members of the  audience and it was suggested  that previously the editor who  attended the board meetings remained Tat such sessions. (With  the arrival of a second paper's  representative at board meetings  this was stopped.)  Chairman Horvath commenting  on the reports that Mr. Wilson  had been responsible for ..'mass  resignations" of teachers and the  fact two principals were resigning said the board became-concerned, investigated and found he^  Was^nof involved. ; ' <  7 Continuing ; to outline the case ;  against Mrs. Ball he referred to  a personal vendetta against Mr.  Wilson, vague insinuations unsupported by fact, a whispering  campaign, a supposed plot to  merge this school, district with  another, unethical behavior, lack  of respect, the phoning of teachers and discussing Mr. Johnson,  using disparaging remarks. Concluding, he said the proper Course  was for Mrs. Ball to have resigned and run again.  Discussing the matter of a pickup by car to take Mrs. Ball to  meetings wherever held, Chairman Horvath said that all last  year there was a phone call for  a pickup. Early this year she  turned him down and Mrs. Jackson picked her up. In the case  of the Sechelt meeting Mrs. Ball  did not phone. '-P--y.  Mrs. Jackson said she assumed  Mrs. Ball had phoned another  trustee, adding that the matter  had put her in a poor light as  though she had ignored her.  From the audience came the  suggestion that so little sense appeared in what had occurred and  that it was unfair to pass a motion  of censure  during the  ab  sence of the trustee. (The motion  was put before and trustees present and passed: On Mrs: Ball's  arrival 15 minutes late the motion  was read to her.)  At this point, from the audience came a motion that the motion yof censure be rescinded.  Chairman Horvath then inquired  whether the mover expected to  pass ai motion to tell the board  what td do. He added that a motion of confidence in Mrs. Ball  could be moved from the audience  Discussing Mr. Johnson's absence  Chairman Horvath said it was up  to Mr. Johnson to decide whether  he should attend.  A motion of censure against the  board was heard from the floor  and another that the board resign. Mr. Ritchey was emphatic  that the board rescind the motion  or resign.  Mr. Ritchey claimed Mr. Wilson had been inefficient and impertinent in phone discussions  concerning the presentation of the  school budget to council. Councillor Fred Feeney explained that  the budget actually meant nothing  to council as it could not do anything about it.  Mrs.   Do  Wortman  taking  the  floor declared the situation should  never have come about and that  action  should be sought by the  board and the people to vindicate  Mrs. Ball and see that amicable  relations are resumed.  Mrs7 Blomgren   then   moved,  seconded by Mrs. Beeman, a motion of confidence in Mrs. Ball.'o>  When the vote; was taken slightly 'i:  more than half of the 140 in the  hall raised their hands. No one.  voted against it. A good numiber  of  teachers did not raise  their  hands. A.little later Mrs.  John  Glassford moved a vote of confidence in the entire school board  but there was no seconder. Chairman Horvath said he was iri a  quandary as the passed  motion  was in effect a motion of censure against the board.  Council  Chairman Ritchey then urged the  board to publicly rescind the motion affecting Mrs. Ball. Trustee  Malcolm rose to say that Mr. Wil-  Coast News, June 3, 1965.       3  son, the secretary-treasurer, had  done # good job. Other suggestions followed including one asking for!'a,board apology but the  meeting was at that point regarded as oyer.   ..  Various teachers spoke-on behalf, of the board, the general  trend being -that the board had  treated; teachers fairly. Principal -Potter of Elphinstone Secondary school hoped the board  would make every effort to put  this issue behind them and urged  that nothing should hold up the  board's building program. He  was concerned about the future  of young people, he said.  Shortly after that the, meeting  decided it was time to adjourn.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  RESIDENT CARETAKER  A resident male caretaker is required for the Gibsons. Waterfront Park. The-caretaker would be required toTlive on the  site in the old Municipal Hall, supervise this Parkland cai^ry  out other similar duties in the Village.  Interested persons should contact the Clerk for further information.  C. F. GOODING, Clerk  II  were idle four months  out of every twelve. Today they're  on the job the whole year round  You used to see them hanging in pawn shop windows.  Mute testimony that some logger was out of work. Forced  out in the winter by snow. Closed out in the summer by  fire hazard conditions. You don't see these boots in the city  so often now. Our company took a second look at time-  honoured logging practices in the light of today's new,  powerful mobile equipment and advanced fire-fighting techniques. Then we decided to make a change. Now in summer  we log the high regions when snows have receded and where  fire hazards are low. Drang winter the lower, accessible  areas are logged. Tlie change lias worked wonders. Now  logging is year-round instead of only eight months. Year-  round logging means liew stability for the woods worker and  his family; new productivity for our forest industry. Plus  new security for everyone who depends on this industry.  And in British Columbia that includes almost all of us.  **>  _V____C_V_1______AN, BLOEDEL and POWELL RIVER LIMITED  Building the forests of the future. Building the future of thefonUt, 7 Coast News, June 3, 1965.  COAST. NEWS Wksfr '!Ms"j  ���    ARE'BEST SELLERS,...  ������  ���   FB7y7U   7^?%y  UGHTWEiQHT  PROFESSIONAL  for cottage or camp  PIONEER  (J5y MRS. M. WEST)  A  new  method   of7 organizing  the annual7sports day Twas Intro-;  duced   to.-. Gibsons   Elementary  scholars this year. In the  past l  the  childreh  have  competed  in  age groups. Prior to sports day,  heats'were7 run to determine who  should represent each house >in  each age group in each event. On  sports day only the best athletes  took part, leaving too many children with nothing much to do and ,  dissatisfaction among parents and  children.  The new system, while obvi-  viously not foolproof, does try to  ensure that each child competes  with children of the same physical development as himself. To  determine this each child's  weight, height and age were tak  en into.consideration and;six,divisions A-F: for both -boys : and.  girls -in; each house were prepared.; Each group participates in.  each event, champions win points *  and ribbons, and every pupil's efforts are averaged , for further  point scores for his house.  This exponent group system is  the idea of Mr. John Ferrari and  was successfully introduced by  Mr. G. Cooper at Sechelt Elementary last year. As can be understood this system, with 48 representative groups makes for a  great deal of careful organization and .extra book work, but it  does enSufe that on sports day  there is maximum participation.  , The. relay races were a work of  organizational art in themselves,  with ten children of varying, size  For the sportsman or farmer the perfect  companion for woodcutting'chores is  Pioneer's 11-10. The 12 pound chain saw  with big saw performance. See it today;..  LITTLE ENGINE SALES & SERVICE  Gibsons,  B.C.���Ph.  836-9303  ypppy:.' 77'  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Wilson Creek, B.C.  Ph. $85-2228  MONOt SAWS ITD., PET-��_b��byCH, CAKAfiA  Mt&ftjytpp,  HIGH SCHOOL STDDEflTTS  Elphinstone  Are you accepting  Summer Employment  Logging ��� Fishing ��� Surveying, Eld  IF SO  YOU WILL REQUIRE  WORK CLOTHING  WE ARE PREPARED fo allow you up to 90 days FREE CREDIT.  over your own signature^ for the purchase of  : suitable work clothing 7*  Marine M&n*^Wear  Gibsons, B.C. ��� Ph. 8S6-2116   7  my^*  i' '0 y��' -V.."--;  If you re  r-t'riteh  This message might provide a positive answer.  ���ypr if a major purchase costs more than you want to spend;  ;^77tfYe Bank of Montreal Family Finance Plan might well  J) ^ejtbe difference between haying it to enjoy and going  ���V y without.    ' ���.--."..  * o  .. :,���  .ic.i"��"?-  ...  ��� iM  ,','-:  ^.  *'V    i: y  -. ���.���'>'''   ,,n% >  -'���  '��� _ r.  -���'���'���'   ,. JVi. c  "n  wm Ti  i  P'tyi'l".  ���   ���������ihdlZ 4  .--  '���������' >.c-  '. '--Ai our,i'  'cry  ���'    .fttT:?2<_if  .��� .:'..'0"'l  ��� ihr-iOp.  YOU CAM BRING AIL YOUR CREDIT NEEDS UNDER ONE ROOF.  c^he-EJank of Montreal Family Finance Plan is the  modern, economical way to take care of all yoOr credit  heeds without putting a heavy strain on your pay-  chwjCie. It puts cash in your hands for a new automobile, - washings machine, TV set, wardrobe for your  \% family ��� or for meeting emergencies and recurring  itments.  ������. \)  ���T  YOU CAN BORROW UP TO $3500 AND TAKE UP TO THREE  YEARS TO REPAY.  jfytany people don't know you can walk into any branch  of the Bank of Montreal and arrange a large personal  loan. Depending on your income, you can obtain up  t67$3500 or even more. And you can repay your loan  within three years through regular monthly payments  geared to your income. Interest is low. All FFP loans are  automatically life-insured to protect your family.  The manager of youF nearest B- of M brand, can.tell  you rhdre about the Family Finance Plan. See him today  and be sure to ask for the free informative booklet:  "How to Live on Your Income and Enjoy It".  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons Branch: EDWARD HENNIKER, Mgr.  Sechelt Branch: ERNEST BOOTH, Mgr.  Port Mellon (Sub-Agency): Open on.       ,  Canadian Forest Products Ltd. semi-monthly paydays  Pender Harbour. Madeira Park (Sub-Agency):    Open Daily  competing for each house . and  running a 25, 50, 75, or7100 yd.  stint according to their ability.;  An exciting climax to one of the  best sports days yet.'  The school thanks the PTA for  assistance and for helping to distribute pop and ice cream and  the donation of an ice-cream bar  to each child.  The totals given below are up-  to-date, but a cross country race  scheduled for this week may  change the score pattern.  Intermediate Sports Day,' May  26, house standings: Green 423;  Purple, 354; Red, 367; Yellow  371.  Primary Sports Day, May 27:  Green, 140; Purple, 226; Red 147;  Yellow 186.  Totals: Green 563;^ Purple 580;  Red 514;  Yellow 557.  Keglers win  On Monday, May 17, Sechelt  Ladies' Bowling league held its  annual banquet and general meeting at Danny's Dining Room. After a smorgasbord dinner, the.  trophies were presented.  Captain Rita Higgs, on behalf  of the Keglers, received the Crucil trophy. Dordthy Smith, again  winning the high average trophy  with a score of 210, made a delightful speech iri which she said  ' she woulcl be only too happy to  hand over the trophy to any lady  who could win it from her.  The high single went to Rose  Rodway for a score of 314. Beverley Nelson, with a very nice 782  was the winner of the high three  and Pauline Pye received a trophy as the most improved bowler. President Mabel McDermid,  secretary Dorothy-Smith, treasurer Mary Tinkley and spares secretary i Joyce Farewell had another year of office to run. Patsy  Murphy was elected to the office of social convenor. -  Move library  Friday night was moving night  for the Roberts Creek library.  Willing hands assisted Mrs. Ron  McSavaney in transferring the  considerable number of books to  the new building at the corner.  Bon McSavaney, Dave and Peg  Marshall also assisted and John  Forbes and his truck were invaluable. After their labors were over  they plugged in a kettle and  made tea for the adults and acquired- cold -drinks for the girls.  TheTr-ew library was open for;  "business, on Saturday. May 729,7  with /both. Mrs. MdSavaney and  her substitute librarian, Mrs. Mitchell, present. Open house at the  library will take place starting at  ���2 p.m. on Friday.  W.I. MEETING  The last meeting of Howe Sound  Women's Institute heard an interesting talk and demonstration :.on; .arrangements of both  fresh and artificial flowers which  members thoroughly, appreciated.  The next meeting on June 15  will be a pot luck luncheon at  12:30 in the W;I. Cottage followed  by a meeting during which the  report of/the Fraser Valley district convention will be given.  3rd  ANNIVERSARY  The 40th anniversary of the  United Church of Canada and the  third anniversary of the Gibsons  United Church building will be  observed Sunday, June��6 -at 11  a.m. Rev.,Dr. H. B. Wallace who  attended the inaugural service in  Toronto on June 10, 1925, will  take part in the service.  ,    FILM ON BRAZIL  An interesting film about Brazil will.be featured at the last'  meeting of the season for the United Church UCW oh June'3: It will  take the form of a social ga'ther-  7;ROBERTS.. CfcEEKyNEWS 7 -:"  Georgei Taylor ca^e Tfrom ���  Campibell River to spend sevesral'  days^ with his mother, Mrs.- Gebr-  Taylor', Hall Road.7 ;7 ��� .'OP, y  Mr. and Mrs. Ralph, Smith had  as guests TMr. arid Mrs- George  Harem, and .daughter PatyfriJiii  p Vancouvery' ��� 7.  7IVIr77ahd7Mrs. Bud Blatchford  andI family have returned from a  camping trip which took them to  Grand   Coulee   Dam   and I way  7 points,    y v   , ;���.������.��� ;, ,../.'  Twilight Theatre re-opens on  Thursday with new film equipment which will be used in conjunction with a full width screen  thus' providing a brighter picture.  Regular 35 mm film will be  used along with a full range  frequency sound. This will enable the screening of better class  pictures. Other changes are also  scheduled for the theatre."  The picture v to be screened  when "the theatre opens is -the  V.I.P.'s with Richard Burton and  Elizabeth   Taylor   in   color.  Tj-Li-u i_ru-i.n.n������*-ii" r ~ ��� ��� ��� �� ���--__-_-��� ���. ��� ���. ���__._- ���)���_-T-_r--|r-r  SEPTIC TANK  SERVICE  PUMP TANK TRUCK  Tanks Built or Repaired  Drainage Fields Installed  Gibsons Plumbing  Ph. 886-2460 for information  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD  GIBSONS - Ph. 886r9533  A COMPLETE STOCK OF FITTINGS ^ND IrlXTURES  SALES  and     '  SERVICE  FREE  ESTIMATES  CLOSET  and  CLOSET  SEATS  White  and  Color  NOW! Daeler for Super Kern Tone and Sherwin-Williams Paints  GongrcthUotions  Jackson Logging Co. Ltd.  WILSON CREEK  On the opening of  their new office  JOHN DeKLEER, Builder  IL  ��� ��� ���_���'  ���j&  We have over 100 thoroughly reconditioned  used tars from 195416 19$4        r  100% financing arranged at bank terms  For example:  25 GM HARD TOP AW) CONVERTIBLES  Contact ... V  Mr. Tom Tweedley at  REGENT MOTORS  1001 W. Broadway, Vancouver  McPHEDRAN  ....... i.  ^���^T5  ANNOUNCE  THE  OPENING  ������y>r>y  -.   vv,  OF  A  STORE AT  NlWVHIFNT SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS  FRIDAY, JUNE 4  ��� APPLIANCES-  ��� LIGHT FIXTURE ���  .      ��� ELECTRIC HEATING���  ; > --CONTRACTING ���  ��� WIRING SUPPLIES ~  Phone S86 9GS9 & 886-7465  OPENING FRIDAYS TIL 9 COMiNG   EVENTS  MISC. FOR SALE  June 7: O.A.P.O. Social, Mon.,72  p.m., Health Cenvre basement.,, , :;������  June 10: Sechelt Auxiliary; to St:  Mary's Hospital/ regular monthly meeting at 2 p.m., at the Hos-;  pital.  ,  June 12: Rummage Sale, L.Ai to  Royal Canadian i_egioh;iya, Gibsons, 10-12 a.m.        ' 77 7 ; 7  June 16: Roberts Creek Community Association meeting, 8 p.m.,  Community : hall. Changed from  June 9.  June 23: St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church annual, superfluity  sale, Parish, Hall, 10 a.my-  July 14: U.C.W. Annual Gale Fete  \vatch for details.  DEATHS Q-   ���.  ...  GILBERTSON ��� Passed away  May 26, 1965, Henry Robert Gilbertson of Wilson Creek, B.C.  Survived by his wife Dorothy,. 1  son Robert, Vancouver; 4 daughters, Mrs. Frances Betts, Wilson  Creek;' Mrs. Joyce Campbell,  Roberts Creek; Mrs. Esther Duncan. Pender Harbour; .Mrs.' Grace  Miner, Fort St. John," B.C.; 5 sisters, Mrs. Hilda Allard, Ladner;  Mrs. Lil Hammond, Gibsons;  Mrs. Magriel Mcintosh, Coquitlam; Mrs. Agnes Lehto," Vancouver; Mrs. Eva Southern, Seattle;  2 brothers, George and Warn.  Vancouver; 12 grandchildren. Funeral service was held Sat., May  29 at 3 p.m. from the Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt, Rev. A. F.  Willis officiating. Interment Seaview ' Cemetery, HARVEY FUNERAL HOME, Gibsons, B.C., directors.    .  SPENCER ��� Passed away May  29, 1965 in the Como Lake Private Hospital, Catherine Grace  Spencer of Granthams Landing.  B.C. in her 78th year. Survivedby  1 son, Roley; New Denver, B.C.;  3 daughters, Mrs. Edith Malyea,  Harriett Bay, B.C1; Mrs. Catherine Heatley, Powell River, B.C.;  Mrs. Dorothy Hooks, Hudson  Hope B.C.; 15 grandchildren, 2  great-grandchildren. Funeral service was held Tues., June 1 at 1  p.m. from the Family Chapel of  the Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C;, Rev. M. Cameron officiating. Interment Seaview Cemetery. "���    .���,������:     .    ,  CARP OF THANKS ���  We wish to express our thanks to  all responsible for the shower  held on our behalf and for all  the useful and lovely gifts- ������  The Garrison Family.  Thanks to Mr. Fr6d Feeney and  his staff for very prompt, courteous and efficient service.  Mr. arid Mrs. T>E. L'Estrange  ���FLORISTS y yyy: .',��� ��� .3^  Wreaths arir'-pra^sr^ssi-L-ana:  Florists. Phone 886-9345, Hopkins  Landing.   ���Qy-yPyO>P:yy   ������������.''��������� -  Flowers i for all occasions    .  Eldred's  Flower   Shop,   Sechelt.  Phone 885-4455  HELP WANTED  Day care for 2 children. Phone  886-2819.  Attention Ladies'. Who would  like to take orders from your  friends and neighbors for Fuller  Brush Products? 11 ladies required. $30 per week. For free  information write Box 739 or  leave  message  at  Coast  News,  Gibsons. B.C.   WORK WANTED     ���', -7   7  .,yyy  Backhoe arid business. Walt Nygren 886-9303.  All Argus strip or trolling -rods  to clear, .$12.75.7 regular $14.'95.  Earl's in Gibsons. 88t>-9600.��� .  6 mo. 7 white female Samoyed,  loves chHdrenyPhone :886-24777  Second ^year milkAgoat;: $20. Ph.  Gfeorge ��� CMrm?n;/886-9862.   7,  35 hp. Eyinrude motor. Mr. D.  Rorison, Pratt Rd., Gibsons,  Factory; reconditioned \ Westing-  house automatic washer. $175.  Phone 883^226L  A.M.C. fridge; mahogany, drop  leaf table. .Phone 886-2807.       ,  6 ewes, 5_ lambs born Jan.. '65.  $10 for ewe and lamb. Mr. Mes-  seriger, Gower Point Road, Gib-,  sons.  Winchester 308, 4 power scope in  excellent condition, for trade for  a Winchester Model, 94 calibre  30-30. plus .$50, or will sell for  $130. Phone 886-2434.  Light 7;5 horse power saw, new  condition, 2 blades, 18'7 and 30";  for power lawn mower, lumber,  insulation, H.D. jacks, etc. Phone  886-2732.  JAY   BEE   USED   FURNITURE*  Phone  886-2346,  Gibsons  ,   Next, to Ken's parking  Beerrbottles;-We  buy  and  sell  ���������' -,-' everything  ���-��� &-"    ��� �����-- ������ ��� ������--''. ��� - '      - -  Oil.burner with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676.  2 year milking goat. $25. George  Charman, 886-9862.  One portable electric sewing machine, near new, $50. Phone after  6, 886-25597  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Painty  fibreglass,   rope,   canvas,  boat hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  Undressed Beauty ��� and good  to eat, too. Oyster Bay Oyster  Co., Rolph Bremer, Pender Harbour. 7  For guaranteed watch and jewelry repairs, see Chris's Jewelers,  Sechelt. Work done on the premises.  Shotguns, rifles and hand guns  sold on consignment.  ' Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons, 886-9303.  Used electric and gas ranges,  also oil ranges. C & S Sales, Ph.  885-9713. Sechelt.    "    ���  .Garden tractor,..plow and cultivator in good condition. Phone  886-2493.  SUNSHINE COMT REAL ESTATE  a-  WANjTED  PHONE 886-2459.  ANDING FIR,  NO    CEDAR.  BUILDING; MATERIALS  ;    y SOME OF YOUR  BUILDING NEEDS  Navvy Jack, Septic tanks  Cement,  hot  lime,  bricks,  sand  Evenings and weekends only  ���....,   A-TR- Simpkins, 885^2132  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  ���   Sechelt. Phone 885-2283  Everything for your  building needs  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks.  R.R; 1, Redrooffs: Rd.; Halfmoon  Bay. Phone 885-9545.  General painter and paper hanger. Phone Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  886-9303. ;:y,iv.-,...-.:. ,,;..>. .:. ^,.-.:...  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 88��-22_*7 Asfcflw Dayle.  J0HNDEKLEB.  BUILDING ��� CONTRACTING  .. , .WMson Creek, B.C.  -   Phone 885-2050 "'���  BOATS FOR SALE  TT  ROMtAND  SERVICE  Fields -Lawns- G^-tefl��|7 s  ROY BOLDERlSiSN^     * *  Box 435  - S_ch��lt  '    ' **5^yyy-m  MH  Please phone eve_iings>QnIy.:  O.B7 Motor, bargain ��� 1957 Evin-  rude electric. 35 hp. Excellent  condition, tank and electric hookup incl. $200. Phone 883-2238.  26 ft. converted gillnettef with 88  Chrysler engine, seaworthy, sleep  four. View at?Stone's, Secret Cove  Best offer. Enquire' at Francis  Stone; ^r phone Vancouver. 733-  3730-7    ������ ���    7  ..  ������   '\ ���?���'������ .'  _.���'_���" plastic boat with 18 hp.  outboard. Phone 886-2459.  ���    fr.iT ..^ .__��   i    f.    i  ���   ���   f ii i_-C  _jl    ������..._ i      i��� -        ��� ��� ���  30*7 pleasure 7b��at, good running  otdefi!*|_*5#*"bash or nearest offer. Phone 886-2775.  GIBSONS  2  Bedroom -��� 'TFuliy  serviced  modern -home   with   spectacular  view.  Large kitchen with7hp6k,  automatic oil heating,, extra un-  , finished room in full cement base-  '}��� ment. Electric stove and fridge  included; Detached garage; com-  ,  pletefy landscaped and fenced lot  Highly recommended at full price  of $12,750 terms.  ' .-.'-.������ t r  Level View Lot ��� An excellent building site 50 x 160 in good  location. Very reasonably priced  at $1,050.  ROBERTS CREEK  1 Acre ��� with creek arid cabin.  Cleared and landscaped. Short  walk to sandy beaches. Full  price   $3,750,   terms.   ,  SECHELT  Over Vz. acre ��� on paved road  with all village,services. Close to  beach. Full price $2,600.  MADEIRA PARK  Waterfront ��� Over 1 acre with  100 feet sheltered waterfrontage  and summer cottage. Water available. : Unusually   low   price   of  v-$3,800.  Terms.  Waterfront ��� 4 acres with  charming 2 bedroom home and  sheltered moorage. On water system. Level property lends inself  naturally to development for fishing lodge and camp. Full price  $18,500 terms.  PENDER HARBOUR  Waterfront Lot ��� Large, fully  serviced lot with 80 ft. frontage  in sheltered bay. Beautifully  treed and fabulous view to southwest. Excellent fishing opposite  lot. Full price $3,250 easy terms.  Waterfront ��� 3 acres on paved  road with 125 ft. waterfrontage in  popular fishing area. Full price  $5,000 terms.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Mackay at Gibsons office 886-9900  Res. 886-7783.  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  Gibsons ��� Why rent? $1500  down and reasonable monthly  payments for well built family  home with full basement on level,  conveniently located view lot.  Two bedrooms on first floor and:  fully . serviced suite or two bedrooms upstairs. Good investment 7  at $12,000. ,   _ 7  Gibsons ��� Immediate posses-;  sion. Modem plan,, three larger  bedrooms, full, high'basement.^  Convenient location, Vview lot.  down payment $3,000; full price1  $15,000. ; .  Roberts Creek ��� Three bedroom home on 5 acres near school:  store, beach. Four piece bath,  good well, - garage. Reasonably  priced at $8580 with $2500 down  payment. .  Wilson Creek ��������� Country. home;  ��� 19 acres,  approximately  one.  mile off Sunshiny Coast Highway.':  Three acres fenced pasture and  garden, year round stream. Solid  two  bedroom   dwelling,   electric  pressure system. Full price $10,-:  000.  Down  payrnent  and  terms  open to offers.  Eves., C. R. Gathercole, 88^2785.  Real Estate���Insurance  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS.  B.C. PH. 886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gather-ale, 8845-2785  Tired of driving night and  morning? Port Mellon people  jshould see this 9-room house,  steam heated, close to sea. Fully  modern, attractive.; bungalow,  small basement; deep, freeze in-..,  eluded.- Attractive terms on $15,- ;  ooo.. 7.7"7..t:,: Tv --T .77' 77.'  In a non-odorous area close _JtQ.-.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  \HOWET SOUND  FARMERS'^INSril-l'UTE.  For me_abewhip- ortexplosive- requirements-contact secretary,; E.  J. Wyngaert, 886*340.   PEDICU-^I-a^ y  Mrsc-F. E. Cant-pbell.  ; Selma Park, on bus stop  ; u       885-9T7&  '   Evenings by appointment  .   3��CU_J.^iCff..   Dp YOU NEED COAL?  Majestic" Lump $26 ton  Majestic Egg $25 ton  Drumheller Lump $29 ton  Drumheller Egg $28 ton  Heat Glow Briquettes $35 ton  PRATT ROAD  AUTO WRECKERS  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-9535  WATCH REPAIRS & JEWftRf  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  Ph. 886-2110, Gibsons.  NELSON'S '������  LAUNDRY  &  DRY  CLEANING  FUR STORAGE  Phone Sechelt 885-9627  or  in Roberts Creek,  Gibsons  and Port Mellon Zenith 7020  Tree falling, topping or removing  lower limbs for view. Insured  work from Port Mellon to Pender    Harbour.    Phone    886-9946.  Marven Volen.   Alcoholics Anonymous, Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Information, phone 886-9372.  COAL & WOOD  Alder $10  Maple $12  Fir $12 delivered  Bone dry old growth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $���32 ton, $17 */_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  Gibsons  We deliver anywhere on the  Peninsula.' For  prices  phone  886-9902  7 128'  WATERFRONT     7  Moliern 2 biedrm ��� baseirient,  lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  Safe year round deep anchorage,  ideal for yachtsman or fisherman  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700.:  f^o'p-..py\;yypyp.yyyyp' ,y  '''������'W^ST-^CHELT.'r'-V..!'"'  Gentle slope to sea on two lots  of 149 ft. frontage, 3 bedrm house  with guest cabin, park like setting. F.P. $22,000. $5000 down."  Almost an acre.  30 acre's, ideal investment,  sub div. possible, bordered by  two roads, gobd water supply,  treed, view, $8800 F.P.  SELMA PARK REVENUE  Large modern 3 br. home on  waterfront. 2 rental cabins on  safe swimming "beach. Real value at $18,500.  FOR BUS. OPPORTUNITIES  Sechelt and area. We have several ideal for partners or semi-  retired.  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot. $11,000 terms.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  Cabins and trailer park, 2 bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront. Ideal for motel and  boats. $18,000 F.P.  Modern^ 2 br. full bsmt. home,  W. Sechelt. F.P. $8500.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protected, view, garden lot.  Furnished 3 rms. and bath, utility, elec. stove, auto heat, cement foundation. Halfmoon Bay,  Close to store and P.O. $7500  F.P.  Business opportunities, Sechelt  and area, also Lots, Acreage and  Waterfront Properties.  Call J.  Anderson, 885-9565  Bob Kertf, 885-4461  Harry Gregory ,Ph. 885-9392  E.  (Ted)  Surtees,  885-9303  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2161  Box 155, Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons ��� Fine view lot, peb  ble beach, all services. $5000 on  easy terms. ���-���-.  Roberts Creek ��� Delightful 4  br. home, L.R. with F.P. Lge K.  with nook, utility. Situated on level beach lot. Over 100' front- A  steal at $15,750.  Hopkins ��� Owner transferred.  2.yr. old executive'home.-3 bis.,  Spacious L.R. has F.P. and view  windows, sliding glass door opens  from DR. to Sun deck. .Ultra  modern elect. K. Full concrete  base. A/O furn. Dble car port,  blk top dr. etc. Built to V7L.A.  Standards. $21,000.  ATTENTION! !  Apartment Dwellers! !.  Few suites still available.  '.,.  Reserve yours now. 7  FOR THE CHOICE  PROPERTIES CONTACT y  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons B.C.  Phone 886-2000  view.  Good home  and revenue.  Good terms on $12,000.  Two brm home, V_ acre. Lawn,  fruit trees, flowers and shrubs.  F.P. $9,500 or will sell furnished  for $10,500.  EWART^McMYNN  Real Estate & Insurance  Phones 886-216?  Evenings 886-2500 or 886-2496  Mrs. D. Wortman, 886-2166 or  886-2393 eves.  H. B. GORDON & KENNETT Ltd  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons ~  886-2191  R. F. Kennett���Notary Public  Sechelt  885-2013  REAL ESTATE (Confd)       �� ���*������ g  Soames Pt., Sunshine CdOak,1^  rms completely furnished, 3 rms  unfinished in basement, lot 66 x  200, million $ view. f.p. $7000, or  $6,000 cash. Mrs: J. >W. Moore,  Granthams; or ph. 886-9942. Open  to offers.'must sell. Illness,    y  House . for sale,' Halfmoon Bay.  Semi waterfront, /close to wharf,  spacious 4 room bungalow, 13' x  177 living room' with mahogany  wall, bright cabinet kitchen, 2  bedrooms, full plumbing; duo-,  therm oil heater, 220 wiring, close  to bus, store and post office, garage, landscaped. Reasonable  down payment. Full price $7,500.  Phone 885-9550.  PROPERTY   WANTED  Small house, waterfront lot, Sechelt area. $5000 to $6000 cash  offered. C. S. Wine, 6130 Bruce  St., Vancouver 15.  FOR   RENT  Coast News.v June. 5, 1965. .  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  MiSALfiMEN  Fully furnished suite, 3 piece  bathroom. $60 monthly, including automatic heat, water  & light. Corner Beach Ave.  and Seaview Rd. Available end  of June. Phone 886-9850.  WATERFRONT LISTINGS  ,7    WANTED  We have many clients ..wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt. and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize iri waterfront  properties.  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St., Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves   988-0512  TWO   NEW-SUBDIVISIONS  ' WATBffRONT LOTS  EARL'S COVE SUBDIVISION  Adjacent to Earl's Cove Ferry  terminal on Sunshine Coast  Highway. Beautiful view of  Jervis Inlet.  LARGE VIEW LOTS  Madeira   Park   Sub-division  overlooking Pender Harbour  and Gulf  ,10% down. Easy terms on balance.  Discount for cash.  For sale by owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  Halfmoon Bay, Lot with building  on. Close to wharf. $2,000. Phone  885-9550.  4 bedroom home, large panelled  living room, dining room, kit,  chen. carport, oil furnace, view  lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  Granthams, 2 bedroom house,  furnished or unfurnished, 1 or 2  children welcome. Available June  7. Phone 886-2515 or 886-2903.  June 15. Modern 2 bedroom house,  gas throughout, auto, washer,  dryer. Adults only please. Ph.  Karey. 684-6072.  Semi-furnished suite, private entrance, heated, bright, clean, centrally; located, suit 1 or 2 adults.  To view Phone 886-2861.  Furnished 3 room cottage, 3 mos.  only. $45 month. Adults only. Ph.  886-2488.  Small office for rent in the Credit Union building in Sechelt. Ph.  885-9551.  .       i  2 bedroom unfurnished house,  Roberts Creek waterfront. Adults  only. Phone 886-2113.  Port Mellon road, rooms, Ph.  886-9525.  Modern store available, 24 x 35  ft. Opposite Bank of Montreal,  Gibsons. Phone 886-9804.  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  featuring  Large 1, 2 and 3 bedroom suites.  Balconies  Stoves��� Fridges  Washers:>-r,Dryers  Individuat^TJiermostats  Drapes ^rid blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  STORE FOR RENT T~~  In the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq. ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  CARS, TRUCKS   FOR  SALE  DON'T  TAKE  THE       7:  HIGH    ROAD  "7 ��� TAKE THE    7  LOW   COST  ROAD���FINANCE YOUR -_  NEW OR USED CAR  y    ON THE  BANK OF MONTREAL  FAMILY FINANCE PLAN  LOW COST  LIFE-INSURED  LOANS  CALL YOUR NEAREST  B of M BRANCH TODAY  886-2216  1959 Oldsmobile Super 88 convertible. Power steering, brakes, 6-  way seat, windows; aerial. Wonder-Bar radio, brand new Arctic  white, with matching blue top and  leather, interior. A very rare  model in classic condition. Bring  in my old '55 Fangs! $60 per mo.  No down payment.  Immaculate Pontiac Deluxe 6 cyl.  standard. Custom .radio, white-  walls, 50,000 original -miles. Show-.:  room condition.' *: Must -; be' 'seen  and, driven; to be appreciated! -Ini;  fact,/forget���it,T .think i;il7buy it  'myself;     ���'   '  ^jy^y   >-.������  ,;<'*:' >'���  Two 1955 Chevrolet Tudors! Both  -.6 '��� cyI^^_iri<__i]B*^^ih^^-:b_.2;;'  ginai paint and both are immaculate inside and out. Loosen up  with some of that dough Elson!  $22 per mo. will put these on the  ferry!  For all you sun-bugs, a 1963 Buick LeSabre convertible. Original  white lacquer with matching red  interior. New first line whitewalls  All power goodies, executive dfi-'  ven. This car is a pearl. The best  bait you can buy for catching.  Dollies! And I don't mean trout.  '47 Kaiser ex-police car,  360,585  original riiiles. Not too much rust, '  some paint and upholstery. Needs  a little cleaning up! $2695 Cash!   .  No triflers  please!   Here's your  chance Wayne!  1962 Volkswagen Deluxe. Immaculate naturally. Transistor radio,  white walls, fog lights, etc. Very  economical. Bill Wright hates 'em;  No down payment. $40 per mo.  I could fill this paper v/iM._ cars  I haven't listed and if I haven't  got what you want, I can get it.  Remember, I pay your return  trip and gas on purchase. See you  soon and good luck.  ROY MacFARLANE  600  Kingsway TR  4-2822  Thanks for writing Norm.  88^2622  4   i%*y< <r   '   -��� !������' r   ''*"''-*      ���      ' '  CARS  (Continued)  1955, Meteor station wagon. Best  offer. Phbrie'885-2116.      *      7  Volkswagen van, good running  order, 1954, ~2 new tires. Ideal  for camping. To view phone 886-  2861. 77 ��� >   !���!_!  1960 Ford Fairlane sedan, good  condition and' appearance, radio  and other extras. Terms or cash.  Phone 886r2620.  1958 Pontiac., Best offer. Phone  886-9505 after 5 p.m.  '56 Vz ton truck. Phone 886-9686  anytime.  DeSoto sedan, running condition.  $125. Phone 886-9686. .  j 34 ton flat deck, also dump truck  Phone 886-2459.  REST  HOME T  NOW OPEN Santaam (The Peace  ful).Quiet home for the aged and  convalescent. Lockyer Road, Roberts Creek. 886-2096.  ANNOUNCEMENTS (Confd)  y'yYOUR  BEATT^ PUMP AGENT  jParts^iS- Repairs to ��� all  77 water pumps  RAY, NEWMAN   PLUMBING  ;7 Davis Bay Road  Wilson   Creek���Ph.   885-2116  )':'��� >���:  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  yA'yjiU j y   ���"  /  -7  ..-..yy/PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phoiie 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  ANGLICAN  St. Bartholomew's,  Gibson*  8 a.m., Ho^y Communion  11 &&..'Church School  11:15 a.m., Holy Communion  7:30 p.m.,  Evensong  /St. Aidant ^Roberts Creek  9:30 a.m., Holy Communion  11 am., "Church School  Church of His Presence, Redroofs  11 a.m., Holy Communion  St. Mary's Church, Garden Bay  :-ypi; 3 3>i&., Evening Prayer  :'-:��777:_*^pUda's,   Sechelt  ^ff-30fe$gS% Ifeeriing;, Prayer  7  77:.     10   Gibsons' 7.  ,.^7|l,^^���;:.;&unday.::School ;  y'^iik &!_&&-��#��� Nursery  11 a.m..  Divine Service  Roberts Creek  "���' n: 2?pjaiy&Pivine Service  Worship^l_d*b�� Miss H. Campbell,   deaconess,   every   second  Sunday of each month.  ^B Wilson Creec  ylljjUtaa.m., Divine Worship!  'Suridav School.  9:45 a.m;  Wbrsii-p led by Rev. W. ;M.  Cameion at 3:30 p.m. every second Sunday of each month..  ^aws*    BAPTIST        ~~"  CALVARY  BAPTIST,  Gibsons  7:30 p.m., Evening Service  Prayer'Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thurs  '.,.' BETHEL BAPTIST, Sechelt  , i_:j57a.m.. Worship Service  Oi^ p.m., Wed., Prayer,  -: vvim^ ST. VINCENTS      T"  Jloiy. Family, Sechelt, 9 a.m.  :  "_il6st; Pure Heart of Mary*  :..^r^^?gOibsons. 11 a.m.  ^ CHRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  y ;:..'vc_.'i Church Services  and  Sunday School  ���'each Sunday at 11 a.m.  'Roberts  Creek United Church  Radio Program: The Bible  Speafes to You. over C-FUN,  ���"������'������^7:45'a.m., every Sunday  ���..,:;;,;���; Pentecostal  Gibsons  '"     9:45 a.m/,' ^unday. School...  .11 a.m'..'. Devotional  .7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  ��� Tues.    3:30?= p.m..   Children's  groups  Tues.. 7:30ij^m.. Bible Study  Fri.. 7:30 p.m.. Young People  7 GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  11 a.m., Morning Worship  7;30   p.m..   Evan��elistic   Service  10 a.m.. Sundav_ School  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  Friday. 7:30 p.m., Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  (undenominational)  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In Selma  Park  Community Hall  Pastor S. Cassells 6        Coast' News, June 3, 1965.  ������I  at random  Explorations among the paper  debris at the old Liggins home  on North Road near Chamberlin  road revealed pages from a  school copy book which contained the following simple title at  the top of the page: Kids in our  Room.  "Then followed a list of 29  names, some of which are now  memories. Others actually live  in this.area. Here is that list of  names. See how many you know  or can recall:  Leslie Doman, Robert Mairs,  Edith Spencer, Doris Barnes,  Alma Liggins, Gladys Home,  Mildred Talbot, Thomas Lightly,  Hazel Chamberlin, Kallie Peh-  konen, Bert Fletcher, Edith  Crowder, Catherine Mairs, Ralph  Russell, Freddy Holland, Fred  Olsen, David Harris, Emily  Barnes, Lenora Crowder, Mar-  jorie Husby, Ted Rielly, Syble  Smith, Margarete Smith, Ray  Chamberlin, Muriel Doman, Ray  Fletcher, Mary Belle, Eric Inglis,. Rudolf Melhus.  *     *     * .  Along with a short note which  asked what the editor as a dealer  in words thought of a  clipping  out of a recent copy of the New  Yorker came the following which  we leave to the reader to digest:  In  the language used in  discussing this nation's involvement  in Vietnam, there is a growing  number of words by which meaning, instead of being underlined  and made memorable, is hidden  and bypassed.  Pale words, delivered in swift,  precise syllables, move us painlessly past reality after reality.  We march to Vietnam under  such bannerets as escalate, defoliate, pacification, counter-  force concept, controlled responses, damage-limitation forces, benevolent incapacitators,  - and itargeting lists.  Oulf * (current Vietnam  vocabulary  seems  to  aspire  to  a destruction not only of the meaning but also of,the feeling that  language should    naturally    express. The language of the crisis  is one of estrangement, not communication;   of   censorship,   not  information. Its concern is with  non-feeling  rather   than   conviction,  arid    with     computerizing  rather than patriotism. It is the  language of anesthesia.  * y':* . -..-*"  Alert Bay  area residents  are"  soon .to-Have home garbage col-.  ��� lection,' and will face fines of up  to $100 for contravening a new  village garbage bylaw./ .  ..'Village  council, there has awarded a tender.-tio 'North Island  Transportation' Co.   for   garbage  collection ifrithife. Village bpundar-  ,   ies'ahd the tow service goes into  effect. Jjjri'e':lv .;_:;' ';_p'p  Garbage ,%ill 'be picked' up once  a we��k.-ftbi^rh6mfe_'^nd twice a  ,p.week ^rom/7cd^toerciai 7 proper-  j7j��ejs;, Ch4||es" are .$2: rngiithjy'for  J 'home-owners .^nd $4T mftnthly'Tfor  businesses^7y'77  V    "  ' "^  jPro^rty^Kas'beeii'set aside for  use'''^s-a;tmunicipal, dump,  and  ...village officials are confident, that  . money, collected. for7garbage pickup will, pay .for maintenance' of  the lump. '   '-���"������  Garbage;collection has-always  ��� ���-  been a problem there, and. over  the   past" -few'.', -years,, -different  , cpuncils have attempted to solve  the.problem..     "7      ' ��� x       *  With, no ..municipal dump, residents were.forced to drop garbage off the wharves lining the  main streetH of Alert Bay. The  new... bylaw prohibits dumping of  any" kind.   . '. 7"7 .7  Council is also seeking help from  residents and organizations to or-   '  ganise  a   clean-up.the- beaches  campaign.   ...  ���*'*'*.  Kind-hearted,    wildlife    lovers  who come across young animals  in the .woods and    take.   them  home are breaking the. law. Such  people are liable to fines totalling $300 said Director J. Hatter  of the Fish and Game  Branch.  In addition,  the would-be benefactors   of   the  young   animals,  such  as   deer,   are   more   often  than not. doing the young creatures' a .disservice, he said.  At this time of the year, conservation officers and other  wildlife workers are confronted  by people who have found a deer  fawn or some other young animal and wish to befriend and  save it.  The  Fish   and   Game   Branch  director pointed out    that    the  mother was very likely close by,  and was simply waiting for the  human intruder to depart.  "The kindest thing to do is to  leave all young wildlife alone,"  said Dr. Hatter. If a person actually knows that the mother  has been killed, then the proper  thing to do is to get in touch  with the local conservation officer.  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE     '  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  ��� ���������.  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  .::'-7'SECHELTyy7;  Phone 885-2082  Ten year old Lanie Schoeder  came up with the idea of running a 1930 Chev in the Sechelt  May Day Parade remodeled as  the Beverly Hillbillies car. This  This old car is beat up and the  body is rusted away, and it also  loks like it had seen better days.  Fred, and Lance Watson did the  body work wh fe Larry Marfleet  did the fussing around to get the  car on the road. The driver was  Bud Fearnley, as Jeffrow, Lanie  Schoeder as Grandma, Karen  Fearnley as Elly. May, and  Karen Parsons as Jed. Owner  of the car is George Schoeder.  The car was being sponsored by  Sechelt Air Service.  Chinese dinner planned  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS 886-2481  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ~  PLUMBING  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  HALL ���METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ��� Commercial  Industrial   ��� TlViarine  HEATING  Phone 885-9606  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary meeting scheduled for  May 10 was held instead on May  17 at Earl Haig Camp.  Mrs. C. S. Shupe reported on a  meeting in Sechelt at which 20  volunteer hospital workers were  present. Roberts Creek workers  have drawn the second and fourth  Mondays on each month as the  days on which: they will be on  duty. The volunteers from this  auxiliary are Mrs. Shupe, Mrs.  A. Swanson, Mrs. S. Rowland and  Mrs. C. Beeman. They will work  among the patients, shopping,  writing letters:and so on.  Mrs. J. Forbes contributed the  first baby set from this auxiliary  to the Hospital show case.  Mrs. R. McSavaney read a report of the . co-ordinating council  meeting which' was held in the  board room in the hospital. It was  agreed that Roberts Creek would  host the annual social tea for all  the hospital auxiliaries. September was set as the best time for  this affair.  A nominating committee for  June election of officers was  formed, headed by Mrs. J. T.  Newman.  Mrs. B. Baba accepted the responsibility   of   arranging   a   fall  dinner, Chinese style.  The raffle, donated by Mrs. C.  Beeman, was won by Edna Naylor,, whose turn it will be to provide the article for. the June; raffle.  The completed knit rug which  is being raffled was brought to  the meeting by Mrs. Shupe, together with more raffle books. The  drawing will take place in June.  With the adjournment of the  meeting, the president, Mrs. L.  Flumerfelt, invited the memibers  to the mess hall for refreshments  which Mrs. Rowland served, assisted by Edna Naylor.  "Get ahead of him,  quick.. he's marking up  prices!"  GIBSONS WELDING  & MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  100 ton Hydraulic Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,  R.R.I.  Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  OCEANSttE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers of fine custom furnishings anal cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  EARLY MAIL CONTRACT  February 10, 1866, the steamer  Active went from Victoria to  New Westminster to begin a government mail contract linkihg  British Columbia with San Francisco. Victoria passengers circulated a rumor that the pilot had  been paid to run Active' aground  in the Fraser because New Westminster was so proud about her  first visit from an ocean steamer  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  ____.    . ~~ 7 .    ...  ALCAN KEMANO SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses complete  1 Bedrooin $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  SANJ), CEMENT GRAVEL  ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W.   KARATE^   ��.   886*9826  We use  Ultra So��it Souoijl Wavoe  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mailorders  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 Cleanera  Cleaners for the Sechelt  Peninsula;  y Phone .886-2200  NORM BURTON  Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  ��� Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  Phone 886-2048  L& H SWANSON LTD.  Cement Gravel, Backhoe &  Road Gravel,       'Loader Work,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and-Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  sX-_i_s Tand service  (to aU;i_M|kes)   '  WWSUU PLUMBING  HEATING & SUWiS  Formerly- Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SISRVICE  Port Mellon ��� Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  At the  Sign of the Chevron  HILLS MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Maehine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  y  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721 :  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  For all^your Heatingr rieeds caU  TINGLEY'S HIHEAT  SALES & SERVICE  Expert service on all repairs to  oil stoves, heaters and furnaces  New installations   of warm  air  or hot water heating, tailored  to your needs  Your choice of financing plans  Phone 885-9636 or,885-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Seethe].., B.C.  all the waydqwii  SMITH'S HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANED  Phone 886-2422  SICOTTE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing ��� Excavating  ;.  and Road Building  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  say  MABEL  BLACK  LABEL !  9 ^  **  ^ **  �� �������>  D. J. R0Yr P. Eng. B.C.L.S.  LAND SURVEYING  s SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37, Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph.-MU 4-3611  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  EJverythinjg   for your   building  needs "���-  Sechelt ��� Ph. 885-2283  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers; for PM Canadlen, McCulloch ^nd Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete Stock of Machines  and Partis for Maintenance  and Repairs.  Telephone 885-2228  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE  ��� Dependable Service  RICHTER S RADIO ���TV  Fine Home Furnishings  Aiajor Appliances  Record Bar  ^hone  885-9777  I & S TRANSPORT LTD.  .     Phone 886-2172.  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  ��� '. -ty pyp  \p-~   - ��� -��� ���  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and. delivery  service: 7  Lowbed hauling  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK        THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  pt �� ^  mzo*?  ,��_��*"���__.  Any boor tb/s satisfying you should try!  1 mile west of Gibsons on Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area  Bus passes park site  Phone 886-9826.  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Etecfric  Authorized Dealer  Phone 886-9325  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING   '���  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free Estimates ��� Ph. 884-5387  "Personalized Service"  yy. Agents  Brown' Bros. Florists  Phone 886-9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BID. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808  Everything  for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT, SCOW,  LOG TOWING  Gunboat Bay, Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2324 for system  On May 26 the Queen of Burnaby was commissioned as the  newest ship in the B.C. Ferry system.  Hon. P. A. Gaglardi, minister  of highways, accepted the ship on  behalf of the premier-and people  of British Columlbia from its  builders, Victoria Machinery De-'  pot. ��� 7'  Several hundred guests including Reeve Alan Emanott and mem  bers of the Burnaby council embarked from Horseshoe Bay for  an inaugural cruise and official  ceremonies.  The Queen of Burnaby is 342  feet long, weighs 3000 tons,, will  cruise at 18 knots^ has eight staterooms and will carry 1,000 passengers and 120 cars. Complete  dining facilities, telephones, elevator service and all other modern equipment ;ar;e featured in'  this latest addition to ���B.C. Fer-  ries.7 V."''.   p'P      "'P:\ypr''  This new ship which will go into  service between Horseshoe Bay  and Nanaimo on May 26 will allow further increases to betmade  in passenger facilities throughout most of this transportation  system.  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  OPEN  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  ;Fh.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  NEED A CAR?  '..:������:/  -S-..S  or  Try      '������'y^-'  Peninsula Motor Products  Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.���Ph. 885-2111  Ted Farewell  8 p.ni.  GIBSONS  LEGION HALL  Gibsons Legion Social Club  m;';1.'> ;��y   0;P  THE POWERFUL effect of a Pacific gale is shown above depict  ing a boat's catwalk before and   as described in the article below  after damage created by the gale    by a Coast News staff memiber.  Diary of a slow boat to China  Coast News, June 3,  1965.,       7  8 and saw the water so Calm I  thought it was worth the whole  trip. We entered the East China  Sea heading northwest back into  winter. There maybe snow 7 on  the ground in Dairen, we don't  know yet!  Sunday, Feb. 9. All morning  we passed" shipping and Japanese junks amongst many small  Japanese Islands. We are sailing  due north now, and the temperature is dropping fast.  Monday, Feb. 10. Much colder  as we head on course to Dairen.  We are now in the centre of the  Yellow Sea. Tomorrow we will  be in Dairen,  and I will have  my first look at a Chinese Communist city. It is still hard to  believe that I am in another part  of the world.  Sechelt  Beauty Salon  Ph.  885-9525  HAIRSTYLING  designed just for  you  Coldwaving ��� Coloring  Tuesday to Saturday  By D. BROWNELL  All of us have views of people  and places in other parts of the  , world, but few have a chance in  a life time to see, feel and sometimes understand these strange  lands,   y.7  I had that chance and for eight  months travelled around the  world seeing -different ways of  life arid understanding things  that two years before, I couldn't  conceive. y.y  ;������  It started when I first signed  on as steward's assistant aboard  the TMotor Tanker. Carl Larsson,  a 24,000 Swedish ship on December 27, 1963.  At-that time; the \ ship 7>was  moored at Canadian Pacific  pier No. HI, awaiting orders to  move to the wheat piers to load  grain for Communist  China.  Eighteen days later we sailed  from Vancouver for China. The  ship broke water at 1845 hrs.  Jan. 15/64. The majority of the.  crew were on deck to get their  last glimpse of beautiful Vancouver harbor as we sailed under Lions  Gate bridge.      ���'.y.7.;  My first day at sea was full  of excitement as T embarked "on.;  an adventure to the far off corners of the earth. Looking off;  the port side at 0630 hrs. I  could see the bright lights of  Victoria and the U.S. side as we  sailed into the Pacific on a SSW  course.  On Jan. 17 we hit our first  gale, wind gust of 40 to 50 knots.  At 1800^ hrs same night the cat-;  walk 7 and y steam pipes ��� were;  broken along deck and the same'  wall of water flooded three  crews; cabinsv-The Captain has  not decided whether to head for  port or try and sit out the gale.  In the early morning" the captain and chief engineer were on:  deck checking the heavy damage  to the ship. Despite the damage  we are still on course for China.,.  Sunday, Jan. 19. The waves  are breaking over the decks like s  we are in the Rocky Mountains,  and.I love every second of it.  The gale is gaining speed as we  move farther into it. The second  cook (Rbca) flooded his cabin  in two feet of water, when he  Special award  B.C. Hydro has received a  special award from the American- Public Power Association  for public relations achievement  in connection with the Columbia  River development.  The association, which has its  headquarters at Washington,  D.C., represents all -major publicly-owned ��� electric utilities  throughout the United States and  Canada.  Hydro was cited for its information program which includes an information service in  the Columbia project areas, the  publication and distribution of a  news letter .and ��� other material  concerned with the projects to  all residents of the area, and the  use of motion pictures and speakers to keep the residents informed.  A  ��� attatd,  yattata, yattata .. . . have you heard?  Find BEAUTY PARLORS fast in the YELLOW PAGES.  Where your fingers do the walking. ......  opened his porthole to throw a  beer bottle out. A wave hit the  porthole.  . The sea ll heavy, but we are  sailing at full speed to make up  for the three days lost in pur  first week at sea. A USAF  seaplane circled over us that  night possibly checking the  heavy damage to the ship.  The . sea7 is mild and the wind  is only a couple of knots. It is  wonderful on deck, not a thing  to see butNwater. /  Thursi, Jan. 23. Today it's so  'warm and sunny, the sea a  beautiful deep blue, with crests  of small waves breaking in the  distance. The clocks are 7 being  set back a steady half hour each  day now as we. sail due west.  We sail north one degree to bypass the USSR 'bomb testing  area.  There was a heavy blow last  night, more damage on deck;  the breakwater on the starboard  side was twisted and the pump  room flooded.  Everyone seems' to be talking  about Dairen, Red China now,  so I'm keyed in on what to say  and do there.  Sat., Jan. 25. It's a beautiful  day, the sun's bright, the seas  a vivid blue, and it's so hot,  that it appears the Pacific starting to boil.  On Monday, Jan. 27 we had  a fire drill at 1300 hrs. The  fire drill turned out to, be'a confessed mess. No one knew what  to do, where to go, or how to  do it, as it was our first drill..  Finally everything was organiz-  e<\ ^nd we went back to our  duties.  On Tues., Jan. 28 the water  was a deep navy blue, and is  about as calm as a large lake.  Today at 1200 hrs we will be  on the 30 degree latitude 175  degree west longitude, sailing  due west, just about 129 miles  north of Midway Island.  On Wed., Jan. 29, at 0810 hrs.  we crossed the International  ! Date Line and I don't feel a bit  different for losing that day. We  changed over to Thursday, Jan.  30. There is no entry for Wed.,  Jan. 29 after 0810 hrs. for I  never lived that day. It's another beautiful day, maybe we'll  have good weather the rest of  the voyage.  Mon., Feb. 3. This morning a  Greek cargo ship capsized 250  mil��s west of us on the same  latitude 30 degrees north. The  ship capsized after the cargo 'of  scrap metal shifted in the holds.  .All hands were saved when the  U.S. President Wilson arid a  Norwegian cargo jShip picked up  all members of the crew.  Our crew thought about our  own ,ship sinking as we sailed  into the same typhoon.  Following   a  routine   morning,'  except for very heavy seas,  as  we  sailed into  the  typhoon  we  only travelled 16 miles Monday.  Half-speed all morning, making little headway. We sighted  our first ship this a.m. in 20  days at sea on Wed., Feb. 5  in latitude 31 north and 152 west  longitude.  I was  on deck on Sat., Feb.  The Corporation of the Village of Gibsons Landing  PARKING  A Parking Attendant is required by the Village of Gibsons  Landing for the months of July and August. Duties would include the patrolling of parking areas and enforcement of Parking Bylaw. For further information apply to the Clerk.  x C. F. GOODING, Clerk  PARKINSON'S  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT ��� BANK INTEREST  TEN YEARS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPL^  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 8862728  THE FREEZIN' SEASON'S HERE!  ^y^/^^y^M��^^^^^^^y^y^-^^  No time like now  ���M����a*a*��Maaa*toM______M-  to own a  HOME  * FREEZERS  m  __m__-_-_fc_fc-___.lm m  ���j i  IrW-  w  ��f'<?*  v -'l  ;/-.  *y y*%$&  my:mc&o>&y$yc^$%m^^& ,  ' ��� '     ���-       " _��&_i  - , > , "y>t  '.,'-,     '    '-       y���"   ^--..<,,y< *���'"''"7*^V^|  The freezin' season is here! And your -��.*  -   ���p"   p%/<  "store's shelves are bursting with'good/4J  things to eat - all at their flavoiirfu! best, xt  (All at their lowestpr/ces, too.) What better  -r\  time to start saving money, time and shop- ?&  ping trips, witha home freezer? You'll eat   'V  better, too. A freezer means variety: bal-   *;  anced nutrit��on>all_year round. See your  freezer dealer about the latest -models.5*  There's no time like now to own one.   '>  WIN A FREEZER FREE!  ' '       * -       ���  Enter your appliance dealer's big contest -  and you may be one���of five lucky people who  will win new freezers! Eighty-five more will  win casserole sets. But hurry!  B.C. HYDRO  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES      C & S SALES & SERVICE  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533        SECHELT,  B.C. ��� Phone  885-9713  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 880-9325  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  RICHTER'S RADIO & TV CENTER      GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.        ROBILLIARD ELECTRIC PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT,   B.C. - Phone 885-9777 Phone 886-2442 SECHELT.  B.C. - Ph.  885-2131    SECHELT, B.C. - Phone 885-2171 ���?-'*,>  Coast Ne.ws, June 3, 1965.  C    ELECTRA CLEAN  ^UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  7 CARPETS, FURNITURE  '  ''< . . RUGS , |   y,  '.���.   Phone  886989ft 7.'&  A\\\\\\\m\\mm\\\\\mi\w  Gibson; ^irl  BEAUTY CENTRE77 "^  Seaside Plaza, Gibsons Village  Phone 886-2120  ���'''������.        '''..''.' y":y������y'v--:  Professional Car^is Best  for Your HSiry  8A Y NOTES  PERMS, CUTS & SETS  "BONAT" PRODUCTS  LITTLE LEAGUE ACTION: Shown- above is Ken Bland, baiter, captain of Roberts Creek Raiders who were the winners of the first half  of the Sunshine Coast Minor Baseball League schedule.  Sunday, June 6:  Wilson Creek Orioles at Port  Mellon Totems.  Gibsons Firemen at Gibsons  Merchants.  This week saw, a heavy schedule with most teams making up  postponed and.rained;6ut games.  . Raiders 12, Totems'-l.y.  Raiders 8, Orioles 3.  Merchants 24, Totems 11.  Orioles 6, Raiders 5.  SUNSHINE COAST MINOR  BASEBALL  ;:     Second half games:  _      Orioles 14, Merchants 3.  Raiders 4, Firemen 2.  Games this week:  0 Wed., June 2:  ���v.    Wilson  Creek  Orioles. at_ Gibsons Firemen.  Roberts Creek Raiders at Port  Mellon Totems.  Standings for the first half:  Car & Truck  Tire  QUALITY ��� SERVICE - ECONOMY  Lei Us Supply All Your Tire  Requirements  P  W  L  Pet.  Raiders  ���   7  6  - 1-  " '^857  Firemen  8  6  2  750  Orioles  7  3  4  428  Merchants  ���     7  2  5  285  Totems  5  0  5  000  U_>E yOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  ^MrtEASY BUDGET TERMS  Roberts Creek Raiders won the  first half even though there is a  possibility of tieing up with the  Firemen. Ruling ��� in the event bf  a tie, the first time the two teams  meet in the second half will decide the winner. The Raiders and  Firemen opened the second half  Sunday with the Raiders taking  a 4-2 decision from the Firemen  cinching the first half.  Iff*'  *   -'   7Phone 886-2527  SERVICE  In big league baseball circles  things are looking up at Roberts  Creek. The ladies' softball team  is growing and with any, luck  they will have enough players to  . make two teams. Thursday  night's practice brought out some  new players but more are required.- ��� 7 ;"���';��� 7  Monday night at the school  grounds is the place and 6:30 or  7, the time. It is about time they  chose a name and a captain, a  matter which is about to be* taken care of shortly. 7-  Standard Oil company has announced a policy of giving Little  Leagues six.baseballs every tijnie  a Vancouver Mountie player hits  a home run.- Gibsons league has  already; received its first batch  of six and is awaiting the ifext  homer to be batted out, 77-  BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)   i 7^:  Mon. Ladies: Springers 2448,  (939). J. Christiansen 723 (275),  M. Holland 629, M. Hopkins 610,  D. Skerry 507, I. Plourde 590, M.  Stanley 572. .  Ladies Coffee: Pihheads 2255,  (856). M. Lee 548 (238).  Tuesday Mixed: Know Goods  2909 (1009), Gangsters 1009. C.  Fisher 643, E. Fisher 627  (284),  J. Larkman 633 (276). F. Nevens 673, J. Ayris 278, V. Reynolds 255, I. Plourde 607 (242), S.  Christiansen 716 (246, 264).  Thurs. Mixed: Champs 2829  (1017). B. Peterson 600, B. Ken-  naugh 626 (261), D. Skerry 241,  A. Haleta 260, A. Holden 273, W.  Reiche 256.  NEW MEETING  DATE  Roberts Creek 1 Community Association     meeting     has     been  changed from June  9  to  Wed.,  June 16 at 8 p.m. in the Com-  ' munity Hall.  y By   MARY  TINKLEY  v Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary tp St..  7 MaVy's Hospital will hold.a tea  . and isale of home baking at Rutherford's on Sat., June 5 at _J  p.m. when the winner will be  drawn for the garden set. raff lei  The Stan Moffats spent May  Day holiday visiting Alta Lake,  where they were the. guests vofthe ' owners of Rainbow Lodge.  They report excellent fishing, 15  Dolly Varden being caught before  breakfast one morning by guests.  They drove to JPemiberton amid  scenery beautiful and majestic.  They were joined by their daughter Lorraine from Vancouver and  Wayne Hindson from-Woodfibre.  Ken Moffatt is fishing with Archie  Walker of Madeira Park in thA  Prince Rupert area.  Mrs. Mary Walker of Welcome  Beach spent the holiday at Pine-'  woods in Manning- Park as a  New Westminster delegate to the  provincial conference of the Business and Professional Women's  Clubs.  Hostesses have been busy in the  Bay over the holiday. Visiting the  A. J. Rutherford's were Mr. and  Mrs. Ed Rutherford of Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. H I. Mills  ' were guests of Mr H. O. Mills. At  the Ron Robinson's were Bev's  mother, Mrs Eva Ayer and Mr._  Somerville.  Guests of the Jack Burrows  were their niece, Mrs. Pat King  . and husband Sergeant King of  the R.C.M.P. with their four children. Son Tommy Burrows flew  down from -Port McNeill 'to spend  the holiday with his family. Mr.  and Mrs. George Anderson were  guests of Mrs. Anderson's mother  Mrs. H. R. Pearee, while the  Jack Temple's guests were their  daughter, Maureen with husband  Bob Smith. At the Charles Tink-  leys were Mr. and Mrs. Edward  Cook of Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. Buzz Jones, just  back from a trip to Europe, had  their daughter Bev and her husband Roy Mutton. Honeymooning  at the Syd Hoare cottage were  Mr. and Mrs. Gary McAteer.  Mrs. McAteer is the former Judy  Hoare.  Vincent Both of the 7 Isles  Drive-in was rushed to St. Mary's  Hospital last week with an inflamed appendix. The Bob Cunningham's baby daughter, still in  St. Paul's Hospital, has under-:  gone exploratory surgery.      -  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hall of  West Vancouver will make their  permanent home at Welcome  Beach in' the house which they  SOCGER  (By GOALIE)  The next general meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Juvenile Soccer  Association will be held on Monday, June 7 in Roberts Creek  Community Hall at 7 p.m. sharp.  Main items on the agenda will  be possibilities of affiliating with  the North Shore distrct and organization of referees and referee  school.  Results of a questionnaire now  being sent to all boys living in  -the area from Port Mellon to Pender Harbour will be discussed.  From this questionnaire we  should be able to estimate how  many teams will be formed next  season and in which divisions.  The possibility of persons not  actively asociated with any club  joining the asociation will be discussed.  '������'.' Soccer fans are strongly urged  to attend ths meetings.  bought from John Ferguson. Mrs.  Pix.;Dalyis renting.the;Kennedy  home which was"recently bought  .by Mr. and Mrs. Ralph E. Lynds  ;. of/Campbell.River. 7.y rr:   7;'yy  Mrs. Marguerite Meuse has re-  turned'fiome after a;'t_-p*to Grand-������  Cayman  in  the  Caribbean  with,  her grandson  Peter Williamson.  They flew back with stopovers at' j  Miami    Beach,     New    Orleans,1;;  Shreveport, La., Dallas and Lo$;  'Angeles.   ' . 7-;- ---y ���������   7 ���'  , , Holy Communion will be cele-7'  brated at the Church of HisPres^  ence on Sunday, June 6 at 11 a.m.-.  o- FOR   YOURy CONVENIENCE  We have installed an Automatic Telephone;Answering Machine  our  ELECTRONIC SECRETARY  will answer your call and record your message day or night  PLEASE GIVE IT A TRY ���  TINGLEY^S HI-HEAT  "..SALES .& SERVICE'rp  Phone 885-9636; or 8(85-9332  P.O. Box 417 ��� Sechelt/ B.C;  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  ���  Phone  886-2827  DOORS OPEN 7:45 ��� SHOW STARTS 8 p.m.   ���������"������*���" ��� ��� -- ___._.__ ,  >������������>-_������-��_____������_��*���-  GRAND RE-OPENING JUNE 3  '���"���" ������������������������������������������ ......;........ ..........................   June 3, 4, 5���Thurs., Fri:/ Sat.     June 7, 8, 9���Mon., Tues., Wed  M-Q-M wHi-ttiT��  ELIZABETH     RICHARD  TAYLOR BURTON  The V.I Ps  PANAV_3K)N* and WETWOCOUD-t  CHILDREN'S   SPECIAL  SATURDAY 2 p.m. ��� 35c  M8-M rtrnti HABTIH BAHSOHflff. PAOOUCTM-  JAMES GARNER  JULIE ANDREWS  MELVYN DOUGLAS  thb Am__mcani----Tion  IFunmr.  _3C  7lh VOYAGE OF SINBAD  and  WW PLANET  Ain^gamati^  For the past jwelve years Aggett Agencies Limit-  ed has operated in the business of Insurance and Real  Estate in this district and has earned for itself a high  degree of respect from its many clients and friends,  for which we are sincerely grateful and appreciative.  _  The management has decided that the time has  come fo amalgamate its business and services with  another company in Sechelt. engaged in the same  type of service to the people of the Sechelt Peninsula.  Therefore please fake note, that as from June  1st our address will be changed to Sechelt Agencies  Ltd., P.O. Box 155, Sechelt, BC. Telephone 885-2161.  Your insurance and real estate requirements will  be handled in the same efficient manner as before  and we hope fa continue your esteemed patronage  in our new location.  Yours Sincerely,  E. Surtees  New Business and Expansion  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  >7 - ' ��� ��� '���  Congratulations  McPHEDRAN ELECTRIC  A fine new store and electrical fixture display  and  TODDS DRYGOODS  Enlarged quarters to better serve fhe public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre Ltd.  BUSINESS ANNOUNCEMENT  Mr. E. (Ted) Surtees is pleased to announce the merging  of his company with that of Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  He looks forward to the continuation of the many pleasant  business relationships enjoyed during his operation of Aqqett  Agencies Ltd., in his new role with Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. Progressing  with the Sechelt Peninsula Real  Estate and Insurance  Box 155, Sechelt, Phone 885-2161

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