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Coast News May 20, 1965

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 ' GOLDEN CUP AWARD  COFFEE  at DANNY'S  COFFEE  HOUSE  &  MOTEL  Gibsons.���  Ph.  886-9815  ':-B,��'7'C.*;  ,   , SERVING THE  GROWING  SUNSHINE  COAST  Published in Gibsons, B.C. Volume 19, Number 19y May 20, 1965.   : . -^  7c per copy  Davis announces federal harbor policy change  THree day  Above is Kenny Verhulst, captain-of .the Gibsons United soccer  team (right) shown with Karl Hansen and Frankie Hoehne with the  Coast News soccer cup and the Canadian Forest Products shield for  winners of the soccer league. The Coast News cup was for winning  the post-league playdown final. The presentation was made by Dan  Kulai who is one of two national referees recognized by the international soccer commission. 7,'-77;' --���������   .y7>ji ;  In view of a suggestion from the Coast. News that further information be supplied the public concerning the reasons for passing a  motion,of censure affecting Mrs. Ball, trustee from Roberts Creek,  the board has issued this statement:  The board regrets thatpublic controversy has arisen'between the  board and one: of its menAers and has no desire to ent^r into a series  of recrimijoatioos ��� a^d^^;iounter-recriminations in the press.  ; Howeysar^ttieboard realizes that the press and members of the  public.are not aware of the full facts behind recent events and that  they are entitled to some explanation.y  .Accordingly, a public meeting will be held in the Activity Room  of the Gibsons Elementary School at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, May 27, at  wMdivall persons interested in this matter are invitedto attend.AU  trustees will be present arid7a full account of recent events will be  given; Likewise, all questions will be fully and freely answered.  7 Board of School Trustees;      School District No. 46 (Sechelt).  Ill  yy *����*<��  40 finish  walkathon  The second annual walkathon  took place Sunday, May 16 with  40 youngsters participating and  completing the route. The weather being unsettled put doubts in  some minds and the number participating was affected. This tyDe  of event goes on rain or shine as  the hardy ones proved.,  First to complete^ the route  from- Gibsons municipal hall to  Sechelt's, Hackett Park was Mike  Eyerly' and Marilyn Simpkins  was the first of the girls. The  youngest to trudge the entire  route was Karen Dober, 8 years  old. Time'for the first finisher  was two hours and 35 minutes.  Bowlers dine  The Pender Harbour Bowling  league held its 11th annual banquet May 15 at Ruby Lake Cafe.  Trophies presented by Jerry^  Gordon, past president, were:    y  Ladies 7 high single Barbara  Iverson 296, Men's, Roy Fenn 330;  Ladies high three Muriel ��� Cameron 716, Men's, Ron Pockrant  861; Ladies most improved average Isabel Gooldrup, 25,-JMen's  Bill Cameron 19; Ladies high  average Muriel Cameron 168,  Men's, Dave Pickard 203.  Winning team in the playoffs  were the Clippers, members being Anriabelle Antilla, Gladys  Jones, Mark Myers, Ron Pockrant,. Dave Pickard. Runner up  team was the Pin Pickers, Helen  Edwardson, Esther Duncan, Lief  Iverson, Roy. Fenn and Dennis  Gamble.       y  A brief business meeting followed with Dennis Gamble being  elected 7 president7)fo?T.they next.  NJack Davis, M.P. for Coast  Capilano speaking at Horseshoe  _\ay Monday night announced that  the federal government has adapted a new policy regarding recreational small craft harbors:  *! This is taken to mean that the  Sechelt and Gibsons breakwaters  stand a much better chance how  than previously. When last speaking to Mr. Davis in Ottawa, he informed the Coast News that the  policy was still in the making.  He  said federal money would  be provided for breakwaters and  to dredge harbors. The dredging  of harbors will interest Gibsons  which has a harbor problem.  At his Horseshoe Bay meeting  he said that a certain amount of  money will be. spent over the.  years on a priority basis. He ad- .  ded that municipalities would  have to pay far land and facilities required for harbors. He was  addressing the Horseshoe Bay  Community association.    '�� Trustees of Sechelt School  ;fipard heard W. D. Reid, chief inspector of schools outline the varied ways of electing trustees to  the board, durihguits last meeting in its Gibsbn_ board ; r66m  May 107 -y      y.P;-7/.y 7.77 y 7 -'  iThe matter of Tselecting board  members by direct ballot instead  of through selection7 of school  representatives by a vote at public meetings and from tliese  school. representatives/ the selection of trustees has/been^in the  mirids'of.board members for close  'to -two.years:   y y/vy7'  777f  ���Mr. Reid explained//thatyt^^  tees  could be  e|ec^7'el'ther;(i, to  represent a districV7oip ,tp represent   the   entire V'schpb^  termed election^.ia'f{'ia'rge.  and other meetings but up to this  point has remained at the discussion level.     7 :<-.'?    . . :.:  Among teacher changes was the  news that Cloe Day will return to  .Lqo_drig7f6rward to a stimulating experience this weekend are  delegates Jona 7 Strachan and  Adele deLange who will be ,the  first to ^represent the7 new Sunshine iCoast Business and Professional Women's Club at a provincial conference.  Held in Manning Park, where  the entire- [accommodation of  Piriewoods is taken over by delegates from B.C.'"and Yukon clubs,  the three-day conference will  coyer 7a wide 'range of reports,  discussions and resolutions.  Featured speaker will be Miss  Elphinstone   school   nert   term    Sla ^^ the ?ati���J.} Pre*  teaching commerce and Mrs.  Marie Scott.will be back to take  kindergarten. Mr. C. C. Hunt,  teaching senior English at Elphinstone will be resigning.'Drew  McKee has been accepted as an  internee teacher with the intention of teaching next year at Bowen Island.  A job evaluation report has  been received by the board and  is now under study. This report  covers employees of the school  board . excluding teachers and  could Become the basis of future  assessment of work structures under board control.  The   advisabirityvVof,  suchyr61ec-  tibns has been <aisdu��5ejd at'TPTA  pi:   ���       ��� ��� yftx'������ypyoypyy ���  Recital shows skills  "���Starting withV^7qrie($ng^ydis-  piay on the piahb^VthfrV^cltal^by  pupils of Gilbert arid'Irene 7Sykes  Saturday eve'ning\!in;;':the7':U.nited  Church Hall ai,-.e&_by/rsuc_iyCpm-  pcsers of Mojz^^chiib^t^Ru-  benstein, Bach/'HandeiandVKa-  Cinqnentine supplied a duet which  gave Miss Enemark ample scope  to display her aptitude in taking  ident. A .documentary film- entitled ".March)1' of, Women will be  shbWn, traicirig..the early emancipation of-women, and the place  they are taking an the world today.,,... \ 7)777777 y '���  Also present /will be Mrs. E.  Forbes, pasty national vice-president, whp7 will, detail plans for  the national' conference in Vic-,  tqria, in,,; July ;1966. This conference will, be the first held in Victoria since ^94i,-and the first in  BXJ, since V1952. Peninsula club  representative,, at the national  conference will;: be Mrs. Phyllis  McLeod,. ;,y������'..:���  . "  , Delegates* reports following the  Pinewopi-s conference will be  heard June* ,4,, when the club,  meets at Ole's,.Cove.  Four members of the Sunshine  Coast/Business and Professional  Women' tClu^feiijoyed warm hos-  %S1%A- *<_JJ����T��~�������    PitaWy, asvgu^ts of the Powell  the  lead as well as secondary    ltii^femb^^hen they attend-*  ed. the -iristallatjon of officers" in-  roles. Wendy: Gurney apparently  liked her music, her co-ordination  and   rhythm   being   equally   as  bjesky gave the tyrov^d^more     good as her just pgbt touch. Lori  fin hhedy young ^ Montg^ery> ;wit!_her   crossed  Powell: River-VMay 11.  . Representatives of the Sunshine  CoastPp club,,were  Mrs.  Dorothy?  �� 7SecjKcelt's May Day celebrations will start' with7a- Teen Dance at  thejLegibn Hall on Saturday; May 22.^Doors%ill open-i(t 8 pom. arid  .^���"W^v^-y ,,���>���.��� .yy-yy .---. -y    . ^:-\->'yyyyys-yy y y,   .   py^r;.     .re.ary..The .executive P will;  bey ^^'   -^ -~���'; ^^yy ^^_.-y��y' ^w__-_,:__y_-.-_... ���.   _.���     . ._.   ���     v   miss Aoere aei_ange, who offici-  cThe? crowning-willtake place at 8:30, after which there^wiitlbe " ' .  dancing from 9 till midnight. Admission is freeTan* the piiblic is in-  viteidi toattend the crowning. The dance is sponsored by theTScfchelt  Recreation Co___missiqfi.;(777777- 7y7- 7-''7.--;. yp-PP ' 7 yy y.".  - tOn^nday^May^12^;_5e<_helti'will be)the. scene of day long cele-  bratipns) Eritries for the May Day parade will be judged at 11:30 a.m.  Following the parade which will start near the Forestry office will  be tbe crowning of the May Queen in Hackett Park. rp'y  ���There will be Maypole dancing, outdoor entertainments, carousels,  and bingo. Hot dogs, hamiburgers, tea, coffee and pop will be served  at the booths operatedby the PTA, the Sechelt Hospital auxiliary and  theAnglicari Girls'auxiliary.    y i-0 ~. 7)7.7:.  Plan membership drive  One of the strongest, and widest drives for membership ever  put on in recent years will be  staged by Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce. This was  decided at Monday night's  chicken dinner in Welcome cafe  when President Ken McHeffey  divided _up a long list of names  amongst various member for  .contacts.  The chamber will send a letter of thanks to the federal department of public works expressing its gratitude , for their  rapid response the department  made in repairing the wharf side  fencing which was falling:: into  a state of disrepair. It was described by some board members  as the fastest work ever by: -the  department.  A reply from Sechelt's chamber whether it would like minutes of Gibsons meetings sent  to them or whether they prefe-:  red actual attendance of Gibsons  members showed Sechelt preferred attendance by members. ;  A letter will be sent to Gibsons retail merchants organization to find out what has happened to the request that the  merchants belong to the chamber as a retail section. This  matter has been hanging ,fire  since last year. The issue was  brought forward by Fred Feeney.  Ron Haig reported that at a  Fall Fair meeting he volunteered  to see that the'chamber supplied  six door ticket takers for, the  two days of the fair. He reported, there was fine enthusiasm  being shown by members of the  fair committee. The chamber  raised its donation of $5 to the  Fair Board to $25.  Mr. Haig also re_���������Med on  plans to help increase ilie knowledge of the graduating Mtujents  at Elphinstone secondary f-chool  on matters in '* ."im ian  economic  wor' 1 �������������_,   ihorc  ates this ��� year  Percy Lee reported on his attendance at the Pender Harbor  committee chamber meeting also  the September meeting in Gibsons of the district chamber.  Reporting on garbage disposal  Mr. Feeney said sites had been  selected but the application has  to be approved by the public  health department. What was  needed he said was a permanent  type administration.  New members introduced were  Mr. and Mrs. H. Hinz and Mrs.  F. Nevens.  made; up7of the) team captains/7)  J^eet at clinic  Pender-Harbour   Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital held its regular monthly meeting in the Medical   Clinic at  Madeira .Park  on;'  Wednesday, May 12. *  President Mrs. J. Lowe expressed pleasure in noting the  good attendance of the members.  Groups are. being formed from  all the Auxiliaries as volunteers  for personal shopping for the  hospital, patients.  Volunteers froiri Pender Harbour so far are Mrs. E. Warden,  Mrs. R. Deane, Mrs. TR. Neild,  Mrs. G. Harling and Mrs. Mary  Woodburn.  The next regular meeting is  to be held in the Madeira Park  Medical Clinic at 2 p.m. June 9.  It is expected meetings held  there  will   be   more   convenient  PERSIAN KITTEN  A tortoise shell Persian cat,  with a red and white flea collar  has found its way to the home of  Mrs. Shulstad. The owner can  phone 886-2488.  Ityartha '��� Brakstatt:arid^ith.iCp:  . meaii opened tlie recital ,apd;cfrpm  there on it progressed^mfhythe  riiore talented '-pupils following  in order, with some supplying vocal/numbers as well as piano pieces. Miss Brakstad with two Kennedy ^numbers showed she was  more j. than a one-finger expert.  Pamela Boyes in two vocals displayed a sweet voice and Nona  Veale got along fine when she  settled down in\her second number. Her later piano sonatina by  Clementi showed good styling.  Karen and Christine Hansen in  a vocal duet, Whispering Hope  by Hawthorne, opened a new effort in music for local recitals  and the fact the evening was divided between piano, vocals and  instrumental provided a greater  scope for expression through music. In the instrumental field  Gwen Arthur and Rosabel Coup-  land provided a violin duet first  with a Haydn number then a Mozart Don Juan air which was a  treat to hear. Mrs. Arthur had  taken up the violin after a long  lapse of years. She should be  heard from again.  Karen Enemark with Mrs.  Sykes   assisting   in   Rosey's   La  The concert party of Mr. and  Mrs. H. B;Cotipland, Mr. and  Mrs. F. Gaida, Mr. and Mrs. R.  Coppard, Mr. Tom Galloway and  Mr. and Mrs. Sykes enjoyed  themselves in their part of the  program which concluded with  Adams The Holy City, providing  excellent entertainment which left  the audience of about 40 people  wanting more.  Presentation of 1964 Toronto  Conservatory exam certificates  was made by Mr.. Sykes as follows:  Piano: Grade 1, honors, Wendy  Gurney, Nona Veale, Carol Olson.  Grade 3, honors, Karen Enemark.  Grade 5, honors, Bonnie Thorburn.  AT CONVENTION  Four Legionnaires, one from  Sechelt and three from Gibsons  will attend the 27th biennial convention of the Pacific Command  Royal Canadian Legion frOm May  22 to 26 at the Victoria Curling  Rink. The Sechelt delegate will  be R. M. Thompson and from  Gibsons, Ron Haig, Ray DeLong  and J. R. Wilson will attend.  JtiiomG^^W with a romantic past  would be  7    (By> LES PETERSON)  ' On' Friday, May 14, a vessel,  with a. most romantic past appeared in the port of Gibsons. Today, the craft is but a shell, 100  feet or so of weathered hull and  moss-grown deck, with hatches  leading down into monstrous  dark, wet holds.. Today, she bears  the name Joan G.  In 1868, almost a century ago,  she was the Maid of Orleans, a  spanking new schooner, ready to  take to the most perilous of seas.  Mr. M. F. Foster, now of New  Brighton, has supplied something of the-, history of this ancient visitor. While supervising  installation of a motor in the St.  Roch, on which he made the first  famous voyage through the North-  West Passage in 1940-42, as chief  engineer for Captain Larsen, Mr.  Foster made the acquaintance of  an elderly shipwright who told,  among other stories, of having  shipped aboard the Maid of Orleans in the early 1870s out of  San Francisco, on an expedition  which involved blackbirding in  the South Pacific. How long the  ship was engaged in slave trafficking, and how many slaves she  carried, are matters perhaps best  ot gradu- left to hazy speculation.  Eventually, however, the vessel was acquired by Capt. Klen-  genberg, who retained the sails,  but installed auxiliary diesels for  trade into the Arctic. During the  years when the ghost-ship Bay-  chimo, caught hard in an icepack and finally abandoned, drifted back and forth across the Arctic, Klengenberg's mate was Henry Larsen, whose experience  aboard the vessel, renamed the  Old Maid II, would lead to his  command of the ROMP vessel  St. Roch.. The schooner, according to Larsen, sailed like a bird.  For some years she sailed under- the house flag of the Hudson's   Bay   Company,   supplying  Arctic posts. For a time, so story  has it, she also did a stint at rum-  running, a use to which many a  vessel found itself put during the  years of prohibit-on'. "'.'\'')7*  In 1930, Gibson.'brothers acquired the now-aging schooner,  for use as a. ���. lOgjging Cahip and  lumber mill siip^jy Vessel; Again  she was renam^d^4h_s\'tihie the  Joan G, a hrft'V^p/inappropriate  name as Joan-bf/Arc,.was the original Maid of/Orleans. \The. name  Joan was either4h4t\of)a',wife in  or mother qf,\|^'/^i;bep^';family.  Finally heKrabm��� was 'removed  and the hull pftit' to work by Nelson Brothers^as a herring barge.  Later still sHeVve/ Consigned to  ' y'y, ' <*S\Xf/tt  ���y 'v,'.'/','.'A-.vv'-' ���.  breakwater duty in Indian Arm,  Burrard Inlet. The cabin was  brought by Dolmage Towing to  Twin Creeks, where it was to be  placed on a prominent rock-bluff  to display the Dolmage name.  The structure proved too heavy,  however, and was abandoned in  a creek-bed. Einar Bergen rescued it from oblivion, and parked it on his sawmill property near  the booming grounds. Einar feels  that the two-storey building would  make a fine museum.  At the time of writing, the two  parts of the old schooner lie within a few miles of each other,  brougM almost together by various    rums of fate.  Once more the old schooner is  to be put into service, this time  as a shake carrier along some of  the B.C. upper coasts. She is to  be towed by the Fearless, one of  a line of doughty tugboats, herself of venerable age, extending  back to the turn of the century.  The foregoing is admittedly a  spotty account of this old schooler, a vessel richer in story than  any brief essay could cover.  Many old-time mariners must recall Mv ,1 iieerf the vessel under  one ��� . - or another, plying ageless1      1.  ated at the installation.  Class sings  in French  The Pender Harbour High-  School auditorium was filled to  capacity for the annual PTA variety show on Friday, May 14.  Master of Ceremonies Ed Lowe  kept the program moving in a  lively fashion. In opening, PTA  president Mrs. Gooldrup dedicated this year's variety show to  High School Principal Mrs. Flem-.  ing and presented her with a  lovely corsage.  A novel item was Mr. Friesan's.  French    class    singing    French ���  songs.   As   always,   Mrs.   Lowe's  young dancing  students  gave  a.  wonderful performance. The min-  trel  show was  a welcome  addition   also  a   Hootenanny  led  by  Rev. and Mrs. Fergusson.  Following the end of the show  refreshments were served by the  ladies of the PTA. A profit of $168  was realized for the bursary  fund.  July 1 plans  require action  Gibsons July 1 celebration may  still take place. At Monday  night's meeting of Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce  dinner meeting Dave Hopkin of  the Royal Bank was delegated  to round up an organization with  the aid of Norman Rudolph and  Phil Lawrence, the area recreation administrator.  The problem was debated for  quite a time and an effort will  be made to see if all organizations cannot be brought under  one committee for the purpose  of getting the celebration launched this year.  Get your seeds!  Applications for the Kiwanis  Junior Garden Club arc still being received at Gibsons Hardware  where the seeds for gardening  will be available. Cutoff date for  entries will be in early June so  those desiring to take part are  urged to get their applications in.  The long weekend May 24 holiday is coming up and it will be a  good time to turn the attention to  gardening. 2       Coast News, May 20, 1965.  life's Darkest Moment  A WEBSTES CLASSIC  appears  (Hoast $jexus  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.  Elections might help  To appoint school, representatives who will choose school trustees at poorly attended meetings, or,' to have school district elections  by ballot, is a question Sechelt District School Board has been mulling over for the last two or three years.  To aid in the board's thinking, W. D. Reid, chief inspector of  schools, spoke to the trustees while in the area opening the new  Elementary school buildings.     '  What he did was to outline the methods which could be used  to obtain trustees. If by election through ballot they could be elected at large or representing a specified area. The specified ajrea  method would be like having a ward system with trustees representing that area only. When elected at large they would represent  the whole area instead of. a section.  The district is growing and with it the responsibility of school  trustees becomes greater. Ten years ago,the budget was not much  more than $300,000 a year. Today it is at the million dollar mark  and shows signs of becoming larger. The inept manner of obtaining  trustees under the present system leaves much to be desired. At one  annual meeting called by the school board one would find three or  four people present, from which a school representative would be  selected. At one meeting no one turned out and the school trustee  who was willing to try another term, decided if the public were not  interested she would forget the whole thing.  Election by ballot, may not bring the desired result completely  but it would have the effect of making more people get out to elect  a representative to the school board. It could be a better method  than the one now in use.  ARDA and fishermen  An Ottawa release should be of interest to fishermen in this  province. It concerns the approval of eight federal government ARDA  projects to assist the organization and modernization of the Quebec  inshore fishing industry. It is a combined project with federal and  provincial authorities involved. The cost would be $376,252.  It is true that the fishing industry on the Atlantic coast and that  ���of the Pacific are not quite the same yet fishermen in the Pacific  area should observe what is being done in the east to see how they  <can come within the scope of ARDA.  There is the case of a co-operative involving a lobster pound  and processing plant, the cost of which will be split three ways between the co-operative and two governments. The total outlay would  be $180,000. The objective in each of the projects is to facilitate the  marketing of fresher and better prepared fish.  The Manitoulin district of Ontario has been designated as that  province's first Rural Development area under ARDA'. The objective  is to raise the income level and employment opportunities in the  -area. The Ontario department of tourism and information will co- '  operate with the ARDA administration to study the area's tourist  facilities and investigate ways of catering to the growing demand  :for recreation.  This makes the eleventh such area to come under ARDA. There  are three in Saskatchewan, two in Quebec, two in Prince Island and  one each in Newfoundland, New Brunswick and Manitoba. There is  very little ARDA in operation in British Columbia so fair.  Coppers for the library  There is a bag of coppers at  the Coast News which has been  contributed to the Gibsons Public Library fund to help cover  the costs of installing heating facilities in the new library quarters when the almost completed  municipal civic centre will be  opened. There are also other contributions, one a $10 cheque, another $5 bill and also lesser amounts.  Here is the letter sent along  with the bag of coppers amounting to more than $6.  I am only a member of the  Gibsons Public Library a few  months. In that time I have admired and appreciated very  much the staff and facilities. It  is the least I can do to see that  they have much better working  conditions than they have had  in the past.  1 feel that the schools should  also get on the band wagon and  help raise the money for the  heating system. I suggest a penny drive and am starting the  ball rolling with a jar full. I  hope others will follow in order  that they too can show their appreciation. The school children  especially should help as they  have a very good section and  a very helpful staff to advise  them.Mrs. W. R. Green, Granthams.  Official name  The official name to go on the  new municipal hall came up during discussion of material to be  used for the sign, wood or plastic. The Municipality of Gibsons  was suggested but it was pointed  out by the cleric that the official  title is the Corporation of the  Village of Gibsons Landing.  B. L. Cope of Roberts Creek  appeared before the Royal Commission on Bilingualism. and  Bisculturalism on May 12. Here  is a copy of that brief with a  few minor details, some repetitions omitted:  I have had a very wide experience since I came to Canada in 1893. I immediately became interested in the system  of government of. the country  and, as the member for the riding lived in my home in' Manitoba, Carberry, I had very good  opportunity to immediately start  to learn the system. I have personally known and conversed  with every Prime Minister of��  Canada since 1900 except two,  Mr. Diefenbaker and Mr. St.  Laurent, and have lived in many  places in Canada or worked  there if I did not live there.  The   first   federal   government  labor concilliator was appointed  in June 1910 at my suggestion lo  settle   the   strike   in   the   Crows  Nest Pass   of  the coal  miners.  It  was   Mr.   W.   L.   MacKenzie  King.  He had the men back to  work, two hours after he opened  the hearings in connection with  the strike. I.was living in Leth-  bridge and was the cashier for  ,tho   Alberta   Railway   and   Irrigation Company who were operating the Gait Coal Mines there.  Also  I was the  person who introduced   into   Canada   the   post  office    advertising    cancellation  equipment,   now  used   all   over  Canada.  I went to Montreal in September. 1906 to work in the new  Sovereign Bank of Canada. I  was in the inain branch on St.  James Street. There were 40 on  the staff but only two were  French. The five senior positions  were all held by English. The  1907 Christmas Card has 34  names on it, only two were  French. This ��� was in Montreal,  the most French city in Canada.  I went to Lethbridge in July  1907 as cashier of the Alberta  Railway and Irrigation company  where I handled about; $100,000  a month. They operated a railway, water canal distribution  system and had about half a million acres of land for sale. It  was while there in 1910 that the  strike of the coal miners took  place.  On Jan. 1, 1922, I went to Calgary to organize the Business  Men's association, a j credit;*^-  f porting organization !and as psmh^'  held meetings in many of the  larger places in Alberta and'.< in  June 1912 led a delegation to see  the premier about better legislation for handling Small Debts  courts. As the spokesman ; for  the delegation I outlined what  later became the law in the  small debts actions.        ' --7     i ;  Sickness in my wife's fainily  made it necessary for rae to  move to Toronto that fall, in  October 1914 I joined the staff  of Mr. G. T. Clarkson, receiver  and manager. He was also the  senior member of the firm of  Clarkson, Gordon .and Dilworth)  Mr. Gordon was the father of  the present minister of finance.  I was on the staff of Mr. Clarkson for the next 20 years and  if it was tough and sometimes  dangerous receivership I was always the one chosen for the job.  I was sent to Ottawa in June  1918 to take charge of the largest departmental store there although I had not had an hour's  experience in any retailing business. I got the store in good  enough shape so that it was sold  to Mr. H. J. Daly in December  of that year. I stayed on with  Mr. Daly for a short time then  returned to Mr. Clarkson's staff.  In September 1921 I was sent  to Smooth Rock Falls in Northern  Ontario to take charge bf the  then largest sulphite pulp mill  in Canada, which had gone into  receivership. I (did not even  know what sulphite pulp was.  To make a long story short, the  mill had normal capacity of 150  tons a day but was making only  about 100. When I left in January  1927 the mill was producing 130  tons a  day  of unbleached  sul-  THE COAST NEWS  1. years iiiii  The Marshall brothers, James  and John, recently of Vancouver,  announce that their complete  plumbing and heating service is  now available to the community.  A Sechelt report reads: It, is  gratifying to see the bush being  cleared from each side of the  road to Gibsons Landing! The  work is being done by B.C.  Power Commission men.  Pender Harbor's PTA held a  succesful bazaar in the Donley  Landing school recently.  The Memorial Recreation Society in Gibsons received its  charter and certificate of incorporation, Cliff Leach was secretary.  phite and 50 tons a day of  bleached. We had built a bleaching plant out Of the profits made  after I went there.  In Ottawa we had a staff of  420 in the store. About 75. were  French. I had a choir lined up  on  the main     stairway    every  morning when the store opened,  ��� 'during the war    days,     singing  various   choruses.   I   asked  the  window  dresser  who  was  purebred Frenchman and had a good  voice to sing the solo part of La  Marseilles and asked all of those  who could sing in French to join  in the chorus. At Smooth Rock  Falls about half the crew were  French,  our crew including the  woods    department    crew    and  those who cut on contract for us  would number as  high as 2,000  during the  busy     season.     We  never   had   any  trouble,   everybody got humane treatment and  the  question of language  never  entered   the  life   of  the   place.  We were all created by the same  God and all. entitled to a square  deal, and they always got it too  while I was there.  Lean not speak any language  other than  English but I never  had any trouble in all my travels  ���for 40 years because I could not  speak   French   or   Chinese,   etc.  My father could speak and write  fluently 12  languages   so  I  can  not be accused of being in any  way opposed to anyone learning  as many languages as they like,  provided they do not saddle me  with part of the cost. It is not  good business, logic or common ���-'  sense to expect other people to  help bear the cost  of educating  your   own   children   in)another  language.  As regards the best source of  information regarding what the  people of Canada want in printed  daily papers, I drew your attention to page 16 of the Report  Concerning the Production and  Supply of Newspapers in the  City of Vancouver and elsewhere  in the Province of British Columbia. There the figures show  that in the daily papers published all the way across Canada  3,321,411 are published iri English and only 681,093 in French,  or in percentages, 83% English  and 17% French.  I had those figures brought up  to date by one of the members  of parliament and at the present  "date he fsaid it was 80%; English and 20% French." I also  point out that of the daily papers  published in Quebec 620,337 are  printed in French and 323,241  in English so just over one-third  are printed in English.-Why do  the French buy papers printed  in English then make such a  fuss if one of them happens to  come to, say Roberts Creek, and  feels hurt if nobody or maybe  I should say everybody, can not  talk French? It is just nonsense.  Bilingual  The proper way to have the  facts is for the federal cabinet  to draw up a questionnaire and  give each member of parliament  a copy of it and during recess  he must get all the answers and  when parliament' again meets a  committee could easily be formed of all parties to comb over  all the questionnaires and work  out the answer. 7  .. I have a copy of your prelinin-  ary report and on page 13 you  say, "We simply record the existence of a crisis" which we believe to be very serious." That  I  do  not  believe,.' and  even if  you are right I remember the  words I heard at Port Hope when  attending a summer school there  in June 1914.. The speaker was  talking about the same subject  and he said, "There never was  a crisis in the history of the  world that God did not provide  a man to deal with it and conquer it." He was right. What  about the great Churchill who  just, passed ,on? He is proof of  that statement. There is no crisis  in Canada today at all; it is  imaginary, pure mist. This crisis  will not be conquered by spend-  (Continued on Page 3)  N.   Richard   McKibbin  A   PERSONAL  INSURANCE   SERVICE  PHONE 886-2062 GIBSONS, B.C.  CHIRpPRAaiC SCHOLARSHIPS AVAItABLE ^  Scholarships are available to those who have successfully  completed University Entrance examinations or better and are  desirous of following a career as: a . chiropractor.* A complete,  well-balanced course of study leading to. graduation as a Doc-.  tor of Chiropractic is offered at the Canadian Memorial Chiropractic College.  Among the subjects taught in the 4-year residence course  are: Anatomy, physiology/ X-ray7 Pathology, dietetics, diagnosis and chiropractic technique. ;-v  For further informatibn please contact:  CHIROPRACTORS'  ASSOCIATION OF  B.C.  ) 7  404 Randall Building, 535 West Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C7  TEETH  ARE  IMPORTANT  TO  BODY HEALTH  If missing teeth are not replaced, food cannot  be chewed properly and stomach troubles begin.  Decaying roots can, throw pus into the system,  leading to i rheumatic problems.  An overextended or loose fitting denture can  be so irritating that continuous pain can occur.  Have you visited your dentist recently? If not,  you would be very Ivise to check your^teeth  soon. We carry a complete stock of ��� belpfuL  dental aids.  Your doctor can phone us when you need a  medicine. We will constantly endeavor to keep  abreast of the expanding activities in the fields  of pharmacy ��� in this era of great change. We  pledge at all times to be In the position to offer the finest of pharmaceutical services.  M  KRUSE DRUG STORES Ltd.  Rae W. Kruse  Gibsons Sunnycrest plaza Sechelt  886-2023 886-2726 885-2134  Pharmaceutical Chemists arid Druggists  '?py?y ,?&���>;;,..' ',/���,. i/^yz.  m a ���  ��� ��� ���  few customers will ever again get  the busy signal frorn your phone.  It could pay for itself sc oner than  you think just by the business,  you save.  You will even pick lip hew  customers, folks tired of being  buzzed at by one of your single  line competitors.  Learn now much more another  line can improveyourbusiness,and  at such little cost. Call and ask our  Marketing and Sales Department.  B.aTEL^  M4CWJEX       ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPANY  WORLDWIDE TELEPHONE CONNECTIONS ��� INTERNATIONAL TWX AND TELETYPE SERVICE a RADIOTELEPHONES  CLOSED CIRCUIT TV ��� INTERCOM AND PAGING SYSTEMS ��� ELECTROWRITERS ��� DATAPHONES  ANSWERING AND ALARM UNITS ��� OVER 300 OTHER COMMUNICATION AIDS FOR MODERN HOMES AND BUSINESS  Funny, the little things that annoy  customers! Like hearing a busy  signal every time they calj you, for  example. They get to.feel unwanted. Wouldn't you? You might as  well leave your business phone  lying on the desk!  Every now and again a customer  hears your busy signal once too  often-rand phones a competitor:  a man with a voice, riot a buzz.  The economical solution: an  additional telephone line. Then, Coast News, May 20, 1965.  BILL NORJHWOOD  increase  B.C. Telephone Company estimates that it will have a .net  gain of 40,000 telephones this  year or a. total of about 700,000  in service at the end of December.  The company reported a net  gain of 9,394 telephones .during  the first quarter of this year for  an April 1 total of 671,102.  : These were served by 202 central offices, of which 121 had  1000 or fewer phones.  This year, when approximately  $43,000,000 is being spent on capital works, 11 new dial offices are  being added and four converted  from manual to dial service.  In five years, at the end of  1969, the company says that it  anticipates 875,000 telephones in  its system./ During that time  B.C. Tel plans to convert 18 present manual offices to dial service and to add 38 new dial offices. . p 7 "��� -  Capital costs for the five years  are an estimated $240,000,000.  , ..Telephone growthton the North-  Shore and  Sechelt Peninsula is  shown in the following figures:  April '65   Jan. '64  N0.THE DISTRICT FORESTS  IM THEXHWPER" tODKim  NEW DISTRICT- HOWEVER  6LAV TO TAKE YOU OH MOUND  THE QTMOhl HERE AND  HD0���� AFTER SCHOOL  py rKASEK WILSON  Hints hide glories of ancient Greece  North Van.  29,168  26,871  West Van.  15,411  14,034  Bowen Island  163  151  Squamish  1,270  987  Woodfibre  243  197  Pemberton  236  215  Britannia Beach  204  222  Gibsons  1,463   '  1,370  Sechelt  906  783  Port Mellon  202  125  Pender Harbor  398  385  May 21  8 p.m.  GIBSONS  LEGI0NHALL  Gibsons Legioiri Social Club  It's wonderful what can be  found in exploring an old house.  Wolfgang Fuhrmann who has  come back to Gibsons area to  live has purchased the old Lig-  gins home on North Road just  by Chamberlin road. This old  home built more than 50 years  ago from timber ��� liewn on the  spot bears close inspection for  the work put into it and the state  of the wooden beams, floors,  walls, windows and other woodwork in the old house.  ������'But it was exploration among  old papers in the upper part of  the house which was quite as  revealing as the examination of  old timbers- There were department store catalogues for many  years back all marked with the  date of their arrival in the mail.  And seed .^catalogues ��� there  were scads of them. It was interesting to note prices in the  store catalogues and in the seed  catalogues':  One old-time paperback book  was reminiscent of the boyhood  days of many now long past  their prime. It was an Horatio  Alger story titled The Store Boy  or The Fortunes of Ben Barclay.  The book sold for 15 cents and  contained, a list of close to 100  Alger books all with practically  the same theme worked out in  the same manner on a rags to  riches basis.  What struck the eye was a  fairly fat book by Botsford bearing the title A History of Greece.  The history of Greece was not  too importantvin those days because the pages were all pasted  over with clippings from periodicals of those days covering  poultry, butter making, -and in  the other end of the book, cooking, music reproductions from  newspapers arid ~ other items of  general interest.     7 7  Numerous handy hints were  clipped. and filed loosely. Here  is one which might be of interest: A' headache can often . be  relieved by drinking a cup of  tea to which has been added  three of four cloves. Another  read if you take medicine, drink  it through a straw or stick of  macaroni and it will not stain  your teeth.  Here is a cooking hint for pancakes: Rub the griddle with a  small bag of salt instead of using grease and the cakes will be  cooked without smoke  or odor.  If you have a leaky tub try  this: Use a hot fire to melt jar  rubbers. When the melted! rubber  is poured on press down firmly  with a hot knife.  Try this at "your next party:  When glasses stick together  pour cold water in the upper one  to contract it.  In the beauty department we  have this: A green powder used  over a green foundation cream  is a valuable beauty aid for red  elbows, hands and arms.  If you  seek  a   substitute  for  ice try soaking cloths in equal  portions of milk and methylated ;  spirits. This is described as the  coldest lotion one can, have.  If you just can't stand the  noise of a ticking watch here is .  what you do ��� turn a tumbler  over it. Here's one for the tired  ironer: Stand on a cushion, preferably a horse-hair one. It will  rest tired feet.  When it comes to items of general interest did you know that  in at least 90 percent of the  American people the left eye  is nearer the nose than the right  eye.- "; ���'.  There is so much of interest  in the old clippings that it would  take a book of large proportion  -to cover them all. The clippings  came from farm journals, Old  Country newspapers, magazines  and an odd few were written by  hand including Mrs. Gordon  Stewart's recipe for currant  loaf, which by the way contained  one glass of rum added just before baking in a moderate oven.  It is amazing sometimes what  one can discover on opening a  book that contains history. One  would never suspect that Bots-  ford's History, of Greece in 400  B.C. would ever become a receptacle for oddments concerning  life in a more modern age.  (Continued from Page 2)  ing millions for nothing.  It must be remembered that  at the time of Confederation only  four provinces joined together.  Today we have ten and the nationalities are nowhere near the  same as at 1867. On July 25,  1962, the Vancouver Sun published a short report under the caption, "We Speak French Here���  A Little:" The reading matter  that followed said: "Ottawa (CP)  Canada may be regarded as a  bilingual country but only 12.2  percent of the population speaks  both English and    French    the  1961 census revealed. The proportion speaking only English  was 67.4 percent and only French  was 19.1 percent. Another 1.3  percent spoke neither English  nor French."  The figures given by the Royal  Commission on Biculturalism and  Bilingualism on '" December 23  showed English 58%, French  28%, others 14%, so out of the  100% only 28% are French according to the figures supplied  by the B & B Commission. Yet  tho cry is for equal. status. Government of. the people by the  people for the people is democracy, allowing 28% of the population equal status or the same  rights as the other 72% can not  by any stretch of the imagination be real democracy.  Chain Saw Centre  Wilson Creek. B.C.  PM CANADIEN, McCULlOCH, HOMBITE, STIHL & PIONEER CHAIN SAWS  A COMPLETE STOCK OF MACHINES AND PARTS  FOR MAINTENANCE AND REPAIRS  SUB-AGENTS:   REDMAN'S RED & WHITE MARKET, Sechelt  GIBSONS AUTOMOTIVE  LTD.  Telephone  885-2228  -S  _y  ���     -V       -v'S        �������> *  "Any pans ybu want  y      ticked?"y  -."������<!_'. .<5.    t-;   ^2F  Give ^bursel-P a  LUCKY BREAK  Garderflighting is an art. Add your flair to the right equipment and you create breathless beauty.' Ypu put mystery  in the trees, fairyland in the flowerbeds. Your summer  days seem longer, your winter evenings brighter. And there  are practical advantages, too. A well-lit garden is a safe-  to-walk-in garden.Ow that discourages prowlers. Would  you like to learn n_ore? Then contact your nearest B.C.  Hydro offieW They've got some free literature for you.  lift are some bright, man-madeideas you can switch on any night!  free home delivery: phone  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor  Control Board or by the Government of .British Columbia.  .:,y&..  . i '���". ���  PENINSULA PLUMBING & SUPPLIES        SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  GIBSONS, B.C. ��� Ph. 886-9533      SECHELT, B:C. ��� Ph. 885-2062  GIBSONS ELECTRIC  Phone 886-9325  C & S SALES & SERVICE  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Phone 885-9713  RICHTER'S RADIO & !" CENTER  6. 7HELT,  B.C. ��� PI),   y 885-9777  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  SECHELT, B.C. - Phone 885-2171  ROBftUARD HKTRIC  SECHELT, B.C. ��� Ph. 885-2131  GIBSONS HARDWARE LTD.  Phone 886-2442 iB-v.sm-,  r.-:,^i��'._.  mm  �� '  '*'���"'  i.   ^ plea  tovbot^^eax^t^and  ���parents : for  mora-ir_sponsibility  . to be given to youngo people was 7  ' m^d'e' by ;Barry Quarry; discjus- :  ; sing ���'��� the^rpblems^of .^socfal'hbe-'  hayiorjat .^chobl^iatfd^sft 1'fiome,  i:as7ihe;jrepresentafiyf^ Elphin-  stone Student.Counciiatthe PTA  panel lone. Youth   Looks'at   Our  -Community..       .__-���..������:-..   yy7  A sense of achieVementis very ,  important to the/JstuderitT arid is  relative   tov the Tamount7 of  re-j:  sponsibility     taken.*^ Teenagers  need the support and;-sonretimes  the  help  of their' parents,  but  adults do tend to^'take"over he7  added. The students-realize the  importance of the'^school's reputation and Barry     asked    that  adults  take  care>5td-assess the  whole   situation, ^.r.ecftgnX?.e���..the  good and try not .Jto .go. .off the  deep end when |;"j^ista_��^v pre/  made. --.--;; ..^      ?  Mary Harding, representing.  Bethel No. . 28, JoB's^tDaughters  emphasized the importencej oi  adult behavior. Young people  tend to be critical and judge"  their eiders by - thef_^7aioti6ns.7,  Mary felt that it"1 is 'riot fair., to  blame the parerit^^lK/for^hi-l  drens behavior, 7= idling ^^eople:  must feel a re'sporisibiuty--.for  their own actions,_arid7feverybne  in the community ?_ffiOuM?re_flize  that each mdiviffuat -^ffects  cbririmunity standards ."^h^rrepu-,  tation of the scMM i^vitaX to  the conimunity arid deijehdslupori  :-us'au. py-o / jSa? y0 o:y   :  Eloise de Long^of^aSt <56lriets  Track Club and-Miehael-Willis;  Port Mellon Scou.#Q_io^::of?the  importance Of r|io^eia^bni77EIbise  urged the imm^ajt^7.^rpyiision  of year round _ac^fies_fpr}the  growing number s6f-cyouhg .people  taking part in sports-programs.  Michael was concerned -with; the;  need for diverslfyg o)^7. activities  and suggested Tthe ^r^rganiza*  tion. of teen townSjvto combat  apathy among teenagers y.  Gordon Clark W the ^Chancellor Car Club an^Merfileje Olson,  Roberts Creek TjGtjiide company  tackled highwayiandfsafetyTques-  tions. Gordon said7-the^Car club  had started to glv^yodng; ttien a  place to work on Jheir^cars^and  has grown into a~y6utlTbrg___iza-  tion with the ata.Af, promoting  safe and court��p$sf f^rfv-ng and  takes part in community service.  The club orgaii&es strickly dry  dances .and <qgip__��S chauffeur  duties for the .jp.A,.Pt piw enforcement officer^ sjhquld always  rem^vaberpthaXr^e^age drivers y  are human too.^-cr }.���&  Merriiee" mentioned".that most  of the Guides ar^^U,' tgq young  to drive but as cy��|istsrthey feel  strongly about jj&urtesy, ...realiz-  ^ngtl_at this is;a.two-way'essen-  '" ��� "  ' .���..-7-,.7_-  SeclMt  Reaut^ Salon  Ph.788S-9525?_  designed just* fj?r you  ':���*.(  Coldwaving ^Coloring  Tuesday 'tp7Saturday ;  .'.iiii  'm\m\\\\\m\\\\\\\\m\\\m\mmm\m\\\\\m\\\\\\\\\\\\\w  ___���__ John Hind^Vmith ���_____  REFRIGERATION  PORT MELLON  TO  PENDER'H^BOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m.7tb.5:3Q.p,in.  Res. 886-9949  NEED A CAR?  Mew or Used I  ��� . rr,.&   ::,t:\  ��� .Jjry.---   Peninsula Motor Products  -Ltd.. o:yt         i  Sechelt, B.C.���Phi 885-2X11  Ted FtorewelL.;.,-  .���; .Ob: i  ^0^p��^^^^0^^^^^^*0*^l^^^0*^^ii^^^^^^ii^m^^^0*0.  ���cyjir- ',  d.q  01.i  .���r/i.^J-._V.v!ii____L  u>:P0^TANI_f TRUCK     ,  ;VTf-^^-_^id^l^-^��   ;;  Drainage Fi-Iffs Installed  :..-,������ '��� p'Pic-   ;.>.xy.<:y  Gibsons, Plumbing  .. ��� __'_<  Ph. 886-24S0 for, information  tial for both cyclist arid motorist.  -"Eheir Special, criticisms were-jfor.  ���: the;; driver who waits i. until: he's 7  - on-top of the    cychst    before  sounding his hdm.,/;the  Glides  were  concerned  too .that there  should be ho favoritisri- iri, law; ;  enforceinerit and, felt, that fines  did not meet the problem of ^iriv-  ^ing : while"' impaired;  suspension  of license should be iriandatory.  Owing to a misunderstanding  there was no DeMolay representative and Nancy Inglis of the  High C courageously coped with  drinking problems alone. Nancy  felt there was over-emphasis oh  age limits, a teenager can drive  a car at 16, vote at 18 but must  wait until 21 to take a drink.  The law is obviously iinpossible  to enforce.  The young people advocated  learning about liquor in the home  rather than experimenting , on :  the street, and felt that advertising especially on T.V. gave  teen-agers the wrong standards.  Nancy asked the adults where  does social drinking end and addiction begin?    7  ..... ���.'  F'roiri the lively question period  it became clear that young peo-:  pie are concerned with the social problems of today arid with  the attitudes found amorig their  peers. They obviously appreciate  the person who has been taught  from early childhood to follow  through to its; conclusion anything they undertake. Heartfelt  agreement;^echoes.from all those  "who .have ever become involved  iri voluntary community activities.' :  Although the young people deserve the credit for the rewarding evening, Mamie Maloney's  great talent for friendship and  understanding made her an.ideal  moderator. In the few minutes  available before the meeting she  was able to give the young people the necessary confidence and  impetus that they could handle  the discussion with the minimum  bf? assistanceTffbm ^6^j_iai_v; To  , achievj-r th_&' airiorig .': stiahgers  ; -and" t67^crea.ter: a7bpnet bly sym-.  pathy ~ with  the audlerice77belies \  Miss  Maloney's   statement   that ���  she.is; only; of use beh4rid;a typewriter.; "y;7.7 pyyy-y yy-y. , ��� ���- ������  At lAmm^m^  Ribald Toni Jones will appear  on the . Sechelt 7 Theatre screen  May 21, 22, 24 and 25 at increased admission prices. It is a restricted, top-notch feature which  played not too long ago in Vancouver. It is a comedy with Albert Finney, Susannah Y��rk,  Hugh Griffith, Edith Evaris ;and  Joan Greenwood; i  ��� y.  iFilmed in England it is ' the  bawdy tale of a young lad, born  out of wedlock, who is betrayed  by his acquaintances; .and-,turned  out by his foster father. He j finally  discovers  his . real  identity.  There wilLalso be^&>'i midnight  show, Sunday, =vMay 23,:; with , the .  picture Night Creatures^-'.7 7   y  &P ^Coast^NewsRMa^ 20,71965.  :.'    KEACH'PARTY-.: ^'."  The first beaibh party of  the ���  yearvwa^ enjoyedibyiiiriany; HiJC  ���'; meri-b'ers"J and7_&ends lastiFriday.-;  7They; gathexie^^rpi-iid ftrie '-csimp^p  ��� -fireltd xpast.twe|rie7rk,;:m^shitnal;7  lows;'ariQ.'popconiy and to.sink fa-  vorite.���>songs, tp,an;assortment 'o��~;  instruriients. ���:.:;'-; "v:P-     y  ���'0 The -Hi-C i_ Estill very"%ctive^7:  and although there are no regular"  meetings during the summerj-,  they will be getting together  throughout the holidays for beach j  parties and to hear news of their  little Korean foster child, young  ... Kil Koo. Next HiJC meeting will  be Sunday, May 23,  WILLIAM JOHN VERNON  William John Vernon, father of  Randolph Vernon of Gower Point  road who along with Mrs. Vernon  moved to Prince George some  months ago, died in a Vancouver  hospital; on ivtay 9 in his .80th  year. Besides his son Randolph  He leaves his wife Florence.and  another, son,7three daughters, 11  grandchildren, two great; grandchildren andN a sister.,.  .. :.;;A^^ri|'-^ih1tergse'q;d^7  " ieririis;71s tasked Ttp get^iri ?;tpuch  ,'���;withJ-r>>M, Dober,0$&&M.:T:he  .���! :Ki,nsirien iviil iprovide:��� new;netting  to surrduridHhevcourts at'-:.S0uth  .-.���.JPietcher-^and7lGpweJp'"EQihir:lRds.  tj..a.jid^Mr;_,!PhiL Lawrence has .piro-  l i? -misjed��� \w<)?'��� nets..; :'.k-'' .wpxk..^party  y>���������. will:' benarraflge.d :ibi$;'weekend to  get everything shipshape.' Lend  "ahandrthen/stayand-play.���;  .:.t;jo..   ..rv.-s-.y    yC'.:^^'--.y    ;���*_    "}-zyl  :'nC?  ThecCp^brafion of the Village; of Gibsons Liand-i-g���'"  yyy^ji v  ���yry  Tenders for janitor service at> the new Municipal Office  will be ^received^7 by; the.undersigned uritU f4;30 p.m. May -.8,  19657 SubjectTto TtheVwork being satisfactory, a two year corir  tract would be entered into. The janitor will be required to  carry out > a thorough cleaning arid' polishing once weekly arid  diist and sw^ep ;thr5ugh daily as necessary. The janitorywill  alsq be required to provide equipment such as polisher arid  vacuum cleaner and cleaning agents.  Further information may be obtained from the GierkV  C. F. GOODING, Municipal Clerk  ;:,   SECHELT THE|\TBIS  ���.--" 7 FRL^SAT.,-i__.dN.,':fUES^ '  "Absolutely aiagm^^  ��������.'.'  Eastmancolor (Restricted) 7  Increased Admission trices  SUN_^  What is the Blood Freezing Secret of the  Night Crefitjires  Peter Cushing, Yvonne Roman Patrick Allen  ^;:y ��� ,-..'.;   Qoior    . .7 ,. ':'....  Mf_%#M��-MWV  Factory (o20a^  ���������Vrvrt ��������<  SPRING COATS  Values to $49.95  ALL AT ONE LOW PRICE  $1ft88  19  Thtijftee Dress Shop  GIBSONS  &}&Vi/  -tWhen it comes to additives,. Chevron  Gasolines have an unsurpassed record.  In 1960 (to take just one example)  Chevron led the whole industry by introducing Methyl���the biggest breakthrough in anti-knock additives since  Ethyl, 36 years earlier.  Meanwhile,' the efficiency of Chevron  Gasolines had been increasing in many  other4 ways over the years. A special additive was developed to banish carburet  tor-icing. Chevron's famous Detergent-  Action formula was perfected to keep  your c~-_rburetor as clean as the day it  was installed. Advances in refining proc-  esses.assured the best possible octane  values for new and older engines alike.  ; Today, Chevron "G'asblineS5 are in a  class by themselves becaTJ_��''of*the ;<Spm-  pound progress constantly made towards  ultimate perfection. They contain not  Just the! latest additive. They represent  the sum total of every element known  to date that goes to make a truly superb  gasoline���tested and proven for over a  generation; in the only place where it  matters: the engine of yot__\car.:  Compound progress adds up to COMPOUND POWER; And with COMPOUND POWER the miles cost you  less. Drive into your nearest Standard  Station or Chevron Dealer this week and  try a tankful for yourself.;i...  . <-.v���  COMING SOON - EXCITING BIG-PRIZE  CONTEST FOR CHEVRON CUSTOMERS!  Watch this7space  for early :news of  our great spring and  summer contest,  with thrilling prizes  worth,many hundreds, of dollars.  Entry will be free  for all customers at  Chevron Dealers  and Standard  Stations.  ��������� IV   "i ;    '>>���"  ���': >/      :-y     r>?  ' ��� %'\.-:..i/ \.��'.v!.  ���>��� '..'-:   '    u   ���y'. 7-   lii-i  '7"   J_</'".!:>-; P^yp i  y> v<y  M  i?v>' r&Wifz&j  ���no,  ���  ���-���"��� ������^gfKR'^V   P'-"^:-  ,yy/y'xpxvY,;��� .���  :>'.Qv.\.yy ���' ������ .���'  ;    1 * '"i <.  .*..   lP:.y   ,���>.:!.'/..   -vs  ���__ _  TIC Tllfc  ��� K.UTyROH'\ CHEVRON DESIGN AND "MeTHYLV REC. T.M.S. ".';  "    r    '��� ���'.  ' i, "-���'"  /"'���", "���"'��� '���'���     '���*  yoypyw y y.yo-o 'tii-w .*  P.*;  r;y)yJ)y   ,y. ;  CHEVRON COMING   EVENTS   ��� ������ "^ ���i)7 77       '' MISC.  FOR. SALE y-7 " -' '      .! 7  7"  . 7"V   "7" "���' "7, '7,7.  77"      . ���'      7-'.7S^CREraCE7$i00- 7-  May   20:   Port  Mellon  Hospital,   A 36'vv gas fringe  arid RejMjflblic  _4___ilia_y Plant saiej72 p.m.^Port'-} _.utbri_atic water" 'heater With  2  -Mellon1; Church Sbasemerit.'H Free; f'itanl_S': arid ^regulato^ cbinplete'._ In  ���cotteeyy^y.  kyOyyyy/ P-y  May  22:   Gibsons UlC.W  isaterJ  Bake  ikigood -condition;:Must sellfoy 7Sat-7 "  7mrday.^Phone ^86-9677. yiy   .:  77-77   GIBSONS7.     ^ 'y   S^bedrm. Waterfront Home.  "     "J       ... ���-   .....   _       . Redweli 7area. 7 Pbsjt .and. Beam.  2.<_bedroom7^-,n Modern*-view    Level"to beach, furriished, Glass  ,;.home ari pay^areat Oh large fully p boat, 50"hp/ motor' inc:  $18;500,  Soames ,PiQdht.% ^f.yy.  yp''' 'pp* ���f.y 'Prt"P  ��_-  May 20:^^ert?s'section of >Gibsons  United Church choir, supper and  variety cohcertvt6: 15 p.m;V church  hall Tickets, adults $1, children  50c from' any choir member or  Coast.News.    ]������ ���'���'���"  May 22: Jobies Coffee Party, 10  a.m. to 2 p.m. Garlick Residence.  Sale of Home Baking, sewing,  plants, etc7; :  DEATHS     y  y?|Mot$r ^py<msy^ ^<m |can now; get  MORRISON ��� Passed away suddenly. May 11, 1965, Walter Clare  Mdttfisori-Iri'-his-52rid  yearv  of  Andy's Bay, Gambier Island, B.C.  Survived by his ldving wife Wil-  ma, 3 sons7Keit*��lyde agd, Jerryp  at  home,  1  _.Stf^.ef ^Kathy at.  home   1 Sister Mrs. Helen Veil;  Vancouver,,! brother Don, Nanaimo, ��'-& an* hlslfallh^vMr. Earl;,  Vancouver-DeSceasSa wasa'mem-  ber of Mount^ip-iinstOrie7I-odge:  No.   130, vA.Fl&A^M7v TGeorgiatfv  Chapter   Royal   Arch   Masons;  Mount Elphinstone Chapter Order  Eastern Star; and Guardian Coun:  cil   Bethel '28.%7F^neraI?>erv-ce  was held Sat.. May 15 at 2 p.in.  from the Family Chapel of the  'ybuf crash Tielmets and goggles,  at  Vancouver  prices  at Earl's.:  ^Corne iri7arid see^SSO-SfiOO.   J  -f_--.n7.j--.      ., i  ..i.ii T - i ��� ���!, "   i  ��� ���'"''���.     ���'   ������       ��������  TFull range of '.sleeping;., bags land  ���'��� air mattresses. A coriiplete camping outfit as low as $93.38. Gibsons Hardware & Sporting Goods  21" Phillips TV, walnut cabinet,  yp.t. 1 year old, excellent condi-  : tion. $95 cksh. 886-2375:  Just.arrived from .California, our  new stock of Levis,: at Marine  Men's Wear, Gibsons.  'laririex heater, '1 treadle sewing  -machine; Phorie 885-2087.  Breeding ewes;7S15. Swabey7Ph.  886-9657.77\$y*T P.  room," '-'auto^oil- heating. 7 Extra  room and utility z in : basement.  Separate garage. Full price $10,- j-  500, terms.    7.7 "     '.: .-,._  7 7128'; WATERFRONT  Modern   2   foedrm   baseinent,  3V- acres ~ Level and mostly    lovely landscaped treed lot, wharf  cleared.; Exceptionally-good soil... Safe year round deep anchorage,  Potential for  future,, subdivision    ideal for yachtsman or fisherman  1 bedroom house, modern plumbing and 220 -wiring included^  to  :be.itiovedPottproperty; $300. Ph.  fMrs^Crav^6rd^886-2984.  with frontage on.two roads. Full  price $2,750  easy ;terms.  Waterfront ������ 2 bedrooin home  on large arid beautifully landscap-;  ed lot. Large living room overlooks Bay. Full cement basement.-*  Full price $15,000 terms. p*  View Lot ��� 50 x 150 lfiTBay,  area. Excellent homesite iri resi-11;  dential district. Full price $1>050.!"'.  ROBERTS CREEK  1 acre ��� with creek 'and' ca.bin v.,  partly furnished. Property large-  Madeira Park area. Only $14,700  F.P.  WEST SECHELT  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   acres;    ideal   investment,  sub div.  possible,   bordered  by  two toads,   good water  supply,  ; treed, view, $8800 F.P.   .  ly cleared and attractively land-      :   SELMA PARK REVENUE  scaped. Perfect ^inmer hide-out ���     Large modern 3 br. home on  with sandy beach only a short    waterfront.   2   rental   cabins   on     = .     walk   away.   Full   price   $3,750,    safe swimming beach. Real val-  rSpring7filfed7mattrfess and bed^&terms^^^s��^^  small chrome dinette- set, steamer trunk7 Phone 886-9344.  ;0il;bu*rier;,with plenum and ducts  also air vents. $40. Ph. 886-2676;  to Eastern Star Cancer Research  Fund, in care of Mrs.yNonnan  Hough, R.R. 1, GibsonSi 3.C? 7;  IN MEMORIAM  KENNEDY ��� In loving memory  of  a dear husband and father,  David   Kennedy, 7 passed   away  May 22. 19647  Today-recalls*the memory,of a  ; l0*ved oh_. gone' to rest, ���?���'. i      7  And those who think of him today  are those who loved him, best;  The   flowers   we   lay   upori  his  grave may whither and decay;  But the  love  that lies beneath  will never fade away.  Always remembered by his loving wife Margaret  and family,  daughters. Jean arid Lottie and  son Tom.  FLORISTS    y ,;'<,, y    ���  complete, cheap.  Phone 886-27287  ���.y      . ft., ��� '  vOne .portable electric sewing ma-  7chiiffe; near riew, $50. Phone after  '�����'6, 886-2559.  v'Blond bedroom suite, $80; mattress and box spring $75; fridge  $75; automatic washer, $150. Ph.  886-9593;  POULTRYMANURE! Sacked for  convenient handling. Phone in  advance1 for" requirements. Wyngaert Poultry Parm 886-9340.  MARINE ACCESSORIEST"  Paint,  fibreglass,   rope,, canvas,  b&at hardware  WALT NYGREN SALES LTD.  Gibsons, 886-9303  FARM FRESH EGGS! Usually  all five sizes available in white  or brown shell. Bring containers.  Wyngaert Poultry Farm, 886-9340  Oy'f REDROOFFS p yy"    r.-~ -y , yyy  w��^^'i:'Wn^1i.f %ith :-   FOITBUS. OPPORTUNITIES '.  w ��^SSf^"��t2f il,  nLnS       Seehelt and area. We have sev-  75 ft. rwaterfrontage in ..popular-!^..diil fnr.,:nartnpro or semiy  holiday area. Full' price $4,300. SeSxedT partners or ^^  ��������� PENDi_Rvi_AR^^ y.:.y.yy:,,.. ^  ..  -  y      :   -  '''���"___,';-^.'_; -v  :-��-���'������������ ��,One,.,acre,    80'   Beach    front  Waterfront $M'Jj�� ]E^|gf,1fiilly pest |6echelt. $4400 terms,  serviced lot Withbf/^O ?|t.^fip(|rtage %P:r4 %J? s_,  in    sheltered    bay.'   .Beautifully. .  treed and fabulous view to soufh^^  west.  Excellent fishing  opposite  lot. Full price $3,259 easy terms'-"  Waterfront   ���   Secluded ; 3%r  acres with 700 ft.' waterfrontage  including sandy beach, in shelter-  ed bay plus furnished 2 bedroom  home and guest cabin. Truly a<r  unique waterfront ���proper-ty, -id'ear*  family   investment.   TFull   price  $15,500, terms.7 y        7.  Call  Frank  Lewis   or  Morton  DAVIS BAY, 2 BEDRM  -Modern cottage, fireplace, carport, level to beach. 60 x 150 view  lot. $11;000 terms.  >  40 ACRES, CAMP SITE  On S.C. Highway. Access to  Roberts Creek waterfront. Ideal  subdiv. or investment. Only $6600  F.^7yv7y''.  HALFMOON BAY REV.  ^Cabins and trailer park, 2'bedrm. owner's home. Protected waterfront.   Ideal   for   motel   and  F^r guarantee^ watch andvjewel-  ,ry*irepairs;'seer Chris's"; Jewelers,  T^Sechelt; Work done ^ori the prem-  FINLAY REALTY Ltd.  GIBSONS     and     BURQUITLAM  GIBSONS ���^Convenient Marine  Drive, Magnificent .vieTHfr two bed-  ���-'--_'____. ���_���-"'- "i.i*--.n _������ '''^H'JZ'iLv: ���   tt_r^_'*i.        i_^��_._��  Wreaths  ^spr^Ppg^^ large  Florists. Phone 88d-��345, Hopjcigs t^^SB^^^'ffi^MrSSSfe VUvirig:rq_^_.nd^kitchen. Plenty  Landing.  lses.  Flowers for all fccasions  of cupboards  arid closet space.  Immediate possession Full pride  considered.  _?i��_?rf5^lS_^S_^r^eSfelt   .^^tgurisj. rifles^andTiiand ��uns    $7,000, terms may be  E        ^i��S^_t_!2_ra .^f?^S. 7^1* on ^ii|igrime--t. y 7   y    ;    ^ ' Ma  "���     ���*&W&yW��y**& ..m^^Watf-N^i.n-S.ap^T.-i-:^    yr GIBSONS    -   Cpun  WORK WANTEP m��%j-1^77����l^#%i^ Mjfe  Country    Estate. ^  solidly- built,   fully  W.F. Lots ��� Building Lots ���  All sizes^AllypnceSry  'yr'--,y~'r pipyy/^yry^z^:.^.y^y .   "���-'.,.  7 Modern. 2i ;br.Tfull bsmt. home,  W, Sechelt: F.P, $8500,        yy.  RETIREMENT WATERFRONT  Protecf_diOp view,   garden .lot.  Furnished7''$> rms: arid /bath/ utility,  elec7tstbye, ^uto heat,   ceV  ment foundation: Halfmoon Bay,  Close   to   store   and  P.O.   $7500  i ..-'.'���.���..'���    ���"'���',:.���'���.'���  Call J.-Anderson, 885-9565  BV Kent,  885-4461.  _y^m��as*n _*ta��^ol#_7j^ref^nl3^|^  SEACREST WATER SERVICE  Plumbing, building septic tanks;  R.R. 1, Redrooffs ,Rd, Halfmoon  Bay. .Phone 885-9545. &.��;:&������ %;^y  Useqj^electnc   and  gas   ranges,    five minutes from Gibsons. Splen-^  also oil ranges.-C;.& S Sales, Ph  885r9713. Se^fielt. 'V  -tii  General painter and paper-hanger. Phone Walt Nygren Sales Ltd  886-9303.  Plain sewing and alterations.  Phone 886-2280. Ask for Dayle.  garden-tractor, plow and cultivator; in good condition. Phone  886-24937  WANTED  INTERIOR & EXTERIOR  SIGNS  Lettering oi Vehicles  c   .a Specialty v  Dave  Piiikney Gibsons  7 *Phohe 7886-9829  ROPLANa  SERVICES  Fields  Lawns  Gardens  - ROY BOLDERSON  Box 435 .Sechelt  7        885-9530^  Please phone evenings only  HELP WANTED v  Girl's 18" bicycle, age 9-12. Phone  883-2244,777,;.,,.  WILL BUY STANDING FIR,  HEMLOCK AND CEDAR.  PHONE 886-2459. ,  Fir, cedar and hemlock for cash.  After 6 pirn. 885-2132; A. Simp-  kins, bricklayer.  CARS, TRUCKS  FOR SALE  Impeccable 1959 Chevrolet 4 dr.,  6 cyl. automatic, custom .radio,  47,000. original7 milesy showroom  condition throughout! Throw a  tantrum Darlyn.1 and make "Big  Daddy" buy it f<>r you. |��Io dn.  pym't, $41 -per month. '  1957 Morris Minor 1000 Conner-:  t_oie. Floor shift, A-l throughout.-  $25 per -ri-bnth will handle this  little sweetheart! A real chance  to outdrag all those X-L's and  Super Sports!  ���  1960 Rambler Super 4 dr. Station  Wagon. Custom radio, auto trans,  custom   roof   racks,   seat   belts,  did  view,   subdivision   potential.  Full price $18,000, down payment  7#,0907   *T~  GIBSONS & DISTRICT ��� A good  selection of residential lots priced  'from ^800. Terms available.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower Rd.  Cozy five room, fully serviced  home, convenient location on paved highway with daily bus and  mail service One acre lot with  stream, shrubs, perennials, shade  and fruit trees. Good value at  $9,000  terms.  CHARLES ENGLISH Ltd.  Real Estate���Insurance  . Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS,   BC.   '     PH.  886-2481  Eves. - C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785  Good rev. DUPLEX- 3 brm and  2 brm apts  $12,000 f p. terms.  7 9 room home, close to sea,  transport. View, privacy. Modern. Deep freeze mCl $15,000 f p.  Good terms.  SttHftT AGENCIES LTD.  ,     Phone 885-2161  B6x 155, Sechelt, B.C.  For complete information on  listings of properties of all kinds  including businesses, from Gibsons to Pender Harbour and for  all your insuranve needs, including life and health and accident  insurance:��� Rentals sometimes  available.  Come in and talk it over with  Ed Surtees at Aggett Agericies  Ltd   Sechelt, or phone 885-2065.  AGGETT AGENCIES Ltd.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2065.  885-9303.  ?*-��.  ��,  ...    . ���   ���.**>.!_-������.-.    i- Waterfront hornet 3 brm., well  YfH^ ?* ^^#^^el3r ^*    maintained,  convenient  location. .  tiful_.^Cnmeyon yEarlv-Vrtii   n��stv      ��rnn��   - _ *j h  quired.  $307 per" week. *F6r���  y   tifui:|^ ��15 000 f p*  ���: ��� 7:^ldjmi$er;:>:jt-^��w^ ���;' - a-  < .-.*_._. ���___,__*./..bbv^-.v,..^.^^ ... -v.. .��.,= ��� ,,^,..;^ dA, Wortman.  886-2166,  Eves. 886-2393.  .Attention Ladies! Who would  like to take orders from vydur  friends and neighbors -forTFUllerP-.-for^(^y^P^^^ajAibyym ypyooyo Mrs  Brush   Products?. ��H 7;la_ties Tfee-;/; i^9^M^^^^X^^^0'M^t^^-.  c^^free 7$7ing^��*b^___fU^msXdM-y^^^^n^y<p''  ���i j  information write Box 739 or  leave messages at- <.oast -News,-  Gibsons. B.C.  Man for cat-hooking^ andgeneraL  work, loading." logs,"1 etc. Safe  working- conditions?:; $31 per' hour:  See-T. Nyg__ii^r___t___i<kiifc?Bay;  Pressman or twtr thirder, or  young nKmviwilUngr���'to*" learnr the  printin^trad^Aji^^-bastrNews;  Gi3os__ra^886r>?__82^-Ci  General" aii_^- n��_M_r- m_Hrrteriarice  man?W-n-ted5fb_-"lQgi^_^co__^an3r  Gibsony.ai_--u Phon&^-flfeaiOTv  Unusual opportunity������ Highi conir  mission 'eaaming* with- _t growing  61 year old. company selling world,  famous Goodyear maintenance  products. Rod ' Tormo earned  over $24,000 (not typical, but indicative of potential) -last year.  M. W. Frank earned over $13,000.  Age no barrier. Diversified, year,  round line. TNb ' investmerit required. We take care of t$#4.fi'  nancing ��� shipping ������ and cpllec-iv#  metallic green with matching. in-  -teribrv"-'Faster���than-'Wyngaert'si  Studebaker! Don't forget! I'll pay\  your gas and return fare on purchase..-Thafllc buy. 2 bottles.  Roy MacFariane, 600 Kingsway,  TR 4-2822.  '53: Ford* 4 door sedan, 1 owner,  670O._a_iles, licensed, motor, tires,  upholstery, paint, all in first class  condition. $295 cash. 885-9377.  '5&7L-tac_~ Rover station wagon,  ^wheelidrive..Phone 884-5322.  94rtairflat deck, also dump' truck  Phone: ���tWflJBa.-.,,.    .  1951, Austin7 station wagon. One  owner,.good tires and low mileage on reconditioned motor. $100  cash or nearest offer. 886-2583.  1955 Chev,7V8." autoriaatic "4 ^ door  sedan, .clean, good tires. Also '51  DeSbto,   running   with   license.  Make "ari  offer.   Phone,886-9686,  5-6 p.m.  -m.teal'; Estate ��t Insurance -  Plumes    ; -77 886-2166  Evenings 886-2500T^or 886-2496:  ^_J?I  Real Estate & Insurance  Gibsons  886-2191  Sechelt  885-2013  R. F7 Kennett���Notary Public  GIBSONS ��� Delightful 5  room  home, 2 br. Beautiful garden^area.^A bedroom home, large panelled  living   room,   dining   room,   kit,  part base.,  $2000 dn; $8,500 full'  price.  .   ���.,;,:.-. y-.^ ������  GIBSONS RURAL ���-10. ac. 3 ac;  cleared. Garden area,. fruit trees,- .  piped water. $1500 dn.' Bal easy.  GIBSONS .��� Compact lyxury.- 2  br. modern elec. home' situated  _ on, landscaped7'view ,lot,; cbnVenir  ' ent to everything. Lge. workshop, ���  lots storage.70rily7$15;7507    r  peiigh't&l;4 rooms ori view lot.  Car port. Mostly, furnished. $9500 "  terms.        .',' . .  Chert, carport, oil furnace, view  .lot, Bay area. Phone 886-2897.  ATTENTION! !  Apartment Dwellers! !  Few suites still available.  BOATS FOR SALE        _h   tions. Start ori part time -tt&ig. If^i^||#Mfeaisure boat;  1 garbage  you    like.    Write.   Consolidat^0iju|^f'pnone 884-5322.  Paint & Varnish (Canada): Ltd., ^.^4^- ; ,_ -������ ., �����,  -.,���������-  ���->jyy &���**..  aaesecv^r-your^npwv ,;, -. .��,,  East Ohio Bulg., Cleveland'Ohio,    10'6"   plastic  V&Stt withflp- h$; $'$���   %  vm >�� �� ,*"f| **  %}yy:U,  outboard. Phone 886-2459.^ ?    ^--, ��"^   *&******, ~*<\in* -��� -  �������  U.S.A.  NOTICE  --iti-  The   S.P.C.A.   would   apprecihte;]  having persons who phoned about  getting, kittens:to phone again to  886-2664 or 886-2365-;���-"   s '*  .12 fti?c6rtipletely fibre glassed out-  boara^boat. $125. Phone 885-2087.  *30' pleasure boat, good running  order $1650, cash or nearest offer. Phone" 886-2775.       "  TO*T_iB..C-fOIGE<  PROPERTIES  CONTACT  K. BUTLER REALTY & Insurance  Box 23, Gibsons BC  7; -  phone '886-2000 ���  TWO   NEW   SUBDIVISIONS  WATERFWNT 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 bal-  ^nc^^lfi&ountfor. cash.  '    Foir sale bj) owner and  developer  0. SLADEY  MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  Phone 883-2233  REAL ESTATE (Cont'd)  New," 3 .b^drbom ��� fainily: home,s7  carpet iri living room. Full base-";:  ment. $1_T,000.  ' Spsfcious'; 4 ; bedrobm  split' level' ;  home; sunken living room; $18,000  Easy idowri paym'nts. Ph. SSO^ieg >������  7;B9ach7f_��hVage-,"'i:J^.',lo(ts.''at7.Gib- ,'f  sons ;Georgia 7 View subdivision,  bverlobkirig Ha|we'Sound. Contact  Mr.��� J: ��� liettmer, ^43 St. Andrew  ' St., Nanairiio^B^C.;!7',; t:;f'  - ���:'   ':   ���-/AP������������������'-\ vi.i  ;'.;.;���.���  ;:��.  .; '.  .  Hpusei;:for; sale^, Halfmoon Bay.  Serial waterfront, close. to.:wharf,.  spacious,,4. roorii bungalow^. 13' x  . 17'7 living  room  with. mahogany  wall,   bright   cabinet  kitchen,   2  bedrooriis,   full   plumbing,   duo-  therm oil heater, 220 wiring, close-:  to bus, store and post office, gar-::  age,     landscaped.     Reasonable.)  down payment. Full price $7,500..,:.  Phone 885-9550,       y 7:  IVi miles west of Gibsons P.O., :;  beautiful s' 6 ii't h ern exposure,,: >  cleared, view lot with good'well.-..-:.;  Approx. 200' x 177'. Ph. 886-9305. ,',  Lot with building on it. Full price J  $2000. Phone 885-9550.  Coast News, May 20, 1965.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Mrs. Dorothy Wortman, who has  ���lived-'* in - this - area for. several  years:'and-hasan extensive knowledge of.; local property values; is  ��� now- associated with Ewart Mc-  Mynn vJReal'ty.; Please phorie 886  .2166 of evenings 886-^393. .7  JAY  BEEr-USED  FURNITURE  ���   ;'Phtone7 886-2346^ Gibsons  .: Next; to Ken's parking   3  Beer  bottles.  We  buy- and  sell  >y i!--^oWE SOUND  FARMEJRS' INSTITUTE  ;Fotymembership or explosive re-  iquirejtnentst contact secretary, F.  ���. J. TWyngaert, 886-9340.  "'��    aKt��EDICURIST  ��� ;!1-MrsV-F. E. Campbell  ���p Selm__ <Park, on bus stop  *f*.j-en      885-9778  Evenings by appointment  ____l________i:ryy .'   WATERFRONT LISTINGS  WANTED  We have many clients wanting lots and waterfront homes  in the Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay, West Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay areas.  We specialize in waterfront  properties.7       ���  For action on your property  call or write N. Paterson,  CAPILANO HIGHLANDS Ltd.  803 Davie St.; Vancouver  Ph.   682,3764,   Eves' 888-0512  -C_  WATmiREf AIRS & JEWRRY  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  aji:Ph;'886-2116, Gibsons  S_;!fc1 -.;������:;��� .���--.-    ' ��� ������  SELL OR TRADE  4.37 acres on Sunshine Coast highway with 3 bedroom house: and  2 room dwelling. Will accept low  down payment or trade for waterfront lots or acreage, have. cash  to add to our price of $9,500. All  offers given ������full* consideration.  Write Box 97, Chase, BX.. phone  160R, Chase.  FOR  RENT  1 bedroom cabin, fully furnished,  all new. Available after May 22.  Phone 886-9826.  r'Ahz/r   hn&   P NELSON'S. ���  J_AUNDRY: &  DRY-CLEANING  ,i&   ^;PUR STORAGE     ���.'.������  ..   7. Plione .Sechelt 885-9627  :,';:or: "in Roberts Creek, Gibsons  1 ;t0"_ind-Pdrt Mellon Zenith 7020  <Tree ialling,-topping or removing  Tkriv.e?.:climbs- for  view.   Insured  wojk frQm;.Port Mellon to Pen-  der7 .Harbour.    Phone   886-9946.  ���M^i^-n7V^ft.7 7- '   . .' ���".  ^Alcoholics iAsionymous,  Post office Box 294, Sechelt. Informa-  ,tion, -pjhoneu886-9372.  v  ;R:ES^cl4piy*E7:-77'  NOW OP-SSsrSantaan- (The Peace  ^1) QuleVhohie for the aged and  convaTe'sceri^-Lockyer Road, Roberts-Creole? ��886-2096. :  RETS  ec-i.  Port   MeUon  886-9525.  road,   rooms,   Ph-  Yeai* oM golden retriever, excel-  ilent^wTth ^cHildren, good watch-  ��� ddg> give-toy good home. Avail-  ableH^t*��May  24.   Phone   Chris  :y,Jghpsopii -J^S-9832.      7y  7 9 week^p.d;S__a_.oyed piips, regis-  "-���tefe'd.  -tJatliBk $1007 females' $75.  -Phoriesilft!* Anderson, 8854785.  ��� if-.,---,   r^-frj. _������_________._--_  puppy, male. Phone 886-  Furnished house,.-2_y>edrooms,--.y  w;W. carpet, firepla^: patio, 7  large yard,^ 2 blocks from water; '7;  In the village.of Gibsons. Phone'  596-3543.        y '';'  Modern store available, 24 x 35.-r-.  ft.  Opposite 7Bank  of  Montreal,.  Gibsons. Phorie 886-9804. .<,i:.  >Bed sitting room,^7'-|uit 1 or 2 peo- ������"'  Tgg^a-l^ft^^i^. Ph. 886-2564  Port M^Jlbn Road,M, 2 or 4 rooms  Phone ^886-95257 7  NEW DELUXE APARTMENT  - featuring     ���  Large 1, 2 and 3.bedroom suites.  Balconies ,>  SfoVes, -r-;; Fridges r  Washers ���v Dryers >  Individual Thermostats  Drapes and blinds  $95 and up  Reserve Now  Phone Collect 522-9669  y        STORE  FOR RENT  In" the best location in Gibsons.  500 sq.ft. $60. Phone 886-2559.  FUELS  ���j' '~xi6r\i m  w?X  DO 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  COAL & WOOD  7-77...^^ Alder ������ $10  .7.' v;7^Mapie';$l2 ;  Fir $_2s^elivered  jBpne-di^ oldig^owth fir $14  DRUMHELLER HARD COAL  $32; ton, $17 i_ ton, $2 per bag  TOTEM LOGS ��� $1 per box  R. N. HASTINGS���North Rd.  ..,..    Gibsons  We deliver  anywhere  on the  Peninsula.   For  prices  phono  886-9902  YJ-*7,^ ANGLICAN  ^Stf Ba_^_M_omew's,  Gibsons  ..   -.v &4 % a'.hi^-%oly Communion  !' '�� 8:W'>&mst Family Service  ������';;*   c���'&30-p.ra.,: Evensong  7 Port M*ll<i_f7   T  9:15;f��ri_:v Morning Prayer  ���' St. Ai*iri*s, Roberts Creek  r.   ^-ii^aitn^ Family Service  c-       St .^Hilda's,  Sechelt  ' -i;9:30 a.th.,E Holy Communion  Egmont  p^P^^r^M^aiEvetnne,. Pray _r  Madeira Park  7: 3J> |5m_h| Evening Prayer  PTED  CUhsons  Hiviai5Bt_.e Sunday School  11 a.m.. Nursery  117,a7rit7.T.* Divine Service  .  * Roberts   Creek   ���.  v v 2'p'.m'A"t;bivirie Service  Worship led by Miss H.  Camp-  bell,'J;deScbness,   every   second  Sunda.y pf each, month.  'Wilson CreeK  11:15"_a'i_n'i. Divine Worship  Sunday  School.  9*45  a.m.  ^WorshiptljBd  by  Rev.  W.  M.  CameronT_.tf"_:30 p m. every second Sunday^ of each month.  HiH-MiAPTISr"-'  ���  CALVARY  BAPTIST,   Gibsons  7:30 pim>,. Evening Service  Prayer Meeting. 7:30 p.m. Thur��  *beth__l Baptist, sechelt  l_tjrl5;-sa.jmi3,.-:.Worshin  Service  .. ^"7i,:307'p^.m77\W'ed.,v:Prayer  ,.  ^ST^VINCENJ'S     ,  Hbiy" Familly, Sechelt, 9 a.c.  rfe,pf>Mary,  ^^^iiRISTIAN SCIENTISTS  J: Church Services  j?i73,ri*'  Sunday. School  'each Sunday at 11 a.m.  ^Roberts-Creek  United  Church  ^;(Ra<|iS PrQpram: The Bible  WSfcM to5You,over C-FUN,  7:45 ajn., every Sunday  BUILDING MATERIALS  -��:  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt/ Phone 885-2283  '���''���''  'Everything-for your  .:..,..������ .building, needs  JOHN DE KLER  BUILDING -  - CONTRACTING  Wilson  Creek, B.C.         ,  Phone 885-2050              j  COAST NEWS WANT ADS  APE REAL SALESMEN  Phone 886-2622  ,   PENTECOSTAL  ilU?m  ^^fcibsons-  9:45 a.m., Sunday School  I rfc. ��{.13- %_n.. Devotional  7:30   p.m..   Evangelistic   Service  Tuqsl-  'SMi p.m.,   Children's  ;.Tues., ,7:30 p.m., Bible Study  *Fri~   7:30'"p.m., Young People  }||gilfriC(p^TABERNACLE  il a.-n.t Morning Worship  7:30 7 p^i'^variRiejrsti c   Service  lOvjftW. 'Sunday School  Wednesday, 7 p.m., Bible School  yf^o>^:30 pfth!.; Rally  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL Church  ,     ..,j ./undenominational)  Sunday "School 10 a.m.  Worship Service     11:15 a.m.  In 'JSelma Park Community Hall  ;        Pastor S. Cassells BOWLING  E & M BOWLADROME  (By ED CONNOR)  Monday Ladies: Scorchers 2372  Springettes 916. V. Peterson 508,  J. Christmas 503, L. McKay 500,  P. Feeney .503, M. Holland 577,  J. Whieldon 632, M. Stanley 519,  I. Plourde 582.  Tues. Morning Ladies: Yawn-  ers. 2241 (885). M. Lee 542, H.  Wright 524. P, Hoops 261.  Tues. Mixed: Herbies 5 2799,  Know Goods 998. D. Lefler 634  (245), J. Larkman 642 (310), F..  Nevens 684 (330), H. Thorburn  247, F. Reynolds 633 (273), A.  Holden 610.  ELECTRA  CLEAN  UPHOLSTERY CLEANING  CARPETS, FURNITURE  RUGS  Phone 886-9890  Thurs.: Champs 2836 (1040. J.  Larkman 639 (268), B. Peterson  610 (253), A. Holden 262, E. Mi-  ome 650 (299). B. Scheidegger 240  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY  (By EVE MOSCRIP)  The last of the Playoffs:  Ladies: Champs, Keglers, Dorothy Smith, Rita Higgs, Joyce  Farewell, Chris Crucil, Diane  Harris. Runner up, Fried Rice.  Sports Club: Champs, Nuggets,  Lil   McCourt.    Gordie   McCourt,  ' Doreen    Durant,    Eric    Durant,  Tom  McCourt,  Barbara Higginson.. Runner up: King Pins.  Ball & Chain: Champs, Happy  Gang, Gladys Ritchie, Walter  Coes, Rae Fitzgerald, Marion  Cook, Matt Jaeger. Runner up,  Lo  Bailers.  Mixed Ten Pin: Champs:  Screw/balls, Sharon Keeley, Bill  Ellis, Geneva Raffle, Bill Raffle,  Runner up, Hobos.  League Scores:  Ladies Spring: Lee Hughes 270,  Jean Robinson 263, Eve Moscrip  723 (278).  Mixed Spring: Lil McCourt 728  (260). Ray Pinchbeck 726 (314),  Carol August 668 (276), Lome Al-  HORSE SALE  ��� :y)l^^^.23-y  Malaspina Guest Ranch  PENDER   HARBOUR  ipy iS HORSES FOR SUE  yypp'    "'  Phone 883-2430 or 883-2415  THEATRE  ���' GIBSONS ��� Pton 886-2827  .M->'ii|_^M-��i7;'am��''7-M  OPEN NIGHTLYTUES.   to SAT. - SHOW TIME 7:30 p.m.  Jay Matinee show time 2:30  ���-������*****���*���������������----������������������������---������<  ���_������������������������������������������-������������������������_���������  WED. ��� MAY 19  Kirk Douglas in LONELY ARE THE BRAVE  ���-��������������-������*������-���-���������������.��  THURS., FRI., SAT.'��� MAY (20, 21 & 22  onop7RHIH(^ifin Color  * Hinr# {'Mt*- tiM***a""***��f ���_���> *������<������������������  :..........SUNDAY."^-'; MAY 23  MIDNIGHT HORROR  SHOW  /T.-fYpyS  7M n&t'yf' :PhI-pp.  m^Mm^py^y "��� -p  Car struck  Tire Centre  QUALITY - SERVICE ^ECONOMY  Let Us Supply (All: Your Tire  Requiremenis  USE YOUR SHELL CREDIT CARD  FORvEASl^ BUDGET TERMS  SERVICE  Phone 886-2527  ":������ ���i'K'i'y .'?.-������..  ":->.������; jftffjft.  SOIM'S MiiVlli: STATION  Sechelt Highway ��� Ph. 886-9662  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES OF  LAWNMOWERS  &  GARDEN EQUIPMENT  MOBILE WELDING - Electric & Acetylene  STEAM CLEANING  McCulloch  Chain Saws  Scott  Outboard$  high-speed  woodcutting!  _sn_-". <���_.;��_  Coast News, May 20, 1965,  Ian 676 (285).  High School: Earl John 330  (171), Arlene Johnson 342 (176),  Rita Ono 312 (188).  On a trip to Powell River Sunday our high school league trimmed- Powell River teams by a  total of 68 pins.  B.C. MINOR BASEBALL  Roberts Creek Raiders 8, Gibsons Firemen 6.  Wilson Creek Orioles 7, Gibsons Merchants 13.  Gibsons Firemen 8, Wilson Ck.  Orioles 5.  ' Port  Mellon  Totems,   Roberts  Creek Raiders, cancelled.  Roberts Creek Raiders nipped  their arch rivals the Gibsons Firemen 8 to 6, Ken Bland winning his  second straight over the Firemen.  Other  games   saw  the   Wilson  Creek Orioles lost two this week  13 to 7 to the Gibsons Merchants -  and 8 to 5 to the Gibsons Firemen who  came from  behind in  the last inning for the win.  GAMES THIS WEEK  WEDNESDAY:  Gibsons Merchants at Gibsons  Firemen  Port Mellon Totems at Wilson  Creek Orioles'; y  SUNDAY -.- . :.,,v_  Gibsons Firemen at Port Mellon?  Totems. y  Roberts Creek Raiders at Gib-'  sons Merchants.  STANDINGS  Jack Murray, teacher,  got a Scotia Plan Loan  -$1800-in 35 minutes  %<*;.-;  P  W  L  Pet.  Raiders  3  3  0  1000  Firemen  6  4  2  066  Orioles  5  '2  3  400  Merchants  4  1  3  250  Totems  2  0  2  000  BELIEVE IT OR NOT  You have heard of a snake in  the grass but have you ever heard  of one that got into an automobile and when the owner.opened  the door it slid its way into the  latch hole and vanished into the  interior of the metal work. Pastor  J. Anonby of the Pentecostal Tabernacle had that experience. -La-;*:  ter he said he went outside of his %  home to look at the car and saw.,-'  a snake wheeling away from they  car. He hopes it was the one that  explored  the  inner  workings  of  his car.  Jack Murray had what he thought was the  world's biggest pile of unpaid medical  bills. Mr. Murray needed financial help  in aihurry.  Jack talked his problem over with his  brother and he suggested that Jack investigate the advantages of a Scotia Plan  Loan. Jack dropped in on his noon hour  to a Scotiabranch close to his school.  He talked his money problems over with  one of the helpful Scotiabank people.  After afewsimple questions about his  job, income.' andvhbw much money he  heeded Jack Murray started to see his  medical bill problem melting away.  35 minutes later Jack Murray had all the  money he so desperately needed. Of  course, this actual customer was not  named Jack Murray���and not all Scotia  Plan Loans take 35 minutes���the time  varies with the circumstances. But there  are more and more people with all kinds  of names and jobs coming to Tlie Bank of  Nova Scotia to have their money problems  solved���quickly. Why don't you?  How much money do you need? We strongly  suggest that a Scotia Plan Loan is one of  the be$t-^rnpj5t.practical ways for you to  cons^idate-yoiiir debts. With a Scotia -  Plan Loan the cost is low. Your loan is  life-insured at no extra cost. You get the  other advantage of dealing with the interested Scotiabank people. So talk over  your money problem���whatever it is���  debt consolidation���a new car���with the  people at your nearest Scotiabranch.  They're ready and waiting to help yea.  ��BANK  do you  __S_F;    Buick S-7letfk.Siport'Cpilp��  Like your luxury in trim Deluxe, Sportwagon or Skylark,  packages? Then Buick Special is each model delivers everything  the car for you. Special, Special    that the name Buick promises.  Big, bold and adventurous?  Like this Wildcat Sport Coupe. Or the beautiful  LeSabre. Or elegant Electra 225. Or the classicRiviera.  Each one offers its own kind of adventure. And with a  wide selection of power teams and a lengthy list of  optional fine-car features Buick is sure to Have just  the right kind of adventure for you. Choose one of the  five V8 engines that delivers 210, 250, 325, 340 or 360  horsepower. And one of the three fine transmissions.  . . ,. .. , .     . ^Vj,���^, . ..... .  Then there are those optional accessories that help  make Buick so desirable. Like year 'round Air Condi-.  tioning/6-Way Power Seats, and a Tilt Steering,  Wheel. So whether you like your luxury trim_and'  thrifty or big and bold,  Buick has just the right  car for; you, ��� "Wouldn't _y ou  really rather have a Buick?  * ���  .Whichever ^oyv^^^i^^piQ^i  lake advantage o����ite^  *-?       .:;������".������...'.:������>:������. p;*. ;.-'���:.��������� >-,y yy;�� '���< Pt'��� y-- ^P^^^pyy^y^^py*. :���   ���-'������-.-'.'���:.*<���������'_^_-  Authorised  Buick Dealer iri^Sechelt. ���*^^Ph:^8^gll3.'!V'':y_a--_  PEMjfNSULA MOW  ASENERA!   'iorORSVALUE.  Be _',(; to watch'Telescope''and"i,The'Bbgues"ln6w  M_.0__Q GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY  Winn Road  77,y.;.  OPEN    ���  Tuesdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Fridays 7 to 9 p.m.  Saturdays 2 to 4 p.m.  Ranked by value, Canada's  principal mineral products are  crude petroleum, nickel, copper,  iron ore, natural gas and byproducts, gold, uranium, asbestos.  Every 49% seconds in Canada,  someone receives a free blood  transfusion.  8        Coast News, May 20, 1965.  NOW!  UGHTWCIGHT  PROFESSIONAL  in a chain saw...  PIONEER  PIONEER  Your job is easier now because we've profession*  alized the small chain saw. the new.Pioneer:  11-10 incorporates big saw construction in a  compact power package. Try it today at...  i  LITRE ENGINE SALES & SERVICE  Gibsons; B.C. ��� Ph. 886 9303  ^   C 7-itH��N SAW CENTRE  _ .Wilson^reek; B.C. ^Pte S^-2228\ ^     '     <  PIONtER SAWS LTD., PETERBOROUGH, CANADA  " "v\:f >�������*_���. yrpy.-.y*_��� ������ ^ .- -     : ...��������� ���        ;. ,rv.  *  ���   a      .'  MA* <�����������  *4*    ' *  For the first time in Canadian farming history  an all-purpose, premium grease specially  formulated for all lubricating jobs  Imperial's  ��� for; both c^ssw>*ndj)eanngsr  ��� la^i^plica^^^j^w^mperatures  ��� 6nlyoTi0%r3_-Wauur��d���you can't u;  thewroiilf'greas^^ .^\. :o  ��� sim|iIiff_H s.orage~v^th only one grease  ��� prevents .rust evert during lay-up periods  Buy one carton of 30 Unitol grease cartridges  and an Esso Pistolmatic grease gun  Regular $19.90  NOW ONLY   $14.90  Csso  Get more for what vou do  ...call your Imper JEsso agent  DAN WHF��� yR  GORDON HALLETT  Gordon Hallett is a prominent  member of the piano department  of the Royal Conservatory of Music, head of the Music Department at the Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, will be in Gibsons  May 29 for Royal Conservatory of  Music exams. He has given many  summer courses at the Conservatory's summer school in Toronto  and in Halifax; and he has also  given the summer sessions sponsored by the Ontario Registered Music Teachers Association. A  past president of the Ontario Registered Music Teachers Association, Mr. Hallett will also be remembered for his years of con-  certizing as a member of the duo  piano team of Hallett and Poole.  The conservatory alumni association in Vancouver is sponsoring Mr. Clifford Poole, teacher,  lecturer, adjudicator and performer, of the piano faculty and  '' board of examiners, in a clinic  for teachers and advanced students;'Tuesday, June 29 at the  Academy of the Arts, 2695 West  Broadway in Vancouver. For further information write the Clifford Poole Clinic, 3590 West 22nd  Ave., Vancouver 8, B.C.  New device  detects fires  An airborne device that may  greatly improve foregt fire detection in Canada will be tested  operationally this summer -in the  Ottawa area. An infrared scanner, designed and built by Computing Devices of Canada Limited, will be carried on. regular  fire r patrol flights by aircraft of  the Quebec and Ontario Departments of Lands arid Forests.  During the first two months of  the trial period, which will commence in mid-June, the scanner  will be flown by an aircraft of  Quebec's Forest Protection Service based near Ottawa.  The scanner is designed to record very slight differences in  ground temperature on the 'terrain being scanned, with these  variations activating a light signal, or both; within the aircraft.  In-addition, the scanner is designed to produce a continuous  thermal, photograph or map, of  the terrain, permanently recording the precise -location of "hot  spots."  There was a hanging at Victoria October 29, 1886 when R. S.  Sproule paid the supreme penalty for the murder of Thomas  Hammill at Kootenay Lake June.  3, 1885.      .  .'     ���:  ���'-,:-.���������, ������������ ���:���,���:  Mortgage Money  for New Construction  or Older Homes  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  GIBSONS "     886-2481  GIBSONS WELDING  _ MACHINE WORKS  Precision Machinery  109 ton Hydraulic  Press  Shaft Straightening  Caterpillar Roller Rebuilding  North  Road,   R.R.I.   Gibsons  Ph. 886-9682  0CEANS1DE FURNITURE  & CABINET SHOP  Makers  of fine custom furnishings and cabinets in hardwoods and softwoods  Kitchen remodelling is our  specialty  R.  BIRKIN  White Rd., Roberts Creek  Phone  886-2551  C & S SALES  For all your heating  requirements  Agents for ROCKGAS  PROPANE  Also Oil Installation  Free estimates  Furniture  Phone  885-9713  LEGAL  LAND ACT    '  Notice of Intention to Apply  to Lease Land  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver, B.C. and situate Lot  4545 at Secret Cove.  Take^ notice that John O.  Brynelsen of West Vancouver,  B.C., occupation Professional  Engineer intends to apply for  a lease of the following described lands:���  Commencing at a post planted  at the South East corner of District Lot 4545, Group /l, New  Westminster District; thence  South 200 ft.; thence West 330 ft.;  thence North 240 ft.; thence Easterly along the H.W.M. to the  point of commencement 350 ft.  and containing 1.7 acres,' more]  or less, for the purpose of'Marina  f3.ciliti.Gs ' ^*.jt_-.**. '���  JOHN  O.  BRYNELSEN"*  D. J. Roy,  .1334 West Pender Street,  Vancouver 5,  B.C.  Agent  Dated April 19th, 1965.  May 6, 13, 20,727  READY  IX  KIM in; 11;  P & W DEVELOPMENT CO.  Ph.   886-9857 ���  Gibsons  HOPKINS LANDING  >o  363  ACROSS  1. Back of leg  5. Radiate  9. Gables,  Fla.  10. Map book  12. Having an.    :  uneven  surface  13. Variety of  chalcedony  14. Gold: Her.  15. Clique  17. One of the  Gabors  18. Function'  20. Display  stand  23. Overhead  train  24. Rip  26. Yankee  ballplayer  28. Polish  30. Besides  31. Small  fresh-water  fish  34. Unit of  weight:  India  37. Indefinite  article  38. Jar  40. Evening  sun god:  Egypt.  41. Away  43. Vat  45. Sloth  46. Ancient  attractions  49. Hybridization  51. An. edition  ofa  newspaper  62. Employs  68. Girl's name  54. Terrapin  DOWN  1. Traverse  2.Fortify  3. Folds over  .4. Advertising  handbill  5. Ferryboat  22. Mile:  y ' naut,  25. Teutonic  ���f    character  27. To  blow  Weekly  X-Word  6.  Suffix  "    ;7  a horn  fl  IV  _>!__  k        )  with do, go,   29. Arch            *  *���__���_-�����*'  etc.                 31. Poly-  7. Helm                   nesian:  position   t          N.Z.yy  8. Prodigy         32. Instill v          42. Clenched  9. A specialty   33. Damp/        .   l   hand  of 26               35. Rented           44. Edge of a  across             '    under                  derby  11. Not fresh            contract        47. Crackpot  16. Head              36. Faultily         48.- of  covering         39. Pleated                Galilee  19. Merit               7 frill for           50. Abounding-  21.  Feline             y the neck,.            In ore  9  1  2.  %  ^  1  5  to  G   ���  ���7  a  11  12.  14  'M  :  15.  ;_>  %  i  .18  19  ^  20  21  *i.  yA  ��  24  Z5  f  26  27  ty/  777  20  i  zV  %  30  i  %  %\  51  32.  '{  3��  %���  ?4  i_, ,  55  36  37  ^  38  39  %  40  41  ���  <\z  ^  '%  45  44  %  45  46  47  1  48  I  49  50  51  \  ^  52  ^  55  ���  \ .  1  \//ftr-  ���  ���;���_  %  GENERAL REPAIRS  CHIMNEY   SWEEPING  OIL STOVE MAINTENANCE  E. LUCAS  Free . Estimates ���  Ph.  884-5387  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL   CONTRACTORS  SECHEfflV  Phone 885-2062  GIBSONS PLUMBING  HEATING ��� PLUMBiNG  Complete installation  Quick efficient service  Phone 886-2460 or 886-2191  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  We use  Ultra Sonic Sound Waves  to clean your watch  and jewelry  CHRIS' JEWELERS  Mail. Orders/  Given Prompt Attention  Ph. Sechelt 885-2151  A. E. RITCHEY  TRACTOR WORK  Clearing, Grading, Excavating  Bulldozing, Clearing Teeth  FOR RENTAL  Arches, Jacks, Pumps  Air Compressor,  Rock Drill  Concrete Vibrator  pftme 886-2040 "  Peninsula Cleaner*  Cleaners for the Sechelt   v  Peninsula  Phone 886-2200  ����*BMM_______________>a________________________M___aaB_____a_________*____a^MM..  NORM BURTON  .  v   Your Odd Job Man  Carpentry Work, House Repairs,  Drainage Tiles laid, etc.  Res., Pratt Rd.;   Gibsons  ^ Phone 886-2048  L & H SWANSON LTD.  Backhoe &  Loader Work,  Cement Gravel,  Road Gravel,  Sand & Fill  Septic Tanks and Drain Fields  Phone 885-9666  SMITHS HEATING  CHIMNEY & OIL STOVES  CLEANEDy   7   y  Phone 886-2422  D. J. ROY, P. Eng. B.C.LS.  LAND SURVEYING  SURVEYS  P.O. Box 37,  Gibsons  1334 West Pender St.,  Vancouver, 5 Ph. MU 4-3611  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Everything   for  your   building  needs  Sechelt ���Ph. 885-2283  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  WILSON CREEK. B.C.  Dealers for PM  Canadlen, McCulloch and Homelite Chain Saws  A Complete  Stock of Machines  and Farts for "Maintenance  and Repairs.   Telephone  885-2228  SUNSHINE COAST TRAILER PARK  1 mile west of Gibsons On Hiway.  Roomy Parking, Plenty of Water  Large recreation area      ,u.  Bus passes park site'" * 7>'*  Phone 886-982f|.       7.    ^  APPLIANCES  Radio, Appliance & TV Service  LIVE BETTER ELECTRICALLY  Gibsons Becfric  Authorized  Dealer  Phone  886-9325  ALCAN KEMAN0 SURPLUS  Staff Prefab Houses  complete  1 Bedroom $1200  2 Bedroom ~      $1400  Phone 885-4464  885-2104  7 886-28277  No 8%��� Can be bank financed  AIR COMPRESSOR,  BACKHOE  and  LOADER  and ROCK DRILL  DUMP TRUCKS  Contract or hourly rates  .'��� Also  SAND, CEMENT GRAVEL  ;   ROAD FILL and TOPSOIL  W. KARATEEW.:.*���������.  NEVENS RADIO & TV  Franchised Philips Dealer  SALES AND SERVICE  7(t6yall7makes)  ":���. also appliances  Ph. 886-2280  PENINSULA PLUMBING  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Formerly; Rogers Plumbing  cor. Sechelt Highway & Pratt Rd.  SALES AND SERVICE  Pert Mellon7-���Pender Harbour  Free Estimates  Phone 886-9533  At the  Sign of the  Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SB-VICE LTD.  Machine Shop  Arc & Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating  Marine Ways  Automotive & Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721  Res. 886-9956 ��� 886-9326  For all your Heating needs call  TINGLEfS WHEAT  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. rBox 417 ~ Sechelt^.C.  SICOnE BULLDOZING LTD.  Land Clearing -- Excavating  and Road Building       '  Clearing Blade  Phone   886-2357  TELEVISION  SALES & SERVICE .  Dependable Service  RICHTER'S RADIO - TV  Fine. Home Furnishings  Major Appliances  Record Bar  Phone  885-9777  i &S TRANSPORT LTD.  Phone 886-2172  Daily Freight Service to  Vancouver  Local & long distance moving  Local pickup and delivery  service  Lowbed hauling  THRIFTEE DRESS SHOP  "Personalized Service"  Agents  Brown Bros. Florists  Phone 886 9543  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  & BLD. SUPPLIES LTD.  Phone 886-2808 -  Everything   for   your building  needs  Free Estimates  BEN DUBOIS  FLOAT., SCOW, LOG TOWING  Gunbbaif Bay* Pender Harbour  vV: < p-y Phoiie -883-2-24  HALL-METAL  GENERAL SHEET METAL  Domestic  ������ Cothmercisd  Industrial  ���  Marine^ "������>  HEATING  Phone 885:9606 t PON'T <?A-RG/ DINNERS   N' BUT THIS l,S   ^  GGJTo WAnV THIS STUFF& SUNDAY AMDTHE^  <3dT TO BOIL 20 MINUTES' /  PLACE SMELLS  D'YATHINK I'M SONNA     /LIKE AOlSTILLERy  SPOIL IT AFTER ALLTHAT/.ITSTERRIBL.E/  WORK I HAD? WASH       '��'"*��� ��"��� ��� ���J��  OUT THE JUGS/  WHAT WILL THE  NE16H80RSTHINK?,  SPRlHS  HITS  THE  "���  KITCHEN*  iew^town to  Lawns made and renovated, fertilized and sprayed  Tiles laid ��� Every type of garden work  ED ROBERTSON  Gibsons ��� Ph. 886-2897  GULF BUILDING SUPPLIES  Sechelt, B.C. ��� Phone /885-22S3  This Week's Special  PVC Plastic Panels  YELLOW, GREEN, WHITE  26" x 96" ��� per sheet  PARKINSON'S^  HEATING Ltd.  Gibsons  : ?������   ....   . ���.������ ...���_.   "...'..������.  ESSO OIL FURNACE  NO DOWN PAYMENT - BANK INTEREST  TEN VMS TO PAY  NO PAYMENT TILL OCT 1st  COMPLETE LINE OF APPLIMCES  FOR FREE ESTIMATE ��� Call 886-2728  ���'   ������                  .'���.:.'.������ .-... :-p    p.- ' y,      .,*  POPSICLE SETS FISCAL  FUTURE R0SYT SAYS B of M  '" *:' ���. .     ������'.'''������"��� ���.-.'���        v .��� ��� ������  "You can shorten the odds on future happiness for your.<  youngsters by getting them off to a good start financially and  teaching them how important it is to save," say Ted Henniker  and Ernie Booth, managers of the Gibsons and Sechelt branches  'respectively of the Bank of Montreal.  A dollar bill is all you need to start a child's savings account at the B of M, "but this is a good beginning and a fine  way to help develop habits of perserverance and self-reliance  which will be so valuable in the future," they add.  They continue, "His own personal savings account will be a  strong encouragement to put away part of his weekly pocket-  money towards buying something he really wants,, whether it's  a pair of skates or a college education. The,habit of planning  and thinking ahead is mighty important in the 'development of  any .youngster today. In fact, it's a pretty solid foundation on  which to build tomorrow's adult."  Any member ,of the Gibsons or Sechelt B of M will be delighted to help your boy or girl to open a savings account. Bring  your child in soon.  .Adt.  COAST NEWS WANT ADS ARE REAL SALESMEN  A new town will be established  on the east bank of the Columbia  River; 86 miles north of Revel-  stoke, this summer to provide  ; accommodations for work crews  and their families during construction of 645-foot-high Mica  .  Dam.  Dr. H. L. Keenleyside, chairman of B.C. Hydro, said the new  community, ultimately the size  of-Revelstoke, will be located on  160 acres of Crown land,, about  six miles south of the damsite.  He'said a peak population of  4,00Q is expected during the construction of Mica Dam which is  scheduled to be completed in  1973. The City of Revelstoke had  a population of about 4,200 in  January of this year.  B.C. Hydro has already invited  tenders for contracts to build the  first group of dormitories at the  new townsite and additional contracts are being prepared. Construction will begin as soon as  weather conditions permit. Clearing of the townsite began last  fall and will be completed when  the six feet of snow still on the  ground has melted.  Dr. Keenleyside said the new  community will be built in stages  as construction of Mica Dam  progresses. Peak population of  4,000 is not expected to be reached'until 1972,  The  town   will   be   fan-shaped  with rings of residential developments built around a main com-  ~ mercial area. The latter will include    a    food    and    drygoods  market,     bank,     barber    shop,  beauty  parlor,   drug  store,   service  station  and     post     office.  Town    administration,    security  buildings   and  fire hall will  be "  located nearby.  Canada's newest planned com-  : munity will include water,  sewage, power, telephone, road and  ���drainage facilities.;   The    latter  must be capable of handling the  heavy   spring   runoff   which  results each year from the heavy  snowfall i�� the area,.  A serviced trailer park for construction workers and their families will be developed by B.C.  Hydro ��� as the need arises.  Facilities for visitors, expected  to visit the area in large numbers as construction of the Mica  ^project progresses, also will be  provided, including a lodge witn  dining room and lounge.  A community centre will include a bowling alley and an 7  auditorium which can be converted into a cinema. Also included'in the town site plan are  a baseball diamond, soccer  fields, tennis courts and playgrounds for children..  A medical clinic is planned  with a doctor available at scheduled intervals. This will supplement first-aid facilities and staff  who will be available at all  times.���: ���' ]���' ���y.p"y':  The first three rooms of a  school that could grow later to  15 rooms  are   scheduled  to  be  appear.  completed before, school opening  next fall. Additional rooms will  be added as: required with ultimate facilities allowing for 500  students.  B.C. Hydro will shortly invite  tenders for a contract to build  33 family dwellings which must  be completed by November. A  total of 100 dwellings of various  designs will eventually be constructed Bids have been called  for a contract to erect four permanent-type dormitories for  single personnel. Construction of  these buildings is expected to  start in early July.  A workforce of about 2007ri_en  is expected to be at the Mica  damsite in April, building up to  a 1965 peak of about 725 by September. Peak workforce, at the  project is expected to be about  2,500 in 1972.  Dr.. Keenleyside said the Mica  townsite would eliminate continual mobilization and demobilization of camp facilities by the  various   major  contractors  Coast News, May 20, 1965.        9  Since 1947, over 3,200,000 Canadian hospital patients have  benefited by transfusions of  whole blood and blood products  provided free by the Canadian  Red Cross.  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MON.,   THURS.,   SAT.  1678 Marine Drive ��� Gibsons  Phone 886-9843  @\ lnni_U:xf;,UT_X^U'E-. .';B  DURABLE - BEAUTIFUL  MIRACLE  ALKYD  ENAMEL  for Walls, Cabinets, Woodwork  Kitchens   andvBathrooms  Peninsula Plumbing & Supplies  Gibsons  Ph.  886-9533  be money-wise:  Ask for helpful hints on every phase of personal banking     7  at your nearby Royal Bank branch.  Money-saving hints, like: how our.2-Account Plan can help keep  your Savings Account safe from "nibbling"; how. a Personal Chequing  Account (at 10)_-a-cheque) can save you money on paying bills;  how you can cut costs substantially by borrowing  the Royal tennpian way!  Leaflets available; use your      4_S'-  Royal Bank services  to the full.  ROVALBANK  R. D. HOPKIN, Manager Gibsbns Branch  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.  _________________________M'I MU limiIIIgiSaB��M8Kg----_^^ - -.        ~*����5��   ~ , ��� ���~v��r.  '���*-��#        v.       ' '- ^ j?*'  ���IOI7..1      |  i      !.

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